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Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00084249/03438
 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: September 5, 1973
 Subjects
Genre: newspaper   ( sobekcm )
newspaper   ( marcgt )
Spatial Coverage: Bahamas
 Notes
General Note: Description based on: Vol. 79, no. 210 (Aug. 3, 1983); title from caption.
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Source Institution: University of Florida
Holding Location: University of Florida
Rights Management: All rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier: oclc - 09994850
oclc - 9994850
System ID: UF00084249:03438

Full Text
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kRmO*Sired with Postmastr of Bahams for pod&#*e comooealos within the Bahama.) Nassau and Bahama Islands LeadingNwpie


VOL. LXX, No. 237 Wednesday, September 5, 1973. Price: 15 Cents



LeBlanc blames laxity in Canada for helping IOS manipulations
Bv NICK I KELLY


Ey ... ft z ,s.F. L.,I. z
THE LAXNESS OF CANADIAN COMPANY LAWS and the
non-enforcement of those in existence were what made possible
the manupulations that stripped the IOS mutual fund of its
assets, a prominent financial writer claims in the August issue of
Maclean's magazine


Robert A. Hutchison, a
consultant to IOS Ltd. from
1964 to 1969, and former
Geneva correspondent of the
London Sunday Telegraph,
used an interview with financier
Norman P. LeBlanc as the basis
of an article analysing the
break-utip of IOS and the
manner in which the fund's
assets were shifted from one
country to another without
reference to the shareholders.
Mr. LeBlanc, a former
Montreal accountant, has, since
1971 emerged with New Jersey
businessman Robert Vesco as
the two key figures in the
scandal surrounding IOS.
Both Mr. LeBlanc and Mr.
Vesco have homes in the
Bahamas and have been
actively connected with
Bahamas Commonwealth
Bank, said to have been
founded with IOS money.
Mr. Hutchison's contention
that Canadian authorities were
too lax on the matter of IOS
was supported by Mr. LeBlanc
when he was interviewed in
Nassau.
lie told the writer that "The
Canadian government has no
business registering companies
it cannot regulate." He said it
was "completely ludicrous that
IOS was allowed to sit
offshore, footloose and
fancy-free and operate around
the world under the shield of a
Canadian company.
"I believe," Mr. LeBlanc
declared. "that companies
should be required to operate
in territories where they are
incorporated and that control
over those companies should
be in those territories."
Comments Mr. Hutchison,
himself a Canadian: "The
:I otir- not to put too fine a
point on it of IOS assets, was
made possible in large measure
by the laxness of Canadian
regulations and the
non-enforcement of those that
do exist.
"This nation provided," he
said, "an offshore shelter for
the manipulations that stripped
the company: we were the
necessary tame banana
republic. Worse, it is in part
because Canada has had such a
solid financial reputation that
it worked.
"A company after all. that
carries the proud statement on
its share certificates that it is
"subject to the Canada
Corporations Act' sounds
reassuringly square. In the
wake of the IOS scandal that
reputation is less secure: a
number of European countries,
led by West Germany, are
beginning to hint that if our
authorities can't do better than
they did in this case perhaps
Canadian securities should be
barred from foreign markets."
The U.S. Securities
Exchange Commission has
brought a massive $225 million
fraud suit against Mr. Vesco,
Mr. LeBlanc and 40 other
individuals, corporations and
banks, claiming they siphoned
this sum from four IOS mutual
funds.
Mr. Hutchison claims there
is no evidence that as much as
$500 million has been taken
from that company, the four
dollar funds and two
lOS-related closed-end
investment companies.
However Mr. LeBlanc, like
others associated with him,
have refused to accept the
jurisdiction of the U.S. courts
in the matter. This stems from
the original concept of
"offshore" operations.
IOS was founded in 1956 by
former social worker Bernie
Cornfeld on the idea that
millions of investors around
the world would buy shares of
mutual funds if they could be
removed from the surveillance
of domestic tax collectors and,
if possible, based in countries
where tax evasion is not a
criminal offence.
lOS was initially based in
Paris. Two years later it was
moved to Switzerland and in


1969 it became a non- resident


GLASS COCKTAIL
AND
END TABLES
FROM ITALY
IiY mAmiI Flnlf9
NASSAU, FREEPORT


Canadian corporation with
registered offices in Saint John,
New Brunswick.


According to Mr. Hutchison
there were two reasons for the
move. At the time IOS Ltd.
was about to launch a $110
million underwriting of its
stock by offering shares of its
own company for sale as
opposed to those of the 20


mutual funds it sponsored.
CRISIS
Six months after the
September 1969 underwriting,
crisis struck the Cornfeld
empire in the form of a cash
squeeze brought on by a
series of self-serving ventures,


including loans to insiders nid
fr i e n d s t o t a lling
more than 53C million.
At the time IOS banking,
insurance and real estate
operations were valued at 100
million. In addition lOS had
annual sales of three billion
dollars, close to one million


Tribunal votes to






exoel 3 dissidents


from FNM


party


By MIKE LOTHIAN
THE FREE NATIONAL MOVEMENT'S disciplinary tribunal on Monday voted
two-to-one to expel M.Ps. Sir Roland Symonette, Cleophas Adderley and Michael
Lightbourn, FNM secretary-general Clifford Cooper announced this morning.


The tribunal was unanimous
in finding the three
parliamentarians guilty of
actions "calculated or
otherwise having the effect of
fragmenting the party or
bringing the party into
disrepute and public ridicule."
Tribunal chairman Fred
Ramsey, vice chairman of the
FNM, and Irvin G. Stubbs
voted for expulsion.
William McP. Christie
recommended only "severe
reprimands" for Sir Roland
(Shirlea) and Mr. Lightbourn
(Clarence Town), and a
six-month suspension for Mr.
A.dderley, who according to
Mr. Cooper's press statement,
Mr. Christie charged with being
the "prime mover" in both of
the incidents which resulted in
the disciplinary action.
Mr. Cooper's statement said
that as a result of the majority
decision, "the three members
are expelled from the party in
accordance with the provisions
of the (party) constitution, but
they have the right of appeal to
the Central Council of the
party."
The charges against the three
were set out in letters dated
July 3.
They were:
"That you, being a party
member and also a
parliamentary member of the
Free National Movement, and
well knowing the party's
decided policy on the manner
of introducing matters in
Parliament, and also knowing
the party's decided policy with
regard to adherence to the
party's line on all matters on
which a position has been
taken;
"Did on Wednesday, May
30, 1973 together decide, on
your own without reference to
the parliamentary group and
against the strong advice of the
party Leader (then Kendal
G.L. Isaacs), that a set of
questions should be tabled in
the House of Assembly;
"And did, on Wednesday,
June 6, 1973, against the
express decision of the
parliamentary group and the
executive committee of the
party, on the floor of the
House and in opposition to the
other House members of the
party, support a resolution of
Mr. Errington Watkins on the
question of a referendum in
Abaco relating to secession,
well knowing the party's
decided policy on this
question."
The June 6 split in the
party's ranks led directly to
Mr. lsaacs' resignation as
Leader of the FNM, although
he retained his Fort Montagu
House seat.
DELIBERATE ACT
According to Mr. Cooper's
statement today, Mr. Ramsey's
report "stated that the first
incident was a deliberate act to
break ranks, but that a severe
reprimand would have been
sufficient providing the three
members concerned agreed not
to act in a similar manner in
the future."
On the second incident, Mr.
Ramsey's report said that those
who openly supported the
(Abaco) separatist movement
must have done so with the full
and conscious knowledge that
they were taking a position
fundamentally and


diametrically opposed to the
policy of the party.
His report was quoted:
"Under these circumstances,
it is my view that if the party is
to maintain its credibility and
respect in the country, it has
no choice but to take the most
serious view of this matter, and
I have therefore decided to cast
my vote for the explosion of
the three members concerned.
"It is my view, as a member
of the FNM and also as a
Bahamian, that there can be no
excuse for parliamentary
members of the FNM or any
other representatives in a
national body, to support the
fragmentation of the Bahamas
through separation of its
various islands.
"That, however, is exactly
the position taken by the three
members concerned. All the
evidence indicates that it was
not a decision taken on the
spur of the moment, but after
deliberate consideration and
collaboration by the three
members. Furthermore,
nothing has been said to
convince me that any of the
members have changed their
views on the matter. Some of
them have said as much in their
various communications to the
party," Mr. Ramsey said.
'PRIME MOVER'
Mr. Christie's minority
report found that Mr. Adderley
was the "prim" mover" in the
first incident and was
supported by Sir Roland and
Mr. Lightbourn.
According to Mr. Cooper's
statement, the minority
opinion on the second incident
"again found that Mr.
Adderley was the prime mover
who without any consultation
agreed to second Mr. Watkins'
motion.
"The three members," he
said, "intended to demonstrate
a breach from the party line
because instead of 'asking' to
be released from the whip so
they could vote according to
their consciences, they
telephoned the Leader to 'tell'
him that they were supporting
Mr. Watkins.
'Mr. Christie said that the
root cause of the charges was
the party decision to vote in
favour of the post-election
resolution on independence,
and the general party line on
the issue which, although in
strict accordance with the
party's published policy prior
to the election, was, he said,
not popular with a large
section of the party rank and
file and was not understood by
many party members and
supporters."
M r. Cooper's release
continued:
"The three members acted
immaturely and foolishly
without regard for the
well-being of the country and
the party as a whole, Mr.
Christie said, but he felt
strongly that punishment
should fall short of expulsion
since that would not be in the
best interest of the party."
He stated "I find that Sir
Roland and Mr. Lightbourn by
their attendance and
statements before us
are prepared to work within
the party framework but
unfortunately this does not
apply to Mr. Adderley who has
totally ignored the charges and


by his public utterances has
shown a complete disdain for
the party. My ruling, therefore,
is that I severely reprimand Sir
Roland Symonette and Mr.
Michael Lightbourn for their
actions and trust that they will
not be repeated, Mr. Adderley
has left me no alternative but
to suspend him from the party
and this I do for a period of six
months. Mr. Christie said."
TEN DAYS
The three parliamentarians
were given ten days to reply to
the July 3 letter, stating why
they might think no
disciplinary action should be
taken against them.
Only Sir Roalnd and Mr.
Lightbourn took advantage of
the opportunity to reply to the
charges in writing. However,
the replies did not satisfy the
executive committee, and the
tribunal was appointed.
The tribunal met to hear the
case Friday night at FNM
headquarters in the Dugard
Pla/a. Maderia Street. Mr.
Lightbourn appeared, and Sir
Roland, who was out of the
country at the time wsm
represented by Mr. Geirge
Thompson. Mr. Adderleo
neither appeared nor sent a
representative.
The tribunal met to nmke
their decision in Mr. Christimc's
office on Monday.
The expulsions, announced
today, have reduced the part 's
strength in the IHouse ot
Assembly from eight to tirN
members.

PROPERTY TAX

DEFAULTERS ARE

NOW PAYING UP
PROPERTY tax det.mlters.
threatened with court action,
have been coming "in dro\cs
to pay their taxes, a spokesman
for the Tax Department said
today.
The Ministry of I ninci
yesterday announced that the
treasurerr had begun court
proceedings against propcrtl\
owners whose tax remained
unpaid.
The Tribune was told ithat
about 13 people have been
actually taken to court.
although summonses have been
issued to scores more.
"At present there' are
thousands of property owner,
who have failed to pay then
taxes, but since lTuesdait'
announcement, the Treasury
has been busy with people
coming in to pay," the Ia'\
Department spokesman saul
The Ministry statement said
that the Treasurer had secured
ludgements against a number
of delinquent tax payers and
that many of those summoned
paid up before the court
hearing.
The Ministry also confirmed
that it intends to institute
proceedings against all
delinquent tax payers and is
considering invoking Section
18 of the Real Property Ia\
Act which provides for
garnishing of wages or any
other income.
Property owners who had
not yet paid their taxes were
advised to do so in order to
avoid inconvenience and
possible embarrassment.


Fashion Fair
MATA HARI IS ALIVE and
well in Ebony's Fashion Fair.
Off one shoulder, very
sophisticated, long gown,
edged with generous ruffles
opening to higher than thig-hig
in front with yards of sparkling
ostrich feathers stole was one
of the features in the
professionally produced Ebony
Magazine Fashion Fair
produced at the Polaris Hall of
Holiday Inn. Paradise Island
last night. Part proceeds of the
show was to aid the Bahamas
Red Cross. It was produced by
Mrs. Eunice W. Johnson, wife
of Ebony Magazine publisher
John Johnson.


clients, and no less than $2.3
billion under management in
mutual funds.
Mr. llHtchison asserts that
Mr. Vesco entered the IOS
picture at a time when his own
company, Internation controlss
Corporation, was experiencing
a 25 per cent falloff in sales


and having problems raising
cash.
Mr. Vesco's long-distance
study of the IOS operation
suggested, however, that the
firm had more cash on hand
than its own directors realized,
Mr. IHutchison says.
Hle, therefore, offered to


Dissident union block



claim PSU chief Darling



acts 'unconstitutionally'

By NICKI KELLY
THE RE-ELECTION OF THADDEUS DARLING as president
of the Public Services Union is being challenged by a dissident
union block who claim that Mr. Darling has acted
"unconstitutionally" and in contravention of specific directives


from the Minister of Labour.
A letter to that effect was
forwarded to Labour Minister
Clifford Darling Monday, four
days after Mr. Darling defeated
Batelco branch chairman
Willamae Bridgewater in the
run for president of the union.
It claims that Mr. Darling,
who was responsible for Mrs.
Bridgewater's suspension in
July, ignored instructions from
the Minister to have her case
heard before a special general
meeting, and further.
disregarded constitutional
provisions as to the tune of the
meeting and the one at which
he was elected president.
Mrs. Bridgewater was
ordered suspended for a year
by the Public Services Union
executive when she and
members of her branch
questioned Mr. Darling
concerning proposed
amendments to the Union's
constitution.
Mr Darling reportedly told
members attending the general
meeting that the Batelco
branch was not a part of the
P.S.U. and the proposed
constitutional changes were
none of their concern.
HURRIED MEETING
The following night July
2( a hurriedly called meeting
lf the union executive decided
to suspend Mrs. Bridgewater
She appealed the decision to
Mr Darling and a group of 20


One of kidnap accused



denies any involvement
By SIDNEY DORSETT
ACCUSED KIDNAPPER LEROY N. McLEAN, charged jointly
with a 25-vear-old police corporal for the February 15 abduction
of 4V2-year-old Andrea Spencer, took the stand in the witness box
this morning and denied any involvement in the offence.


Mc Lean, conducting his ownm
defence, and Spurgeon Dames.
24, represented by attorney
Randol F. Fawkes, pleaded not
guilty to charges of
kidnapping, atte mpted I
extortion, burglary, assault
with dangerous instruments
and possession of firearms
The mustacheod hotel


security
position
between
boxed e
upright
folded,
Spencer


chief. alternating his
in thie witness stand
lemaing .mag.inst thick
niclosllue and stanllding
witti arms tightly
told the Andream
kidnap lIury of lhi


whereabouts and aict i\ Itle'
between l.'ebruar\ 15 andI
February 1 7.
His time was consumed h
work, gambling activitle'.
partying, night-life, pool ,and
pl.i\ ing gol t it a rcpmrt
Bahama Reef Yaicht mi d
mountr\ Club milt course. lihe
,'aid.
After h i'ng sws ru in i b\
temiale court -ci k M ,is'
Genevieve Iorbcs lie said on
FebruarI 15 he \\as it workt
and left his jtb at m p.rim. mto
return ti() n a part it menit al
TradewinIds ('a> A.paItmIen ts.
Bahama Terrace, which lie
shared with Dames.
lie was visited b\ friends.
Garth Roberts and Kenneth
McNeill. arid shortly
afterwards, about 6.15 or 6.20
pl.m., they "became engaged in
a game of dice." The game
ended about 7 15 or 7.30 p.m..
he said.
Dames arrived at the
apartment shortly before the
game ended and went to his
room. His friends left after the
game but before doing so,
Roberts, who won most of his
money, returned $20 to him.
McLean said.
He went into his bedrooms


after seeing Dames watching
television and later answered a
telephone call from Gregor\
Scott. lie spoke with Scott and
"as a result Dames and I went
over to his apartment
Hawksbill St about '2-nile
from my house" in Dames's
car, McLean testified.
There, they met "Gregory
Scott, Albert Toothe. Alvin
Dickinson, a brother by the
name of Joey and Scott's
brother. All of us became
engaged in a game of dice,"
which h lasted from around 8
p min. until 10 p.m.. McLean
said.
Returning home with Dames
alter their dice game, McLean
suid he bathed and changed
before leaving for the lHouse of
Lords night-club.
Hie and Dames nmet [-mile
Poitier at the club "'seated at a
table with three American
females lie said they sat and
talked for a short period and
left about 1 2 midnight or
shortly\ after
"From there we went to the
Sandpier Lounge where
there were very many people.
As we were looking for a table
to sit at, I saw Kendall Pinder
who called us over," he said.
After telling Pinder they would
give him a ride to the
International Hotel where he
worked, they sat and drank
together.
Together, they left the club
at I a.m. or shortly after,
McLean testified. He said as
they were leaving, "I was
greeted by John Penn and
Anthony Rolle. Penn told me
something that made me aware
that the wife of the manager of
one of the local banks had
been kidnapped sometime that
Continued Back Page


P.S.U members forwarded a
petition to Labour Minister
Clifford Darling asking that a
special general meeting be held
to give Mrs Bridgewater an
opportunity to answer the
charges.
It is understood that
allegations were made to the
Minister that those signing the
petition were not members of
the union. As a result he
requested that 125 petitioning
signatures be obtained from
the Batelco branch.
This was done and Mr.
Darling instructed the union
president to call a special
meeting at which Mrs.
Bridgewater was to answer the
charges brought against her.
The Minister also stipulated
that the meeting be held prior
to the election of union
officers.
'ILLEGAL' CIIARGE
A union member charged
today that this general
meeting, called the day before
elections, was never advertised
as required under the
constitution, and was therefore
illegal. In addition only 16
people showed up, although 30
are required for a quorum.
The Tribune's informant
said that when it was pointed
out that a meeting could not
be held under the
circumstances, Mr. Darling
replied that a way out of the
dilemma was to turn it into an
executive meeting.
"l'e then announced that
since it was he who had
imposed the suspension on
Mrs Bridgewater he was now
lifting it. When he was asked
what charges were being
levelled at Mrs. Bridgewater he
said he was not prepared to
discuss them and told those of
us who were not members of
the executive that we might
have to leave if we did not
keep quiet."
The executive then decided
to send Mrs Bridgewater a
letter saying her suspension
had been rescinded. She
reportedly received this at 5
p m. August 21'. two-and-a half
hours before the election.
As a result, said Ihe
Tribune's informan t, Mrs.
Bridgewater had no time to
campaign for president as she
was barred fIoin L anvassing
while under suspension
Nevertheless she chalked Lip
214 votes to Mr. Darling's
291. The I'S U dissidents
are claiming however that a
number of new union members
were signed up during the week
but had not yet paid their dues
under the check-off system.
and were therefore not eligible
to vote.
They are also alleging that
the start of the meeting was
delayed until after 8 p.m. to
allow nurses from the hospital,
who are supporters of Mr
Darling, to arrive.
"Protests were made to the
Ministry of Labour
representatives at tihe meeting,
but they did nothing," The
Tribune was told.
"The voting was so chaotic
that some people could have
voted more than once and no
one would have known," the
P.S.U. member said.
Because of the length of
time taken to elect the
president on August 29, the
election of the remaining eight
officers was postponed to a
later date.
Contrary to the constitution
which requires two weeks
notice, the meeting was
announced on ZNS last night
as being scheduled for
tomorrow at 7.30 p.m.


"rescue" the company with a
five-million-dollar loan which
ICC itself had to borrow. Mr.
Hutchison claims that Mr.
Vesco managed to have IOS
provide collateral for the loan
with five million of its own
money.
In January 1971 he
manoeuvred ousted chairman
Cornfeld into selling his
dominant block of six million
preference shares for $5.5
mn million, without Mr.
Cornfield's knowledge as to the
real identity of the purchaser.
The mystery purchaser of
the Cornfeld stock was
eventually identified as
Li n k i nk Progressive
Corporation, a Panamanian
shell company.
The stock was later acquired
by a subsidiary of Mr. Vesco's
ICC for S50,000. At the time
he assumed control of IOS the
four dollar funds Fund of
Funds Ltd., lIT, Venture Fund
and Transglobal Growth Fund
had combined assets of about
one billion dollars.
TO PARIS
Mr. LeBlanc's involvement
with lOS began in 1970, when
he requested the Montreal
accounting firm for which he
worked to transfer him to the
Paris offices of their overseas
affiliate Coopers and Lybrand,
one of the big eight auditing
concerns.
One of the clients he was
asked to service was Mr. Vesco
who at that time was
contemplating involvement
with JOS. lie wanted Coopers
and Lybrand to make a
complete investigation.
According to Mr. LeBlanc,
the audit revealed that the IOS
management had no idea what
was going on or what they
owned.
Toward the end of the
assignment Mr Vesco asked
him to join lOS. On July 1,
1071 he was appointed IOS
financial vice-president, the
same day Mr. Vesco won a
bitterly fought proxy contest
in Toronto circumventing an
Ontario Supreme Court order
pertaining to the voting of a
Page 3, Co. 3


NORMAN P. LeBLANC
... Laughing quietly?

Man electrocuted
WILLIAM THOMPSON, 34,
of Prince Charles Drive, was
electrocuted Monday night
while doing some electrical
welding on his premises.
Police said Thompson is
believed to have had an
accident with the machine,
resulting in his death.
OLD ELEUTHERIAN
DIES, AGED 89
IUNFRAL services for Mr.
Richard Laban Rolle, 89, of
Governor's Harbour, Eleuthera,
will be held Sunday at St.
Patrick's Church at 3 p.m.
Mr. Rolle. a resident
storekeeper at the settlement
for over 50 years, died Sunday
morning at his home. He was
also a deacon at St. Patrick's
from 1924 until his illness in
March.
fie is survived by his wife
Alucla, three sons. Desmond,
Richard Jr., and Arthur and
five daughters Mrs. Beatrice
Wright of New York, Agatha
Maycock of West Palm Beach,
Valrene Morgan of New Jersey
and Mrs. Freda Burrows and
F.loise Rolle.
Burial will take place in St.
Patrick's Church cemetery
following services conducted
by Fathers Foster Pestina and
Laison.




LIBIBINIS

Swimo--1.,
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Wednesday, September 5, 1973.


Nesa i


NON-ALIGNED SUMMIT


Peru calls for


200 miles offshore


territorial rights

By Fenton Wheeler
ALGIERS (AP) Peru called Tuesday for Worldwide
territorial sea rights up to 200 miles offshore and proposed an
international authority to administer the ocean ones.


HOSTAGES TAKEN IN SAUDI ARABIAN EMBASSY
PARIS (AP)- Police in Paris say three gunmen took at least five
hostages in the Saudi Arabian embassy today. The police say the gunmen
claim membership in a Palestinian faction and are demanding to be flown
with the hostages to an unnamed Arab capital. They reportedly hope
to demand the release of a Palestinian leader held in Jordan or Kuwait.
The ambassadors from Kuwait and Saudi Araba are serving as
intermediaries between police and the gunmen.
One man from the embassy staff was reported seriously injured when he
jumped from a second-floor window.
WITHHOLDING INFORMATION ON MISSING AMERICANS
SAIGON (AP) The U-S said today that North Vietnam and the Viet
Cong are deliberately withholding information on missing Americans. The
U-S delegation to the joint military team in Saigon also said the two forces
are delaying the return of the remains of the 23 U-S prisoners of war
buried in North Vietnam.The statement said Communists were prolonging
discussions with extraneous issues.
Battlefield reports say Cambodian rebels have reached the western edge
of Kompong Chahm, the nation's third-largest city. Heavy casualties were
dealt to government troops, who were overrun at two defense points. If the
rebels win the city, the) 're expected to use it as a base for an attack on the
capital, Phnom Penh.
in Thailand today the Prime Minister says officials have agreed on the
withdrawal of another I5-hundred American airmen from air bases in
Thailand. Seventy planes also will be removed.

EHRLICHMAN INDICATED IN LOS ANGELES?
LOS ANGELES (AP)- There's been no official comment yet on a
newspaper report today that former presidential adviser John Ehrlichman
was indicted by a Los Angeles grand jury yesterday. The grand jury -
investigating the break-in at the office of Daniel Ellsberg's psychiatrist
returned indictments yesterday. But the judge ordered them sealed and
temporarily kept secret.
The Los Angeles Times says Ehrlichman has been charged with perjury.
among other offenses. The others reportedly indicted are former
Ehrlichman aide Egil Krogh, convicted Watergate conspirator Gordon
Liddy, and David Young, a former aide to Henry Kissinger.
Special Watergate prosecutor Archibald Cox is expected to criticize the
grand jury's action today. Cox is said to feel that indictments in the
Ellsberg case interfere with his own investigation of the over-all Watergate
scandal.
WHETHER OR NOT TO INDICT STILL UNDER STUDY
LOS ANGELES (AP) A county grand jury convened Tuesday to hear
final evidence before deciding whether to return indictments for the
break-in at the office of Daniel Ellsherg 's psychiatrist.
A spokesman for Dist, Atty. Joseph Busch said the panel would hear
audio tapes of testimony given by former presidential adviser John i).
Ehrlichman before the Senate Watergate Committe.
The tapes were expected to run for several hours, and the spokesman
said it appeared unlikely that the grand jury would make its decision on
the indictments today.
The grand jurors, who took a summer recess in August, were also to be
given copies of memoranda written by White House aides outlining plans
for the break-in.
Sources close to the investigation say those facing possible indictments
include Ehrlichman. White House aides Egil Krogh and David Young. and
convicted Watergate conspirator G. Gordon Liddy.
SUPPLY INFORMATION OR LOSE FUNDS
WASHINGTON (AP)-Congress is going back to work today after a
one-month summer vacation. Mike Mansfield of Montana, the Senate
Democratic Leader. says there's not much this session of Congress can do
about inflation. Mansfield says Congress has given President Nixon the
authority to deal with the economy. The Senator says he hopes Nixon will
realize that his current policies are not fighting inflation.
Among the first business for the House is a bill authorizing 682 million
dollars for the State Department. One provision says the Department must
supply Congress with requested information or lose its funds.
DELIA WEAKENED BUT CAN PRODUCE FLOODS
NEW ORLEANS (AP) The National Weather Service in New Orleans
says tropical storm Delia is still strong enough to produce floods with
five-to-ten-inch rainfall. The dying storm which never became a
hurricane is moving on a path parallel to the Texas coast and slowils
losing strength. The heavy rainfall is likely to continue over a 200 mile
stretch north and northeast of the storm, which at last report was near
Palacios.

SPATE OF BOMB EXPLOSIONS IN VIENNA
VIENNA, AUSTRIA (AP) Four parcel bombs exploded Tuesday in
Vienna. Two persons were hurt, one seriously.
Explosives experts defused a fifth bomb, addressed to a member of
parliament.
The police said they did not know the reason for the bombings. One
bomb exploded at an apartment house s, seriously injuring an 82-year-old
' former high-ranking civil servant. The other bombs were at another
apartment house, a police station where a policewoman was slightly
injured, and at a youth correction centre.
FIRST CASE OF CHOLERA OFF ITALIAN MAINLAND
ROME (AP)- Italy's cholera outbreak and the resultant scare appeared
to be tapering off in the south of Italy Tuesday.
The number of deaths attributed to the brief outbreak stood at 14,
including one man who died in Rome Monday Another man was reported
to have suffered from cholera in Cagliari, Sardinia the first known case
off the mainland in the current outbreak.
The Sardinian, as most of the 130-odd patients suffering from cholera
in Naples and Bari. fell sick after eating raw mussels.
Mussels were banned by local authorities in most cities and seashore
towns. Swimming was also banned along Tyrrhenian and Adriatic coasts
near Naples, Bari and other southern areas.
Authorities reported vaccination was administered to about 1.5 million
people in Naples and Ban. Sailors. port workers. railway men. hospital
personnel and civil servants were inoculated all over the country.
A total of 83 patients were released from the Naples hospital where 423
people were hospitalized in quarantine from stomach disorders.

BOMBINGS IN LONDON WORK OF GANGSTERS?
LONDON (AP)-Prime Minister Edward Heath pledged Tuesday night to
"relentlessly pursue and hunt down" the men responsible for terror
bombings in Britain.
"There are signs that they are inspired by the Irish Republican Army
but we cannot exclude other possibilities," Heath told a Conservative Party
rally near London.
"If the IRA do have some hand in the bombings it is difficult to see
what they hope to gain. They may think they can produce in Britain an
overwhelming demand for withdrawal of our army from Northern Ireland.
"If so the bombings have failed in their purpose and will continue to
fail. There has been no such demand, and so far as I can judge there will
not be."
The IRA has been waging a relentless guerrilla campaign to oust the
British from Northern Ireland
Friday night more than 2,500 workers were evacuated from London's
main post office sorting centre after an anonymous phone call saying a
letter bomb was in the building Nothing was found.
In the past two weeks there have been 41 incidents in Britain involving
explosive devices.
The latest occurred Tuesday in Birmingiaam. the country's second city.
when two boys found a bomb in a black plastic bag left in a shop door
way. It did not explode.
In London a bomb blast injured three policemen Monday, one of them
aerously, but police think it could have been the work of gangsters with a
grudge.


The Peruvian proposal was
made to the foreign ministers
of more than 70 non-aligned
countries on the eve of their
summit conference.
If approved by the foreign
ministers, the proposal would
go before the kings, presidents
and heads of government
beginning a four-day meeting
here Wednesday.
Peru said the "wide zones of
national jurisdiction up to a
200 mile limit" should cover
rights over the sea, the seabed
and the subsoil. The plan also
would grant "preferential
rights" to "developing
countries which are physically
handicapped".
The resolution was one of
two key points raised by Latin
American and Caribbean
delegations. Chile called for an
organization to give financial
and technical aid to
non-aligned nations.
Prospects for approval of the
Peruvian proposal wrre
uncertain. Argentina was
reported to be opposed t',
stopping the sea rights at 200
miles because its sea platform
extends beyond that distance.
Put forward by Peruvian
foreign minister Miguel Angel

Black liberation

groups in Africa

want more aid
ALGIERS (AP)
Liberation movements fighting
white regimes in Africa are
lobbying for more assistance
from non-aligned countries
gathered here for a summit
conference.
The movements are fighting
to end Portuguese rule in some
territories and to overthrow
white governments in South
Africa and Rhodesia.
The African movements
have been granted the status of
observers at the 76-nation
non-aligned parley which
begins Wednesday.
"'We are hoping the
non-aligned countries will
double their aid for our
struggle" said Sam Nujoma,
president of SWAPO.
South-West Africa Peoples
Organization. "At present, the
aid is not much."
It is unclear how much who
is giving tn whom, but the
liberation mi)ovements have
made clear that they want
open declarations of support
and pledges of annual
assistance from the third-world
governments
Better organized aid
agreements would give the
rebel movements more
financial security and would
boost their international
prestige.
Nujoma's organization is
fighting to establish black rule
in South-West Africa, also
called Nambia. The territory,
twice the size of California, has
been controlled by
neighboring South Africa
since 1915.
Nujoma said his guerrilla
movement could raise a militia
of 20,000 men.
"Steps toward a generalized
revolt are under way. We feel
that in a year or so there will
be independence," said
Nujoma.
Whites now living in the
territory will be allowed to
remain, Nujoma said. "If they
are good men, they may even
become ministers in the
government."
Frelimo, fighting for the
liberation of Mozambique, is
one of the most active
movements represented in the
conference. Portugal has ruled
Mozambique since the 16th
century.
Frelimo's guerrillas wage hit
and run attacks against
Portugese forces, which have
retaliated with harsh measures.
allegedly including the
massacre of entire villages.


ETATSB AR A0 1 S CHILE CRISIS CONTINUES


Iv 11 n w I n1 kV

FAIL TO AGREE Housewives prepare

ON OIL POLICY 'empty pot' rally,


de la Flor VaLe, the Peruvian
resolution asked the
conference to take up the
matter, if approved, at the
upcoming U.N. Conference of
the Sea at Santiago, Chile.
A Chilean spokesman
denied earlier reports
his country was asking
oil-rich Arab states to bankroll
the proposed non-aligned
financial organization.
Peru. Chile, Ecuador and
Argentina already have
declared territorial sea rights of
200 miles.
The ministers, meanwhile.
went back into closed-door
sessions to decide the fate of a
host of member-sponsored
resolutions before the
economic commission headed
by Chile and the political
commission headed by India.
The fourth non-aligned
summit conference includes 76
countries, about half of them
represented by their kings,
presidents or prime ministers
ranging from veteran President
Josip Tito of Yugoslavia, a
founder of the non-aligned
movement, to such relative
newcomers as Michael Manley.
Prime Minister of Jamaica.
The assemblage reads like a
Who's Who of the
non-Communist, non-western
world.
Together, they aim to reach
broadly concerted positions in
an age when the rich countries
need their natural resources
more and more and when there
is less distinction to be made
between East and West.
RESOLUTIONS
The conference is expected
to issue a series of resolutions
on such issues as natural
resources, decolonization, the
Middle East, territorial fishing
limits, nuclear weapons and the
international monetary system.
In long hours of intense
horse trading, drafting
committees worked late into
Tuesday night and gain early
Wednesday to reach consensus
and set down proposed
resolutions for the leaders to
approve.
Algeria, the conference host,
had prepared texts oii
practically every item on the
agenda and was expected to
exert a strong influence behind
the scenes to get as many
approved as possible.
Conference sources said
numerous resolutions on the
Middle East crisis were
presented to the political
drafting committee. One. by
the Palestine Liberation
Organization, called for full
support from the conference
for the Palestinian movement
and condemnation of israel for
"its policy of Judaization and
settlement '
An even stronger Egyptian
draft calls for an international
boycott of Israel and its
condemnation by the
non-aligned countries as "an
international outlaw."


trucker is killed

By Robert D. Ohman
SANTIAGO, CHILE, Sept 5 (AP)- Anti-government
housewives prepared an 'empty pot' rally tonight as shopowners
closed their firms to protest the killing of a striking truck driver


BEIRUT, LEBANON (AP)
Oil ministers of 10 Arab
Ssta'c. ended secret talks in
Kuwait on Tuesday without
indication they agreed on a
widely expected common oil
policy for use as a political
weapon against Israel.
Egyptian delegation member
Mahmoud Rushdi said in a
telephone interview that the
closed-door session "never
discussed the question of
employing oil against
anybody."
Before the Kuwait
conference it was reported that
the organization of Arab
Petroleum exporting countries
was planning a common oil
policy to push the energy-short
United States away from its
support of Israel in the Middle
Fast conflict.
Oil industry sources here
said the anti-climax indicated
conference participants were so
divided on the issue that they
decided to leave it off the
agenda.
The most that the
conference accomplished,
according to a statement issued
after the final meeting, was
an expression of unanimous
support for Libya in its 51 per
cent takeover of all foreign oil
company operations on its
territory.
The conference also initialed
an agreement to build a $100
million drydock in Bahrain. to
be financed jointly by
organization members, but it
still must be ratified by the
governments involved.
The organization comprises
Saudi Arabia, Kuwait, Qatar.
Bahrain, Abu Dhabi, Libya.
Iraq., Egypt, Algeria and Syria.
King Faisal of Saudi Arabia
is known to favour a moderate
policy of limiting future oil
production increases unless the
United States changes its
Middle East stance. Libya is
more Mtilitant and wants
nationalization and large price
hikes for Arab crude.
Sources here said the
question of a common policy
apparently was brushed aside
to avoid open disagreement
between the Oil giants of the
Persian Gulf and North Africa.
There also was no mention
of any discussion on oil price
stabilization, although the
Egyptian Middle East News
agency had quoted Iraqi oil
minister Saadoun Hammadi
saying the conference would
reconsider the Tehran
agreement of February 1971.
This issue is to be discussed
Sept. 15 in Vienna by the
powerful organization of
petroleln exporting countries.
The lack of cohesive action
at the Arab oil exporters'
meeting was viewed as a major
setback to the entire Arab
unity movement, which had
gained impetus earlier this year
as a result of oil warnings made
by Faisal to Washington.
Militants and moderates
although they differed on
whether to use oil as a carrot
or a stick had agreed that a
unified oil policy would have
to precede any hopes of unity
in military and economic
planning to isolate Israel in the
Middle East arena.


by police.
The fresh protests followed
a massive march Tuesday night
by thousands of leftists on the
third anniversary of his
election to power.
It was a sombre celebration,
with the marchers chanting
that they would fight to the
death against any attempt to
overthrow the government.
Allende spoke only briefly
and without a script near the
end of the five-hour march
past. He repeated his claim that
Chile is at a critical point
because of plots against his
administration.
There were no serious
incidents during the huge
demonstration at the
Presidential Palace but striking
truckers and police battled
earlier in the day in the small
farm town of Leyda 10 miles
south of this capital. One
striker was killed and three
were wounded, according to
the Interior Ministry and
spokesmen for the 40.000
private truckers who have been
on strike since July 26.
The Interior Minister
reported that some 200
truckers blocked the main
highway through the town
with blazing barricades. It
added that the strikers
attacked a police sergeant and
his fellow officers then opened
fire.
Leyda is one of the rural
sites where truckers have
gathered their vehicles in the
strike that has pushed Chile's
economy closer to chaos and
triggered Allende's latest
crisis.
48-HR. STRIKE CALL
The national confederation
of retailers, representing some
140.000 businessmen,
immediately called for a
48-hour strke to protest the
killing and demonstrate their
solidarity with the truckers.
With bitterness and tension
increasing the women planning
tonight's demonstration to
protest food shortages gave no
indication they would call it
off. They plan to gather with
empty pans in front of the
Catholic University some 10
blocks away from the
Presidential Palace. A similar
housewives's march in
December. 1971,led to days of
street fighting.
Busloads of helmeted riot
police, equipped with tear gas
launchers, automatic weapons
and plastic shields, circulated
through this city of three
million residents.
Allende. whose 1970
election victory made him the
first freely chosen Marxist
President in this hemisphere,
stood on the reviewing
stand and only when the march
was tapering off did he speak
informally for several minutes.
A number of opposition
groups have been demanding
that Allende resign,and he has


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declared he has no intentions
of soing so
He appointed the
commanders of the army, air
force and navy to
his Cabinet last month
in an effort to reduce tension
wrought by the truckers strike.
But within weeks the air force
and army chiefs quit both the
government and the armed
forces after being criticized for
aligning themselves too closely
with Allende.
MINISTERS ACCUSED
At a meeting Tuesday night
of the national board of the
Christian Democratic Party the
directors agreed to accuse eight
or nine of the Cabinet
Ministers with unconstitution-
als acts. The Christian
Democrats are the main
opposition party and with the
Nationals hold a majority ini
Congress over Allende's leftist
coalition.
Patricio Aylwin, president of
the Christian Democrats, did
not say who the ministers were
nor did he explain what
charges would be made against
them. He said only that they
had 'violated the constitution
and the laws' and the issue
would be brought up in
Parliament Monday.
Opposition legislators have
used their voting strength to
force Allende to make some of
the 22 Cabinet shuffles he has
made in the past 33 months.

50 mph winds &

heavy rains hit

Puerto Rico
SAN JUAN, P R. (AP)- Heavy
rain, cast off by tropical wave
Christine, today knocked out
telegraph service in 30 island towns
and cut off major traffic arteries on
the eastern part of Puerto Rico.
The civil defense said that an
undetermined number of families
chased out of their homes by the
downpour had been given refuge in
Carolina, a community just east of
San Juan but the island
communition's system remain the
hardest hit by the weather
disturbance.
A centre island community,
Cayes was without telephone and
telegraph service after a
SO-mile-an-hour wind knocked
down part of a communications
tower.
Gangs of government
communication authority personnel
were put to work immediately to
restore telegraph service in all of
the affected communities
Highway three that connected
the eastern island communities was
under water, according to the
government transportation and
public works department.
Only one lane was open on
Highway 191, also in the eastern
section, after trees had been blown
over in the path of automobile
traffic. Six other highways in that
section of the island were either
affected by fallen trees. landslides,
or rain water.
The Puerto Rico water resources
authority, a public corr'ration that
provides island electricity, reported
that lines were down in the San
Juan metropolitan area


Irbm


ITALY BANS SALE

OF SHELL FISH IN

WAKE OF CHOLERA
ROME (AP) The flealth
Ministry issued a ban Tuesday
on the import and sale of sheli
fish throughout Italy. blaming
the sea delicacies for spreading
cholera.
Two new cholera cases were
reported, one in Florence and
the other in Cagliari on
Sardinia. The new cases were
the first in those cities during
the current outbreak, which
has mostly afflicted southern
Italy.
Most of the 140 persowi
thus far stricken by the disease.
and the two reported Tuesday,
had their sickness traced mo
mussels.
The Florence patient, a
woman, had eaten raw mussels
while on vacation near Naples.
The patient in Cagliari, a
fisherman, had picked and
eaten mussels along t'e
Sardinian coast.
One man died from cholera
near Bari on Tuesday, bringing
the total in the outbreak to 1 5.
Ten have died in Naples. four
in Bari, a southern Adriatic
port, and one in Rome.
Doctors said the disease ss is
coming under control. Theo
said those who died had
reported too late to hospitals
Patients in quarantine ir
various cities numbered more
than 600, but fewer than 200
were known to be suffering
from cholera. About 100 were
still on the suspect lists. Tlhe
others had what was diagnosed
as simple stomach disorders,
More than 11',I million
Italians have been vaccinated
against cholera in the past 10
days. Health authorities say
they planned to give shots to
most of the five million
inhabitants of the Naples
region.
The U.S. Navy said navy
doctors and corpsmen hji
adminsinst ered ant i-chole r.i
vaccinations to an estitnatr-d
160.000 Italians in Naples in
the past week.
Hotels in the famed islands
of C'apri and lschia were nearly\
empty.
The southerners were
keeping away from fish, a
staple in the poorer parts of
Italy. In Bari, a big fish market
despondent merchants said
they sold only about 375
pounds out of 12 tons of fish.
Trade in mussels is a $5.3
million yearly business in til.e
Naples area, according to
unofficial estimates.
The production, import and
sale of mussels in Naplcs,
employs about 2,500 people.

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Wednesday, September 5, 1973.


Wht tritbuit


Whb (rtbun
NULL.rs ADDICTS JURAU IN VEMA MAGIVm
Being Bound To Swear To The Dogmas Of No Master
LEON E. H. D TPUCH, Publisher/Editor 1903. 1914
SIR ETIENNE &IUPUCH, O.B.E., K.C.S.G., D.Litt., LL.D.
Publisher/Editor 1917-1972
Contributing Editor 1972.
EILEEN DUPUCH CARRON,M.Sc., B.A., LL.B.,
Publisher/Editor 1972 -
Published Daily Monday to Saturday

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

Wednesday, September 5, 1973.


By ETIENNE DUPUCH
I HAVE TRIED to make readers of this column aware of the
uncertainties that face these islands as a result of irrational
policies pursued by the P.L .P. government.
This is bad enough but there are two possibilities looming on
thie international horizon that could create a crisis for the
Bahamnas that the country would not be able to face even under
normal conditions.
Worse still ....with a government that has already over-extended
the nation's credit in the financial centres of the world and one
that has shown no foresight or business capacity in conducting
the affairs of these islands.

The first danger is the possibility of a depression which is
recognized as a possibility next year by financial experts in the
U.S.. Britain and Europe.
I need hardly tell you that the internal affairs of the U.S. are in
a bad way. For nearly a year the investigation into the Watergate
scandal has commanded almost the entire attention of the
government and people of the nation.
Both the President and Vice President have been drawn into
serious scandals. The result of these events has been to almost
paralyse the influence of the U.S. in the councils of the world.
No one knows where the Senate investigation might end and so
the U.S. government is unable to make any binding commitments
with other governments with which it might have negotiations to
conduct,
There are shortages everywhere and in almost everything
in the U.S today. Worse still....the money market is tight.
No one is in a position to forecast with any degree of certainty
what may be the outcome of this shocking state of unrest,
uncertainty and confusion in the gread U.S.
A recession at this time, added to its present problems, would
be serious for the U.S. A depression would be fatal for the
nlation. ... nd for thile Bahamas too.

In the past it was said that the Bahamian people were loyal to
Brintjn. They were proud of their British heritage. But they
depended on America for their livelihood. Now they have severed
their ties with Britain but they are still tied to the purse strings of
Uncle Sam.
When America goes up we climb with her. When America goes
down we sink with her. A depression in the U.S. would mean
total collapse of the Bahamas economy.

Ihis l as long been tlie condition with one notable exception.
The exception developed during the world depression in the
1920 s which started with a collapse of the New York stock
market.
I his terrible world catastrophe developed at a time when
Anleri.:a was experimenting with the Volstead Act which was
designed to enforce complete abstinence from thle use of
alcoholic liquors on the American people.
Thins experiment in enforcing morals on a nation by legislation
failed and the Bahamas experienced a great boom by some of its
enterprising citizens bootlegging liquor into the U.S. while
millions of people around the world faced financial disaster,
star action and. in thousands of cases, death by suicide.
Unless another i miracle turns up to rescue the Bahamian
people, as happened when the U.S. entered the second world war
and the tourist business collapsed completely...the Bahamas will
go through a very serious period.
I see no solution for such a situation beyond the urgency for
tlie governlient starting now to get more people producing food
for their tables on their own land.

The other danger facing tile U.S today is the power crisis. The
U.S. is running short of fuel to carry on the industries of the
nation. Already it has been necessary to shut down....or
reduce.. .the scope of a number of industrial enterprises.
And at this moment the oil-rich Arab nations are uniting to
deal a severe blow to the U.S. because of her support of Israel in
its wars with the Arabs.
With the backing of the U.S. tiny Israel has been able to defeat
superior Arab armies iii the field.
One of the reasons for the weakness of the Arab forces is that
they have lnot been united. All the Arab armies in the field had
different cominiandeis. And so there could be no coordination of
their strength.
This happened to the Allies in the first world war. The war was
bogged down for a long time. There was even the danger of
Germany defeating the Allied armies. This situation changed only
after the Allies formed a unified command under Marshal Foch of
France.

The first step towards Arab unity is on the political front.
Egypt and Kuwait are discussing plans for a united government.
There is hope that this effort may fail because none of the
Arab states trust Kuwait's president, Sheibh Salem Al Sahab.
They fear him.i
But there is one thing on which the Arab states may be able to
unite effectively in their effort to isolate Israel....and that is oil in
which these tiny states hold the trump card in dealing with the
major nations of the world.

"A significant new chapter in Middle East politics may be
opening as a result of the reported decision by King Feisal of
Saudi Arabia to limit the annual growth of his country's oil
out-put to not more than 10 percent." The Daily Telegraph
comments editorially in its issue of Wednesday August 29th.
"Current growth is at the rate of 30 percent a year," the article
continues. "Saudi oil is wholly produced and exported by the
American company Aramnco. At present only 14 percent of
American oil imports come from Arab countries, and only six
percent from Saudi Arabia itself. Yet American dependence on
Saudi Arabian oil is currently growing at a rate of 30 percent a
year; and Saudi Arabia has rather more than half of the Western
WVorld's proved oil reserves."

Some observers now wonder why Nasser, Egypt's late dictator,
did uot use oil as a lever in dealing with the U.S.
The reason is that the Arab states were not then in a financial


LeBLANC BLAMES CANADA


From Page I
Key block of stock. The
victory left Mr. Vesco in
outright control of IOS.
Mr. Hutchison says it was
Mr. LeBlanc who split the IOS
combine into three separate
parts the banking assets, the
real estate and insurance
interest and the mutual funds.
In October 1971, the
banking assets were transferred
to a newly-formed Bahamian
holding company,
International Bancorp Ltd.
Seventy per cent of
International Bancorp's stock
was in turn distributed to IOS
shareholders, while the other
30 per cent went to a close
Vesco associate in exchange for
all the outstanding shares of
the brand-new Bahamas
Commonwealth Bank.
In December 1971,
substantially all the IOS's real
estate and insurance interests
were transferred to another
Bahamian shell corporation,
Value Capital Ltd. Value
Capital's shares were promptly
paid out as stock dividends to
IOS shareholders. The mutual
funds were left in the old IOS
corporate shell.
LARGEST BLOCK
As the largest shareholder in
IOS International Controls was
the recipient of the biggest
block of shares in the two
corporations that now owned
the hard assets, while the major
liabilities, including 200
lawsuits, were left with the old
firm.
ICC ended up with a
dominant minority share of
IOS, 22 per cent of
International Bancorp and 38
per cent of Value Capital.
At no time were IOS
shareholders consulted, nor did
Canadian authorities insist on
step by step disclosure of the
changes.
Meantime the SEC was
probing Mr. Vesco's role in
lOS. As a Canadian Mr.
LeBlanc could not be
subpoenaed before the
Commission.
On April 1, 1972, Mr.
Vesco, an American, publicly
resigned as chairman of IOS.
Simultaneously the sale of
ICC's 38 per cent interest in
IOS Ltd. was announced.
The purchaser was Kiliorey
Investments Ltd. of Nassau, a
company owned by four IOS
executives, including Mr.
LeBlanc. The four were said to
have paid $2.8 million n cash
and notes for 23.6 million lOS
shares. However the cash basis
for the transaction was only
$200,000 and it came to
Kilmorey from Bahamas
Commonwealth Bank.
Eight weeks later Mr.
LeBlanc announced his
resignation from IOS Ltd. and
moved to Nassau. His 20 per
cent interest in Kilmorey was
sold to one of the other three
shareholders.
The next day the board of
directors of ICC met to discuss
the sale of the two lOS
dividend companies
(International Bancorp and
Value Capital) to a company
called Global Holdings for $7 3
million
SHELL COMPANIES
Global Holdings was one ot


two shell companies (the other
was its subsidiary, Global
Financial Ltd.) which Mr.
LeBlanc had purchased for
$1,000 each, Mr. Hutchison
says.
The deal was approved and
Mr. LeBlanc issued an
unsecured "slow" note with a
five-year maturity date for the
full amount.
According to Mr. Hutchison,
Mr. LeBlanc paid of the $7.3
million with money invested in
Global by lOS management,
which put $20 million from
Venture Fund (International)
$10 million in non-voting
common stock and $10 million
in debentures.
Meantime, says Mr.
Hutchison, there were other
developments in Canada
affecting Butler's Bank, the
Nassau financial institution
through which Mr. Vesco had
routed many of his deals.
Mr. Vesco had promised to
lend the bank $5 million to
assist it in gaining control of
Toronto's Seaway Multi-Corp.
Ltd., through one of the bank's
subsidiaries, Securities Capital
Corporation, also of Toronto.
He reportedly
discovered,however, that
Butler's Bank was in financial
difficulties and decided at the
last moment to withhold the
$5 million.
"This put Butlers Bank in an
impossible situation. Not only
did the takeover collapse, it
had to pay penalties for that
failure; it could either sell out
or face bankniptcy," says Mr.
Hutchison.
At this point Mr. LeBlanc
stepped in and offered to buy
the Butler group Butlers was
folded into Bahamas
Commonwealth and Mr.
LeBlanc and his associates
moved into new headquarters
at Charlotte House.
'DELICATE LOANS'
Among the loan and
mortgage portfolio inherited
from Butlers Bank were a
number of "delicate political
loans."
Mr. Hutchison claims that
Bahamas Commonwealth has
pumped more than S20 million
into the Bahamian econonly in
the last year alone, mainly in
the form of loans and
renewable 90-day treasury
notes.
A further $25 million has
been put into Costa Rica with
a series of transactions handled
through Global Holdings,
Bahamas Commonwealth and a
new LeBlanc venture
Bancorp de Costa Rica. S.A.
Although Mr. LeBlane has
denied any present business
connections with Mr. Vesco.
Mr. Hutchison maintains that
contracts exist between the
controlling shareholders of key
companies in the group
whereby, in some instances, an
option requires that ift one of
the group wants to bail out, hit
voting stock must be offered
back to one of the others.
Mr. LeBlanc maintains that
the reason he is being pursued
by the SEC is because S225
million has been removed from
U S. stock markets to be
invested in developing
countries like Costa Rica.


position to challenge the U.S. Today they have so much moneyV
they don't know what to do with it. And so they could make an
effective stand if they could all get together and agree on a united
policy for dealing with Uncle Sam.
It doesn't seem to be their intention to completely cut off
supplies to the U.S. Rather the plan seems to be that they should
curtail their supplies to such an extent that America will he
seriously hurt, if not crippled ....with the threat of a complete cut
off of supplies constantly hanging over her head.

An Associated Press news despatch out of Beirut emphasizes
the seriousness of the situation with the news that the Middle
East oil companies are considering rejecting the U.S. dollar as a
medium of exchange and substituting the Japanese yen in its
place.
Such a decision would seriously weaken America's position in
the world and place Japan in the front ranks of the major powers.
Here is the text of the A.P. despatch:
Saudi Arabias's oil minister Ahmed Zaki Yamani, the Arab
world's recognized top authority on oil and money affairs says his
oil-rich country is considering replacing the dollar as a unit for
paying oil revenues, according to recent press reports.
The Jeddah newspaper Oka: earlier this month quoted Yamnani
as saying that because of the successive devaluations of the dollar.
the American currency has stopped being useful as al
international means of payment.
Asked what currency he had in mind as a replacement. Oka:
said. Yamani reportedly replied "maybe the Japanese
yen".
Saudi Arabia is the major oil producing country in the Middle
East and produces around eight million barrels of oil a day. Its
known oil reserves have been estimated at more than 160 billion
barrels.
Any move along this line would have enormous implications it
the international world of finance because until now the dollar
has been the major international trading currency. Such a move
could also have profound effects on Japan's economic
position.
Anu since this news despatch from Beirut it has been
announced over last weekend that Libya not only has
nationalized all foreign oil companies and given notice of a huge
increase in price, but will also refuse the U.S. dollar as a means of
payment. Libya has not yet announced what currency it will
accept.

A THOUGHT FOR TODAY
Nero fiddled while Rome burned:-
SHAKESPEARE.


Enter The Tribune-Pan Am Travel Photo

V Contest!


A free round-trip for two
can be yours aboard a
, Pan Am jet to any one of
26 European cities
served by Pan Am.


Contest Rules

--, The Tribune will run a total of 30 photo ads
A "" iI showing a scene from somewhere within Pan
'i "" ""*'' S "* ~~r'-' I : 'S *. Am's travel system. Name the City or Scene
and Country shown, using the picture and
S- .answer blank included in each ad. After the
-' .,, m ,' .i final photo has run on November 17th, mail
Sf "- all 30 entries (stapled or clipped together)
A- to: Vacation, The Tribune, P. 0. Box
* I T N-3207, Nassau, Bahamas, You may enter
WI II I. i more than one group of photos, as long as
l-- tyou use official Tribune blanks and groups
S must be fastened together.
thttJ 1 1 t ,Should you miss an edition of The Tribune
0 with a Pan Am photo ad, back copies can be
'purchased at The Tribune reception desk in
...' l 4 .ii The Tribune Building, Shirley Street,
.,. Nassau, or The Tribune office, 9B Kipling
L t. I'i BBuilding, Freeport.
,i .= In case of a tie, the tie will be broken by
.. additional photos not previously published.
f *l .|7 ' All entries must be postmarked no later than
midnight, Monday, November 19th, 1973.
S'' Employees and their families of The
S 41 #: .-., AS Tribune, Pan American World Airways and
S i fr .kA"f ,; -, their advertising agencies, are not eligible to
a. f h i, h ,,lit l -. enter.
Photo No. 6

C ity or Scene. .. . ..... . . ...... Country ...................................

My Name ............................. Address ...................... . .Phone ...........




Contest ends Saturday, Nov. 17th
Wtnnwr mav huose ,nd trip foi n t, o 'r*>
to a m .,h..-. he follnow.nq 26 Euwopean
CMiI% t *d bv Pin Am
Where in the world within Pan Am's travel system, --- -
are the places pictured above? Identify all 30 AMSTERDAM MADRID
photographs that will appear on various days in BARCELONA MUNICH
BELGRADE NICE
The Tribune over the next 13 weeks and you have BERLIN NUREMBERG
a chance to win a round-trip for two aboard a Pan BRUSSELS Os
American World Airways' jet to your choice of any DUSSELDORF PRAGUE
one of 26 European cities served by Pan Am. GLASGOW SHANNON
HAMBuRG STOCKHOLM
I HANOVER STUTTGART
LISBON VIENNA
LONrord WARSAW
Tb ritbunr i i,,
:.iiSS W S


TRY IT-



YOU'LL LIKE IT!


WOLFSCHMDDT


THE GENUINE VODKA










BACK TO FISK .
KEITH I1S)DOM ,l ..i Mr
and Mrs. Walter .s ,i. Lgj
studies this Sepremnbrr at I .,k
University
Keith is a I'uriiln r [uiiJet .
Queen's ( olleg Ie 11,.' j,
president o.i the St J ii
Council.
He was al,,.. rrii ber r ,i [hL.
school o: I h'e ri r -tic
Bahamas having taken leading
roles in a number of their
performances


The "White Dot"
marks
a gift of pride.
Pride in giving, pride in receiving, pride in
possessing. Never more evident than when
the gift is from the "White Dot" collection by
Sheaffer. Brilliant chrome presentation set,
distinctively chased tor a streamlined look.
Crafted in the tradition of the world's finest
writing instruments. Matching pen, ballpoint
and pencil.


COLUMBUS didn't find the sort of gold he was looking for
when he landed at San Salvador in 1492 but, although he didn't
know it at the time, he found another "gold" a strange plant
carefully tended by the Indians in neat fields. This was the first
time Columbus had seen corn and while he probably wasn't too
interested, he did take back some kernels to Spain.
The Spaniards first grew onion in half a cup of butter
corn as a garden oddity but it until tender but not browned.
didn't take them long to find Add the corn and cook over
out that corn had more value low heat for 10 minutes or
than merely shading the until the butter has been
petunias. absorbed. Stir in two more
One of the oldest plants, tablespoons of butter and a
corn was grown as a food crop little salt and pepper.
in the New World 2000 years Add green peppers and
before Christ. Fossilized grains tomatoes for a variation on
of corn pollen were found sauteed corn. Cut the kernels
recently in Mexico at a level from eight ears of corn. In a
believed to be at least 80,000 saucepan, melt two
years old. tablespoons of butter and add
Now, descendants of those the corn, half a chopped and
early stalks are available at the seeded green pepper and a
Potter's Cay Produce I-xchange small sliced onion. Cook
a treasure that money can stirring constantly for three
buy minutes. Add two peeled,
Corn, that most versatile seeded and chopped tomatoes
seed, can be prepared in and season with salt and
hundreds of ways and served pepper. Cover the pot and
for breakfast, lunch or dinner, cook over low heat for five
Try a corn omelette the next minutes. Just before serving.
time you want a really special stir in two tablespoons butter


breakfast.
CORN OMELFTH I
Beat four egg yolks until
they are slightly thickened.
Add salt and pepper to taste.
Beat the egg whites until very
stiff and fold gently into the
yolks. Fold in three culips
cooked corn and three
tablespoons melted butter.
Melt butter in a heavy skillet
and pour in the egg mixture
Bake at 350 degrees for about
10 minutes or until the top is
firm. Fold the omelette in half
and sprinkle ith chopped
chives or parsley.
Perhaps the most common
way to eat corn is right off the
cob. It is also perhaps the best
way if a little messy but a river
of melted butter running down
the chin is a sure sign that the
corn season is in full swing.
Half fill a large pot with
water and bring to a boil. Add
a tablespoon of sugar. Some
like to add a little milk. Salt
tends to toughen the kernels
and should not be added to the
cooking water, Husk the corn
and drop the ears into the
water. Boil about five minutes
and remove from the water.
Serve with salt and pepper and
lots of butter.
SA .TI I)D CORN
For sauteed corn. cut the
kernels, from 10 ears of corn.
In a skillet., saute a small minced


CASSEROLE
Here is an inexpensive
casserole which could serve as a
lunch main course. In a
sa ucepan, melt four
tablespoons butter and stir in
four tablespoons flour. Cook
gently for a few minutes
blending well and add one and
a half cups milk. Cook stirring
until thickened. Add one and a
half cups corn and one and a
half cups grated Cheddar
cheese, a cup of fresh bread
crumbs, four eggs, well beaten,
a teaspoon Dijon mustard, half
a teaspoon sugar and a little
salt and pepper. Pour into a
buttered casserole and place in
a pan of hot water. Bake at
325 degrees for an hour and a
quarter. Serve immediately.
A simple corn casserole is
prepared with a zip of
tomatoes. Place one and a half
cups uncooked corn in the
bottom of a buttered casserole.
Cover with three thinly sliced
tomatoes, a tablespoon minced
onions, half a chopped green
pepper and a little butter cut in
pieces. Cover this with another
cup and a half of corn and add
a final layer of tomatoes,
onions, and green pepper Dot
with butter. Season with salt.
pepper and sugar. Sprinkle the
top with a cup of bread crumbs
and several diced slices of
bacon. Bake at 375 degrees for
45 minutes.
CURRY DISH
Try corn and onions
flavoured with curry. Peel
three large onions and cut
them into thick slices. Melt a
tablespoon of butter in a
saucepan and add a quarter cup
of water. Bring to a boil and
add the onion slices. Cook over
low heat covered until the
onions are transparent. Drain,
reserving the stock, and place
the onions in a buttered
casserole. Sprinkle with a little
curry powder, salt and pepper.
Cover with two cups cooked
corn. Add enough heavy cream
to the reserved onion stock to
make a cup and a half. Blend in
a tablespoon and a half of
arrowroot and a tablespoon
and a half curry powder. Cook
over law heat until thick and
smooth. Pour the sauce over
the corn and onions and top
with a quarter cup Parmesan
cheese Bake at 350 degrees
until the cheese is lightly
browned.
And finally a curried corn
soup to be served hot.
Combine two cups uncooked
corn with three-quarters of a
cup milk and a tablespoon
chopped onion in a small
saucepan. Cook for 20
minutes. Press the mixture
through a coarse steve. Transfer
a little of the corn mixture to a
bowl and mix in half a
teaspoon curry powder and a
cup of light cream Add this to
the remaining corn mixture
with two tablespoons butter
and a little salt and pepper.
Reheat and serve garnished
with chopped chives.


Qght


FRESH NATIVE PORK LEGS


Lb. $1.35


FRESH NATIVE PORK lall other cuts $1.19


FRESH BROILING CHICKENS


YORK APPLE JUICE


GOLDEN CROWN TUNA


$1.89

2Y2 58C


HUNTS FRUIT COCKTAIL 2% 65C

SWIFT CORNED BEEF 12 ozs. 89C


AJAX LIQUID


PINE SOL


VEL LIQUID


Lb. 850


48 ozs. 92C


46C


Iking) $1.29


28 ozs. $1.38


(giant) 85C


FRENCHS MASHED POTATOES
13 ozs. 920



JOHN CHEA & SONS,
NO. 1, 2.WULFF ROAD
AND

PINDER'S FOOD MARKET
MONTROSE AVENUE


PINDER'S ONLY


3-LB. TIN $1.19


(6 bottles) $1.39


(bath size) 3 FOR 99C


4ozs.2 for 750


2 for 590


(large size) 2 tin


750


48 ozs. 79C


(Giant Size) 99C


12ozs. 750


8 ozs. 2 for 49C


n pack) 2 for


99C


U.S CHOICE

SIRLOIN STEAK
U.S. CHOICE
TOP ROUND STEAK

U.S. CHOICE BOTTOM

ROUND STEAK
PINDER'S AND JOHN
U.S. CHOICE

SHOULDER STEAK
U.S. CHOICE

CHUCK ROAST
PIG
FEET (5i
DANISH

LEAN SPARE RIBS

NATIVE PORK


NEW ZEALAND

BUTTER (12l
KRAFT
ORANGE JUICE


LB. $1.99


LB. $1.99


LB. $1.89


CHEA


LB. $1.79


LB. $1.69


Ib bags) S1.29


LB. 89C

LB. $1.15


b. pack) 2 for


75C


'A, GALLON $1.59


S... S SEP-r


FREE SUCCESS RICE (8 oz. box) 39C

BUY ONE GET ONE FREE


YELLOW ONIONS

CANTALOUPE

LETTUCE


(3 Ib. bags) 59C

JUMBO SIZE 99C

HEAD 490


-~ a __________________________________


8 for
$10.20
A* vr


4 for $3.25


8 for $10.40


WE GIVE AWAY GLASSWARE!

But any'Libbey sef for $8 or more.... (

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

NOW THROUGH SEPTEMBER IOTH Harrold Road
Tel. 51071-2-324


Te.507...


'Corn' one of the oldest of plants


WE DON'T OPEN ON






l


RIBENA
HUNTS PEACHES


JEWEL
SHORTENING
ST. PAULI GIRL
MALT TONIC


ZEST
SOAP


LIBBY'S

VIENNA SAUSAGE
MILKMAID

MILK (condensed)


AJAX

CLEANSER


ROUGEMONT
APPLE JUICE


TIDE

DETERGENT
STREET
LUNCHEON MEAT
LASSIE SWEET
MIXED PICKLE
FRITOS

CHEETOS (6 i


Bahamas Telecommunications

Corporation

APPRENTICESHIP TRAINING SCHEME

Applications are invited from suitable\ qualified persons (male and
female) for inclusion in BaTelCo' s Apprenticeship Training Scheme
commniencing 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
Matlihematics
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 General
Manager Personnel and Industrial Relations. Bahamas
Telecommunications Corporation. P. 0. Box N 3048. Nassau. Bahamas
to reach him not later than 6th September. 1973.

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


LDAIRV DEP-r.]


I


m


= 4


a


SQributw Wednesday, September 5, 1973.

Theatre Workshop present Sartre's In Camera' on Friday
T- T .ll AT RI. ork Shop dJned ouls is sordid and circular pattern of relationships meaning of his life, refuses to
T11l- l.A orksp damned oui, is sordid and that defines theactionabandon her, exhibiting an a
o, under the direction of r re. e their past matters that defines thf courage that enables h
C.edric Scotti., presents I on m) inolr ja, n affects the play. All three are bound of course his relentless hif ainft
Camera- \ Jean Pul Sard r a r made in the present. hey are distinguished not only self-examination. His climatic
30 p on Frida, n rh ( I I Winl ton Saund stell by class differences but by assertion, "Hell is . other
R I0 p n i rhe i oiB.n Inc.' i Aigel.F Soiti and Estell sharply varying degrees of people.", exerts his recognition
Room ,f tihe Monmag B te-h Sue ullI enrted into hell b) insight into their own of the impossibility of mural
otel lthe valet Jenis Manuel). each nce. judgment independent of th,
"In Camera" is set in hell, become aware of their need for Inez represents the greatest subjective evaluation of others
with characteristics markedly the others: the gradual degree of inner clarity and and his realization that
analogous to he real world emergence of ths authenticity, while Garcin, nor in he in he is evasionor
The history of the three interdependence engenders a diligently searching for the indifference possible.








Wed d ,Sptem 5, 13S


I


IIll


iU


THURSDAY SEPTEMBER 6, THRU SATURDAY
SEPTEMBER 8,1973
S' CUT UP
'| FRYERS


'.j BRILLO LARGE
SOAP PADS


LB.


SNAPPERS AND
JA C K S ...............................B .79
CHUNK
BOLOGNA ......................... 99
NATIVE
PORK ...............................B 1.29


STOKLEYS
VACUUM PACK
WHOLE KERNEL
CORN


CANS


12 OZ CRACE CURRY
MUTTON ...............................79
HALF GALLON SUPERBRAND
ICE CREAM .99


DAISY
C H EES E ............................ .99
WHOLE
FRYERS toI.89
FRYER QUARTERS ...... LB .99


ROM OUR PROZEN POOD DEP-


ASTOR FROZEN
ORANGE JUICE


8-Z1. ROSS MIXED
VEGETABLES 2 FOR.69
100Z. BIRDS EYE ASPARAGUS
SPEARS .99
2402Z. PKG. MRS. SMITH'S
PECAN PIE 1.59


PLUMROSE
LUNCH MEAT









THRIFTY MAID LONG GRAIN
RICE







SCOTT
WHITE AND ASSORTED
TOWELS


ROLL


LIBBYS
FRUIT COCKTAIL



MS1854


r,--I STOKLEYS
a- PONGG OR PING



CANS


E ^ FROMSiOUR LDAIRY&'m SI rI


SUPERBRAND PROC.
AMERICAN SLICED
I CHEESE A


HALF GALLON KRAFT
GRAPEFRUIT JUICE 1.39
1iLB. FEISCHMAN'S SALT FREE
MARGARINE.. ............69


Ch:IVERS
44


8-oz.
PKG.
PINT BREAKSTONE
SOUR CREAM .95
HALF PINT BIREAKSTONE
SOUR CREAM .49


FROM OUR PROD S7UCE SIDEPT.


CHIVERS STRAWBERRY
JAM



JAR


REGULAR CLOSE UP
TOOTHPASTE


ONIONS


I4


LBA
BAG


I BROOKE BOND
TEA BAGS


100-CT.
PKG.


LIMES 6FoR.89
PEACHES ............. .59


LETTUCE .69
GREEN PEPPERS 4 FOR.79


LARGE
ITUBESI


ANimuPT


ANTISEPTIC
LISTERINE

129


14-0Z.
BOTTLE


AJAX
KING SIZE
DETERGENT


84-OZ.
PKG.


10-CT.
PKGS.


Wednesday, September 5, 1973.


? tl$ Withilif


'JR


WHERE SHOPPInG 15 A PLEASURE.


,/


., 4












SEPTEMBER EXTRA SPECiAl!
* Your colour Portraits Sitting with 3 carefully-
posea proofs
* A Brilliant 10 x 8 Colour Portrait


* 1 FREE Passport Photo
(Be ready for your



COMPLETE


New Passport!



I 1. ia\ StI :it \ liaim l
I l.t I'IONI N1 44i4


ATTENTION! ATTENTION!
PARENTS OF
WEE WISDOM
COLLINS AVENUE

NASSAU CHRISTIAN ACADEMY
SOLDIER ROAD at OLD TRAIL

OPENING DELAYED
Due to construction. and storage difficulties, the fall
term has been delayed. We regiet the inconvenience this
ma, cause smne, however the welfare of the children
jrd school demainds this postponement. The Fall Term
o.0!l begin
MONDAY, SEPT.17, AT 8:45A.M.
LIMITED OPENINGS AVAILABLE
Wee Wiscom 3-Yena-Old Nurseryv (K 5)
Nas.sau Chiistiun Academy (K 5. 1. 2. 3, 6. 7. 8)
FOR INFORMATION CALL (10- 2 daily) 3-2641





GOOMBAY SPECIALS




Slacks values up to...

$25 now $6!
sizes 28-32 only



A number of suits,
jackets and shirts,
reduced for clearance
at

50 %off!




DISTINCTIVE
SHOP
Marlborough Street, opposite the
Sheraton-British Colonial Hotel


(ght rilbtm


.7



yr


M R AND MRS. RAYMOND DAVID BELTON

BELTON-HALL WEDDING AT


\1l -' I \\ 1, 1 \ N ,rt
I{,J~i II l '
Ir,,' ', (; I, 1 1, ;; ,ro 1 1.1
R .|\ ; ; r i ) ! ....' .,, ,,!
NM .. I '\ : I :}.:.'-' I- ;* -i .


IDUTi I ES OF FATHER
IN ; LFG' IMACY





, ,'I \ ,, ,, ,1 ,- ,






S . I, N .

a I I \ ;Ih



DUTI ESOF FATHER
INILLFGI IMACY
:nt llni 1 h t .l i, n



Scho h : : | ,I 15 i .1


EBENEZER
The bride's mother wore a
ing gown of line green
Shit lon with a corsage of white
carnationss trimmed with lime
ieen. The groom's mother
\\ore a turquoise gown and a
\\hite corsage.
I he best man was Mr. David
Sawyer, and Mr. David Bethel,
Mi P'aul Johnson and Mr.
I'hlip Hall (brother of the
hbide were groomsmen and
\Ir Steven Johnson and Mr.
IlreInt Lowe. Jr., were
gionomsmen. Ian Bethel was the
ring-bearer. Ushers included
Mr. Alan Albury and Mr. Peter
Ken\


Dirnng the signing of the
iintry Miss Jane Goodhand
,.xi "There is Love".
I he reception took place at
FI' iast Hill Club and Mr.
ti ,k Johnson proposed the
it to he couple.
Out-of-town guest were Mr.
,inJ Mrs. Idward Betton,
parents of the groom. Mr. and
\lrs Bertram Hall from
Pittsburg, Pennsylvania and Mr.
David Horton from Ontario,
Canada.
The couple honeymooned in
ltarbour Island and are now
re-,ding in Northhampshire,

BASRA MEETING
The monthly meeting of the
Bahnamas Air Sea Rescue
Association is to be held 8:30
o'clock tonight at BASRA
headquarters on West Bay
Street Two films will be
shown.


TODAY is Wednesday,
Septemb," Sth the 248th day of
1973. :nere are 117 daysleft in the
year.
H'GHLIGHTS in history on this
date:
1972-Eleven Israeli Olympic
athletes, four Palestinian guerrillas
and a West German policeman are
killed in a gun battle at Munich
Airport after a 23-hour drama.
1969 Arrests are made in
Saudi Arabia following reports 3f
abortive coup.
1967 The U.S. Atomic Energy
Commission says the United States
is trying to develop pure fusion
nuclear weapons which will have no
fallout while still trying to develop


a neutron bomb.
1960 President Kaaavubu of
Congo dismisses Patrice Lumumba.
and Joseph Ileo forms a ministry.
1952 U.S., France and Britain
send note. to Rusia on peace
treaty with Austria.
1944 Russia declares war on
Bulgaria; Brussels is liberated.
1939 The U.S. proclaims
neutrality in the Second World War;
J.C. Smuts becomes premier of
South Africa.
1930 In wake of revolution in
Argentina Jose Uriburu becomes
President.
1920 Alvaro Obregon becomes
President of Mexico.
1914 Battle of Marne River


between ailed forces and Germans
in World War One; German forces
capture the French city of Rheilhs.
1905 By Treaty of
Portsmouth, mediated by U.S
President Theodore Roosevelt
Russia cedes Port Arthur and
Talienwan to Japan and recognizes
Japan's interests in Korea but Japan
fails to obtain an indemnity.
1902 Britain and Japan sign
commercial treaty.
1864 Combined British,
French and Dutch fleets attack
Japan in Shimonoseko Straits in
reprisal for closing ports and
expelling foreigners.
1860 Britain, Austria, France,
Prussia, Russia and Turkey sign


dnesday, September 5, 1973.



treaty to restore order in Syria after
Massacre of Christians by druses.
1798 Turkey declares war on
France.
1774 First Continental
Congress of the 13 American
colonies meets in Philadelphia with
representatives from each colony
except Georgia.
1698 New East India
Company is granted charter by
William III of England; Peter the
Great executes the Streltzy rebels
in Russia and imposes tax on
beards.
1658 Dutch take Jaffna. last
Portuguese possession in Ceylon.


THE





CLEAN





TEAM

Invite ABCO's CLEAN
TEAM into your home.
Three professional grime
fighters arrest household
drudgery for as little as $50 a
month! They attack the
windows and screens, inside
and out. Make the bathroom
sparkling safe. Put a gleam
on your stove and
refrigerator. Make any
floor covering glow. Call
ABCO now for this in-
troductory offer. Let THE
CLEAN TEAM get the dirt
- and you out of your
home.






l (BAMMAS) LTD.

Tel. 5-107.1
P. 0. Box N1070
Harrold Road, Nassau


I


Trythe






BAHAMUK,



* rd






Wednesday, September 5. 1973.


Vv ~THE
V" BAHAMIAN
SUPERMARKETS
If it's value you really want,
you really want SuperValuel


lot
I d

!I


SLICED
BEEF LIVER

BAHAMIAN GROWN
PORK LEGS


Per Lb


Per Lb


BAHAMIAN GROWN
PORK -ALL OTHER CUTS Per Lb


BAHAMIAN


GROWN


WHOLE FRYERS


Per lb.


w



0
0


ALL STORES NOW OPEN ON
SUNDAY... INCLUDING OUR
MACKEY & MADEIRA ST. STORE
7A.M. TO 10A.M.


DAISY CHEESE


Per LB


BAHAMIAN GROWN


.90


CUT-UP FRYERSPer.LB


0


2o1-O
.2/0 I!79C]I


.89C
41.45


HUDSON
PAPER NAPKINS
COFFEE MATE


ASST. 180's .590


16 -OZ


41.29


EXETER
ROAST BEEF
GREENS
CAKE MIXES
GREENS
SPONGE MIX
TYNE
APPLE PIES


12 OZ
14 OZ
4-OZ
15-OZ


SHIPPAM
PUDDINGS STEAK & KIDNEY


CRACKER JACKS


SMALL


-,I lS[
SA,[NlI DWIM MEATSi -j 71


OSCAR MAYER
COTTO SALAMI
OSCAR MAYER
CHOPPED HAM
OSCAR MAYER
SMOKE LINKS
OSCAR MAYER
BRAUNSCHWEIGER


8-OZ
8-OZ
12-OZ
8-OZ


$105
$1.29


.690


MUELLER'S
NRICHEA CAMON
READY-CUT


-FRiOZEN FOODTREATS


MORTONS
APPLE PIES
MRS. PAULS
ONIONS RINGS


20-OZ

5- LB


.59C


PHILADELPHIA
CREAM CHEESE
FAMILY FARE SLICED
AMERICAN CHEESE
SUNNY DELIGHT
ORANGE PUNCH
ST. IVEL
ENGLISH CHEESE (7


M EEI-
MACARONI 16 OZ. 2/990,j


PUREX
BLEACH


GALLONS


RICELAND H^
PERFECTIONli
R IiE 5-l b s^ *^^^^

$^m


.850


2/890
3/.55C


.690


15-OZ


7/99C


3-OZ
12-OZ
64-OZ


VARIETIES)


2/.45


990


$1.09


8-OZ..59C


-AlAL


thtmet


I


A


2/0~85
PAMPERS[ :]DAYTIME
L}~ ~ ~ 5 j 'sIi~; i7



ilRY. o] U..S










ih &e ribmte


Wednesday, September 5, 1973.


Opens 7 p m. Shows st. rt 7 50
(CHILDREN UNDF.R t2 RI 2 t '
Stt 2 features late as 9 Y(
*STARTS TONITE *
'1 *tl \RLESTON BI I ')
RICHARD BENJAMIN
DYAN CANNON* JAMES COBURN
S-- -SHEILA" 7:50 & I )3--


Trop I c a I
Exterminators
Pst Control


[Deoi- 6*1


By Abigail Van Buren
S1973 fy Cicao Tr;bulne-N. Y. News SyIM., Inc.
DEAR ABBY: My first marriage was a disaster so I
got a divorce. Then I met Hal. We fell in love and decided
to marry. Hal wanted a large church wedding so we went
to his family minister (a Baptist] and made all the ar-
rangements. We were in heaven.
It never occurred to Hal or me to tell the minister I was
married before. I didn't think it mattered, because I knew
many divorced Baptists who had married in the church.
Hal's mother knew I was a divorcee. This same minister
married Hal's younger sister when she was four months
pregnant.
AAt #11- ... :.. .L.....-A; 1- el,,. --a ,.n.inhif _^ n .. ....-AA "


Divorcee's nightmare night before wedding


being married in the church, but some groups of Baptist
churches have guidelines relative to this Issue which their
clergy will follow. Unfortunately, you appear to have picked
one of this group.
DEAR ABBY: Re the "bra" situation: I can't resist
submitting this little whimsical bit of trivia, entitled,
"BRA-BEATEN":
Hanks of hair and bones have I
But here's why I'm disgusted:
With all my "raw material"
How come I'm so flat busted?
My rear is measured by the pound
My front is by the ounce-
A dreadful situation when
It's what's up front that counts!
To bra or NOT to bra, alas!
This problem I have NOT
My bra just captures and protects
What little bit I've got!
NOTHING TO HIDE IN SCOTTrnALE


that NO children swim without an adult who can double as
a lifeguard unless YOU yourself want to assume the
responsibility. POOL OWNERS
DEAR POOL OWNERS: Cool advice. Thanks for shar-
ieg.
Problems? You'l feel better if you get It off your chest.
For a personal reply, write to ABBY: Box No. MW4, L. A..
Calif. 9M99e. Eiose stamped. self-addressed envelope,
Please.
For Abby's new booklet, "What Teew-Agers Want to
Know," send $1 to Abby, Box W7l. Las Angeles, Cal. 3999.





M oIL nfiiAa oA wl &-


ARRIVIDI) ODA).\ Od, mn
from Liverpool
S \1II D FO1))\Y 01 O\nii
for New \N oirk
ARRIVING; 1()MO(RRO\\
Tropic l),a t frm West Palm
Beach
SAIII N; TOMORROW ,
)ccai ,i.. R l terdami for N ,c
York: la\ia., Bahama Star tor
Frceport, I herald Scas lr
Aialmi
TIDES
igh: I 2' a.m land 2 0 l
p ill iLoW 1 7 a in and 8 2t,
p..lll
WEATHER
WVIND: I ast -soth-cast I,,
nutlh c st lt 0 It 15 in.p i.
WM I ill R Pirtl\ lo,)u',
S, 'lo ldJ\ i th lll.l 'c ,,! "
\idcl\ ,.cat t red shli, er
SI Slihght


A IR ON ITO


S e
ei


LAST DAY THURSDAY
1S5 & 4:45. Evening 9:00 'Phone 2-1004, 2 1005s
"MIND-BLOWING SUSPENSE!" I

C-, a,- '










(,(;STl 1/) ( /' l4,lTI R .-II /)/ \(7 ,S
lI'. RI[ \ I /I)I CRl- l[ .\ 4%-11) /S1 I)
servations not claimed by 8:45. will be sold
on first come, first sen ed basis.


Now thru Frida\ Starts Thursday
\Maiinee starts at I I 5 ti us S s
( ontlltious Showings
rve int O 9 00
from 2:30
PETE N IILLi P(, 5 FINGERS
Walter Matthau OF I)E ATH PG;
Carol Burnetti Hang Lung
PLUS Okada
PLUS
JASON AND THE
Paul Newmaniii ARGONALTS G
R(hbrt Wagner
lodd Armstrong
"Phone 2 2534 Nancy Kovack


NOW SHOWING
MAtinee Co(itinnous from 2:00, Evening 8 30
Phone 3-4666


"SHOWDOWN" PG.
Starring
ROCK HUDSON 1)D AN MARTIN
-PLUS-
'THE OROUMSTAR CONSPRACY'PG.
Starring
(;G OR(;E PEPPARD MICHALL SARRA/IN
SUGGIfSTI-D FOR MA TURE A UDIENCES.
PA RENTAL'! DISCRETION AD VISLD.


Matinee
r

I
I
U
I
I
I
I
I
I,





ER
I


U
I
I
I


I
I
I
I
I



I
I
1








I
I
I

I
I
I
I
I
I
U-


te toe wedding renearsal, ie mgnt before Me wedding, DEAR ABBY: For those who have private swimming EN TIRE Y N I W UO LV K
we showed the minister our license and he said: "Why, I pools and do not mind sharing them with neighbors and EN TIRELY N EW DECO R
can't marry you-you've been married before!" friends, but occasionally want their privacy, the "flag"
What happened after that was a nightmare. I begged signal is the best idea yet. p| RIS 1IN
and pleaded, but the minister refused to marry us. Luckily Erect a flag pole where neighbors can see it. When the Wl[E MICE7E D TIE PITflnHN
I found a minister who would, but I had to change the flag is UP, they are welcome to swim; when it is DOWN, 1 1*II E i ELIITNI
location of the wedding.I criedall night, and got married no guests are welcome. Neighbors can see for themselves, Continuous dancing except Thursdays
with red and swollen eyes. It was terrible. and thus there is no embarrassment for the pool owners. front i 0 p.m. until.
My question: Since when can't a Baptist minister mar- Further advice to pool owners: 1. At the outset, ask fron10 p.m. until .
ry divorced persons? STILL BURNING IN XAS guests to please bring their owntowels. 2.Donot overdo Cantonese Dining, Tasty Snacks from 7 p.m
DEAR STILL: There is no universal ruling in the Bap- the hospitality bit by providing soft drinks and refresh- NO CO TER, NO AMINIMUM
tist denomination which prohibits divorced persons from ments or you will soon be bankrupt. 3. Be firm in insisting BRITANNIA BEACH HOTEL PARADISE ISLAND


W-


4





Wednesday, September 5, 1973.


M Elk %irMK 0
cCONE OF VSSLE AND
PVI L t AGE ROADS
P(h\ ) Kf N 3939
v^^^^Pfi)N 3^ 2666 7^ 8 9^^^^^


VALUES GOD SEPT. 6 -9 FOR YOUR CONVENIENCE, OUR STORE HOURS ARE:
VALUES GOOD SEPT. 6-9 MONDAY THROUGH THURSDAY 8:30 A.M. 7:00 P.M.
----- FRIDAY & SATURDAY 8:30 A.M. 9:00 P.M., SUNDAY 7:00 -10:00 A.M.
[ _jj- _L ---- m n ----- -- ----- -- .-- -- -- -- ----- -- ------ -- -------


GLADSTONE FARM

11CfffCffMS


ECONOMY BACON


MAPLE LEAF HAMS lb. $1.19
Hatchet Bay
STEWING CHICKENS ea$1.75


LB.


NATIVEPORK


LB.


19


FRESH MUTTON
BEEF PATTIES
SALT COD FISH


BOIL HAM


lb. $1.19
lb. $1.19
lb. $1.89
lb. $1.89


%N% MortoIs Salt Plain ot or


Pinesol 28 o.
SMA Powder Baby Foi
Kelloggs Con Flakes
BOLD DET.


rmi


Brylcream Med.
Sprigone Insect Killer


AMMONIA SUDSY 28oz.


loved. 26 oz 4/88c
$1.29
l 16 oz. $1.69
Doz 3/99c

Giant 89'
53C
20 oz. O


2/$1.00


Zest Soap Bath Size 3/99c
PAMPERS DAYTIME 30,$2.39
Scott Towels pk 75
SCOTT NAPKINS 140 ct 59c
Bernndez Biscaits mix or match 6/99'
Alpen Cereal sm 67c
Triple J Corned Beef 2 o0 952
.L &LIhAJAiA.


Punch Det King Size $1.69
Wise POTATO CHIPS Twin. pk 89
Treetop ORANGE SQUASH 251oz 79c
Franco American ,.2oz...99
SPAGHETTI & MEATBALLS
Libbys PINEAPPLE JUICE 46oz 69c
Uncle ens RICE 0 lb2.95
OvalUine 160. $1.19
Milkmaid
CONDENSED MILK 3/87c
Libbys
SLICED BEETS 303 3/87C


Rainbow Farm
EGGS Lrg. 89c


Bordens MILK


Gal $1.49


BIRDSEYE
BLACKEYE ,oz.
BIRDSEYE
ORANGE PLUS


2/.790


12 oz.


69C


MAXWELL HOUSE
COFFEE
6-OZ.
JAR


*169


JUMBEY


PUNCH


12-oz. 7/99


lb. $1.49


*1


hL^W


FROM OUR GROCERV


FROZEN FO)' ~ JD BUYS


-JiI IiIiaJ:ll'IIM
WIT PUCHSE OF~
PHOS! 1ERl Illl -
TONIC, Wi e~: [ lINE


8


1. -


2










Wednesday, September 6, 1973.


CLASSIFIED


SECTION


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


REAL ESTATE


I I


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

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.

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

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

C11048
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.

C11128
LARGE LOTS and no interest
charges. Includes private lake
and beach rights. All utilities
underground. $75 deposit,
from $80 month. Compare
price with subdivisions that
charge interest Tremendous
savings. Call Pat Rutherford at
4- 1141 or Morley & O'Brien at
?-3027 or come to the
Yamacraw Model Home.

FOR SALE OR RENT

C11054
3 Bedrooms, one bath, Joans
Heights, South Beach. See
Philip R. Vargas, West, S.
South Street on Corner.


I WANTS TO SHARE

C11127
YOUNG LADY to share
apartment with another young
lady arriving Nassau this week
to join Mademoiselle Staff as
Display Director. Please phone
Miss Bethel at 2-1404.

FOR RENT
C11037
OFFICE OR STORE SPACE --
Charlotte near Bay Immediate
occupancy, ample parking.
Inquire 4-2017.

C11032
ONE EXTRA LARGE two
bedrooms two bath, and one
extra large one bedroom
apartment. With large living
and dining all basically
furnished Victoria Court
Apartments on Elizabeth
Avenue between Shirley and
Bay Street. Facilities. Phone,
laundry, parking, T.V. antenna,
airconditioned. Phone 54631
between 8 a.m. and 5 p.m.

C11036
LARGE ONE BEDROOM
apartment, nicely furnished.
$250 per month Call
CHESTER THOMPSON REAL
ESTATE 24777-8.

C11031
2 2-BEDROOM APARTMENT
consisting of living dining
room, kitchen and bathroom,
basically furnished. Twynamrn
Avenue. Phone 5-8185.

C11047
ONE & 2 Bedroom apartments.
Centerville, Ring 5-8679 ask
for Mr. Pritchard

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

C11051
ONE BEDROOM, furnished
apartment, upstairs over
Bucaneer Inn $180.00
including light & water. For
information call 54616.
C11050


COTTAGES and apartments
daily, weekly or monthly
airconditioned, fully furnished,
maid service available..Lovely
gardens & swimming pool.
Telephone 31297. 31093.
C11071
ONE Two Bedroom
apartment, fully furnished,
bottom of Sears Rd. Call
34999, evenings.

C11083
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.

C11052
Unfurnished 2 bedroom
apartments, good location off
Mackey Street. Telephone
5-1758.


FOR RENT


,I-


sedan, sun roof, power steering
& brake w'w tyre, very good
condition $4250.00
1971 FORD CORTINA 4
door sedan, automatic yellow,
very good condition, new
paint job $1650.00.
1970 HILLMAN MINX
s/wagon gold, 4 door,
standard shift, recently
repainted, a fine car $1350 00
1972 VAUXHALL VIVA
s/wagon green, automatic, 2
door, very good condition, low
mileage a fine car $2350.00
1972 VAUXHALL
FIREANZA -- 2 door coupe,
standard shift on the floor
blue, very good condition low
mileage $1975
1972 CHEVY IMPALA 4
door sedan, automatic, radio,
power steering & brakes, blue,
air conditioned $5875.00
FINANCING AVAILABLE
COME IN AND SEE US
Oakes Field near
Police Barracks
Phone 3-4711


CARS FOR SALE


C11094
1 Three Bedroom, one bath
house in Sunshine Park.
$175.00 Per Month. Phone
5-6801.
C11085
UNUSUAL Home on Prospect
Ridge, 3 bedrooms, large patio
and garden $500 plus utilities
34068.
C11086
AVAILABLE Sept. 1st, 2
bedroom, furnished.
airconditioned house near
Montagu Beach, Phone Day
28504, Night 51647.

C11088
TOWN COURT, Nassau
Street. Fully furnished One
and Two bedroom apartments.
swimming pool, security,
laundry and parking facilities
$225.00 to $325.00 per
month. We also have efficiency
apartments CABLE BEACH
$175.00
For apartments check with us
first -- we've probably got
what you are looking for.
BERNARD SUNLEY & SONS
28618/9, 21356
or your local Real Estate
Agent.

C11100
TWO BEDROOM one bath
apartment. Clean and nicely
furnished, with new carpeting.
One bedroom airconditioned.
situated Rosetta Street.
Palmdale. For information call
5-8201.

Cl1101
ATTRACTIVE FULLY
FURNISHED HOUSE, 2
bedrooms, 2 bathrooms, Cable
Beach, private pool and sea,
$485.00 Phone 7-7530.

C11103
FURNISHED TWO-BED-
ROOM duplex apartment,
enclosed garden ,
airconditioned bedrooms,
automatic washer, $260.00
Phone 5-8512.

C11035
COMMERCIAL BUILDING,
Montrose Avenue. 3200 squ.
ft., suitable for store, offices,
or warehouse, $290.00
monthly. Call 2-8165.

C11129
FURNISHED 4 bedroom 4
bath apartment ideal for
teachers Phone 3-4250 from 10
a.m. to noon.

C,1131
ATTRACTIVE FULLY
furnished house 3 bedrooms, 2
baths off Village Road. $400 a
month. Phone 5-9720 8:30
4:30 p.m.


FOR SALE

C11112
100cc HONDA SCRAMBLER.
4 months old, good condition,
owner leaving colony Phone
3-1481.

C11121
SHOW CASES CHEAP 111 Call
2-4161 or come to see at
Tony's Department Stu^e next
door to Kelly's Baker\ on
Market Street.


CARS FOR SALE


C11081


S4T


Central Garage
"'Thr ass.rstPluh in u ,,sarn t I ra,!i
TODAY'S
SPECIAL BUY
1972 PONTIAC
VENTURA II $4250
Also Available
1970 TOYOTO i4 ton truck
white, standard shift good
condition, low mileage only
1973 BUICK CENTURY 4
door sedan, automatic, air
conditioned, radio, power
steering & brakes w w tyre,
very low mileage, very clean
$6250 00
1972 PONTIAC VENTURA II
white, automatic, 4 door


Supply Ltd., Bay St. Phone
2-2386, 2-2898.


L LOST

C11119
GREY FLUFFY KITTEN 4
monriths old, area Brooklyn
Avenue and Villaqe Road
left bi ken-hearted child.
Please phorie daytime 5-3811,
night 3-1471.

F SCHOOLS

C11060 TUITION
HOPEDALF 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.


SCHOOLS


C11114
Graduates offer tuition in 0
and A Level Biology Maths.
5-4552.


C11096
ISLAND MOTOR COMPANY
.1970 LTD
P. 0. BOX 640
NASSAU BAHAMAS
USED CARS
1971 VAUXHALL VIVA
2 door auto $1695
1967 CHRYSLER NEWPORT
4 door $950
1968 PONTIAC
STRATOCHIEF $1400,
1971 VAUXHALL VIVA
4 door Std. $1200
1968 JAVELIN A/C $1200
1970 PONTIAC PARISIENNE
A/C $2400
1968 VAUXHALL VIVA
2 door std. $695
1967 TRIUMPH 1300
Std. $800
1969 VAUXHALL VICTOR
S'/Wstd. $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 GALAXIE
A/C $1850
1970 HILLMAN MINX
Standard $850
1971 CHEVROLET IMPALA
A/C $3500
1966 MORRIS 1100 $500
Tradr;-I is,Welcome
Located Oakes Field
Phone 34636-7-8
Opposite the Ice Plant

Cl 1095
AT MOTOR CENTRE
WE HAVE
THE USED CAR
FOR YOU
COME SEE US THIS IS
USED CAR WEEK
IF YOU HAVE $200.00
YOU HAVE A DEAL

1970 FORD CAPRI radio A T
a very clean car in very good
condition at ONLY $2,000.00
you have got to see it to
believe it
1969 RAMBLER AMERICAN
S'W P S A"T radio new paint
work a clean car at ONLY
$1,350.00
1969 TRIUMPH G.T. 6 new
paint work at ONLY
$1,100.00 the sporty for you.
1971 MORRIS 1100 O.N.O.
A/T new paint work at only
$1,100.00
1971 AUSTIN !!OO A'T radio
in very good condition at
ONLY $1,400.00
1970 CHEVY IMPALA A/T
A/C power windows at ONLY
$1,400.00
1968 OLD'S CUTLASS
3-speed or "' floor at ONLY
$1,000.00
1971 HILLMAN MINX S/W
S'T radio a v I,; good runner at
ONLY $1,300 00
1973 FORD MAVERICK A/T
radio low m'ilejge at ONLY
$3,700.00
1970 HILLMAN MINX AT
radio new paiit wor k at ONLY
$1,200.00
1971 VAUXHALL VIVA A/T
at ONLY $800 00
MECHANIC SPECIAL going
forr ONLY $400 00
MOTOR CENTRE LIMITED
THOMPSON BLVD.,
OPP. DAVIS ST.,
P. 0. Box N-3741,
PHONE 56739


MARINE SUPPLIES
C11044
PACEMAKER 44 ft.
Luxurious Cruising Yacht.
Phone 3-2371

C11120
14ft. McKee Craft Whaler, 35
Chrysler outbin aid, 2 6 gal
tanks, 2 ancr oirs with 50 ft.
rope, wood and Bottom
re-finished, with trarlor
$900.00 Call Mr Lowe day
time 22125.

Cl1122
1971 19 (nut Cruise Craft with
10b HP ( hrvsin. outboard.
Trailer and .trtissor ies. $2900.
Pione Chtinall 22403 during
day


ART SUPPLIES

C11040
COMPLETE range of artists'
supplies. Oils, acrylics, canvas,
easels, etc Bahamian Paint


C 11064
Having a birthday party
Friends in to dinner7 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.

POSITION WANTED
C11105
EXPERIENCED GIRL
FRIDAY, seeks position as
Social Hostess, Head Cashier or
Public Relations Write Box
5468, Nassau.

HELP WANTED

C11109
BAHAMAS WORLD
AIRLINES LIMITED
Require two Lear Jet Pilots
for their executive aircraft, and
five 707 pilots for World Wide
charter work. Must be
experienced on jet aircraft.
Minimum qualification 6,000
hours, 2,000 of which must be
command time 4,000 hours.
Minimum Three 0 Levels. Age
27 and up. Salary $1,800 per
month. Other benefits: when
away from base $30. per day
allowance. Insurance scheme.
Apply: Personnel Department


Ba hamas
Limited, P.
Nassau.


C 11077
HOTEL
Experienced
knowledge


World Airlines
0. Box 1N8324.


MANAGER
couple. Must have
of maintenance


and repair work. To manage
friendly, intimate, small hotel
in the Out Islands. References
required. Good Salary, Apply
Box C11077 c/o The Tribune,
Nassau.

C11098
ESSO STANDARD OIL S.A.
LIMITED have a vacancy for a
Steno-Secretary. Applicants
should have a Shorthand speed
of 100 w.p.m. and Typing of
45 w.p.m and should have a
minimum of two years
experience as a Steno-Secre-
tary.
Applicants should call 28401
or write to the company at P.
0. Box N3237, Nassau.


C11124
ENROLL now at the Nassau
Academy of Business in the
following classes:
Typing with spelling
Shorthand
Bookkeeping
Switchboard
Front Desk Cashier
Night Auditing
Telex Operation
English
Mathematics
Filing
French
German
Spanish
B.J.C. Classes
Dictaphone Typist
Call the Nassau Academy of
Business today and join any of
the above classes. Phone
24993. (Located at Shirley St.
opposite Collins Avenue).


IN MEMORIAL
C11130
















It was a great shock
Rest on my dear
We love you but Jesus loves
you best.
Left to mourn, wife Patricia 3
children Andrea, Ray Ann and
Anthony 1 sister Teresita
grandmother Victoria Smith
and many relatives and friends.

E BUSINESS
OPPORTUNITIES-
C11055
GOLDEN OPPORTUNITY to
own your own business
offered at rock bottom price-
souvenirs, ladies' & children
wear Tel 53136 or 31562
after p.m.


NOMIE

C11115
WILL MISS LESLEY HALES
whose last known addresses
were clo Mrs. R. W. Robertson,
Box 61 and Box 5, Freeport,
Grand Bahama, please contact
Bank of London & Montreal
Limited, Nassau or Lloyds
Bank Limited, Executor &
1 trustee Department, 78
Broomfield Road, Chelmsford,
Essex. England, where she may
hear something to her
advantage.


SSe Tribunr


Nassau


and


Bahama


Islands

Leading

Newspaper


I L.i


GRAND BAHAMA




CLASSIFIED


II FIEEPT TEL. 352UU m


i --- --I -


HELP WANTED
C11087
QUALIFY ED 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.

C10924

AUTO MECHANICS
TO WORK IN FREEPORT
MUST be experienced in all
phases of automobile work,
particularly engine overhaul.
Must have hand tools and be
sober, reliable and willing to
work. Good pay to right man.
Paid holidays, uniforms and
many other fringe benefits.
Call Mr. Miller at Nassau
2-1031.

C11125
SURVEYOR-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 an1d costing
clerk.
CONSTRUCTION WORKERS
Carpenter-Foreman,
Carpenters and Construction
Labourers for recruitment in
Freeport with lengthy
expectancy for employment.
APPLY R GEORGE
ARNETT, Hallmark
Construction Company P. 0.
Box F-682, Freeport. Phone
No. 352-9601 or MR.
GORDON WONG Cavalier
Construction Company, P. O0
Box N8170 Nassau. Phone
35171 or 36011.

C11133
MAID WANTED (preferably
40 years or over) to care for 2
children ages 7 and 1, and do
light housework. Telephone
2-2460.

C11126
NASSAU BOTTLING
COMPANY, Shirley Street
requires drivers and helpers.
Interviews Monday through
Friday between the hours 10
a.m. to 12 noon and 2 p.m. to
4 p.m. Apply in person.


I HELP WANTED
C6219
SECRETARY wanted. Must be
proficient in shorthand and
typing and capable of working
without supervision.
Apply to: Intercontinental
Realty, P. 0. Box F-260,
Freeport. Telephone 373-3020.


C6217
SECOND RESIDENT
MANAGER: (1) Second
Resident Manager to handle
Convention Department, Tour
Operators and Travel Agents,
will be doing part time training
of local staff at the Hotel.
Interested person apply: THE
GRAND BAHAMA HOTEL &
COUNTRY CLUB, West End,
Grand Bahama, Personnel
Office between, the hours of
9:00 a.m. and 3:00 p.m.,
Monday through Friday. Elon
Martin, Jr., Personnel Director.

C6220
EXECUTIVE CHEF: To take
complete charge of kitchens.
Supervise and plan food
preparation of French and
international cuisine.
menu-layout, kitchen
maintenance, etc. Certificates
and diplomas of training and
experience necessary.
CHEFS: To take complete
charge of station; supervise and
direct assistants in preparation
of French and international
cuisine. Certificates and
diplomas of training and
experience necessary.
Apply Oceanus Hotels Ltd.,
Personnel Department, P. 0.
Box F-531 Freeport, Grand
Bahama


WALDHEIM IN MIDDLE EAST CONGRESS HAVE FULL
TO STUDY PROBLEMS CALENDARS


AMMAN, JORDAN (AP)
Jordan stressed to U.N. Secretary
General Kurt Waldheim Monday
the dangers of the continued Israeli
occupation of Arab lands, an
official statement said.
Waldheim, who arrived in
Amman Sunday, conferred with
King Hussein and Prime Minister
Laid El Rifai Monday before
making a helicopter trip over the
Jordan River ceasefire line with
Israel and visiting a Palestinian
refugee camp near Amman.
"I am here to study your
problems and situation and I will
do my best to serve you and restore
your legitimate rights," Waldheim,
told refugees at the Scneller Camp
north of the Jordanian capital.
An official statement said
Jordan's commitment to tihe
Security Council resolution 242 of
Nov. 22, 1967 was stressed to
Waldheinim.
Jordan emphasized the need for
an Israeli withdrawal from occupied
lands, particularly the City of
Jerusalem. the statement said.
The importance of "positive and
effective action', by the United
Nations for the implementation of
U.N. resolutions regarding the
Middle East conflict, was also
pointed out to Waldheim, the
statement added.


AFTER VACATION

WASHINGTON (AP) Congress
is winding up its vacation, and both
chambers have full calendars.
Congressional leaders say the White
House is giving top priority to a
trade bill which would give the
President substantial new authority
in this area.
But the Nixon bill has not even
cleared the House Ways and Means
Committee. Even if it can clear the
House in October, as some leaders
estimate, it still faces highly
uncertain prospects in the Senate.
Negotiations with America's
principal trading partners start later
this month in Tokyo.


oI h ribune


CLASSIFIED


ADVS.


BRING RESULTS- FAST


PHONE 21986

EXT. 5


door


We make things happen.
The Tribune opens doors to
homes, apartments, hotels,
stores and offices by providing
latest up-to-the-minute news
both local & foreign...


bargains for sale or wanted..
public notices...
real estate & rental offerings...
job opportunities....

As a result, The Tribune now
reaches 33 1/3% more readers
than any other daily distributed
in the Bahamas. That's a lot of
doors. And they're opening
more every day.


L


CARS FOR SALE

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

C6221
FRONT OFFICE AND
R ESE RVATION
SUPERVISOR: (1) Female
with 5 to 7 years experience as
a Front Office and Reservation
Supervisor. Be responsible for
the running of the Front Office
and Reservation Department.
High School education is
required. Salary $125 per week
with Room and Board
Interested person apply: THE
GRAND BAHAMA HOTEL &
COUNTRY CLUB, West End,
Grand Bahama, Personnel
Office between the hours of
9:00 a.m. and 3:00 p.m.
Monday through Friday. Elon
Martin, Jr., Personnel Director.


MARINE SUPPLIES
C6218
25ft Magnum, like new with
twin 200 h.p. Volvo engines,
less than 100 hrs. cruise 45
m.p.h. sleeps two. Accessories
include s/s radio, head,
galley, pompanette fishing
,chairs, Lee outriggers, rod
holders, fathometer and
tandem trailer with power
winch, etc..
Replacement price $26,000.
Asking $18,500.
Telephone Freeport 352-2626
or 373-1948.

HELP WANTED
C6222
AIR TRAFFIC
CONTROL SPECIALIST
Applicant must be High School
graduate or equivalent,
completed Air Traffic Control
School, FAA or Military.
Minimum three (3) years
experience Tower or Tower
and approach control. FAA,
Junior Controller Licence or
equivalent. Class two medical
certificate.
Apply to: Grand Bahama
Development Co., Ltd.,
Lucayan Building, P. 0. Box
F-2666, Freeport, Grand
Bahama.


i0i


TUC EXPEL TWENTY
SPECIALIST UNIONS

BLACKPOOL. ENGLAND (AP)
Writers and actors, airline pilots
and bakers Monday were drummed
out of the Trades Union Congress
a C l the mighty labour
federation that represents 10
million British workers.
Their unions were among 20
expelled at the first da> of the
ILU('S annual conference for
obe ring anti-strike laws imposed by
Prime Minister I'dward Heath's
Conservative government nearly
two years ago.
The purge was the biggest in the
105-year history of the TUC. It
affected 370.650 members of
specialist unions who have only a
small soice in congress policy
compared with the giant Transport
Workers, -ngineers and Miners.
the TI'C fought the laws -
enshrined in tle hIndustrial
Relations Act when they \were
debated b, Parliament Nearl) all
member uni is have refused to
comply with then since.
]i.. 20 %were expelled for signing
a trade union register set up under
the act. Their expulsion was voted
almost unanimously by the 94
unions which remain affiliated to
the TUC and refused to sign the
register.
Non- signatories camn be sued in
the industrial relations court if their
members break iootracts with
emplh osers


C11132
MEN'S CLOTHING STORE
requires energetic young man
as salesman in interesting
surroundings. For interview
write brief history in own
handwriting to Adv. C11132,
c/o The Tribune, P. 0. Box
N-3207, Nassau.


TRADE SERVICES
C11049
T.V. ANTENNAS. Boost-r-
for homes, apartments an
hotels. Sales and services. Call
Douglas Lowe 5-9404 WORLD
OF MUSIC Mackey Street next
to Frank's Plarcp

C11111
For all Your Gardening Needs,
Trimming, Hedging, Pruning,
Beach Cleaning, For Prompt,
Reasonable and efficient
Service Call 5-1044.

C11033

Pinder'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


who"


UhP rthbutw













11 .:~


() King Feature.Syndate.Inc 1972 Woldr ___ ,.d
"Isn't your enthusiasm for our new instant copying
machine overcoming your common sense?"
onsne


"NW LETt NOT HAVE ANY LADY TALK... HOW NICE
SHE LOOKS,AN'STUFF LIKE AT OKAY ?"

Brother Juniver


"Brother Juniper, go in for
Brother Pacificus at middle
linebacker."

CROSSWORD

PUZZLE


29 Spring
30. Chit
31. Lose
34. Legitimate
37. Inspect
38. Aspect
40. Board game
44. Cheese
47. Noose S
48. Seek office
49. Snare
50. Ballet skirt
51 However
52. English letters
53. Time unit


OL1


ON MU nES

09 aBE DEE

AOR DIVINEB
009I0 MINauum
A ED A mmuou


UTIUN UF
DOWN
1. Buttons
and ....
2 Morman
3. Legal del


It takes Rupert only a moment to slip the doll
under the pram covers, then he moves away
with- Benjy at his side. "We can get out
through a gap in the hedge," Rupert tells the
little helper. But don't rush, we mustn't
disturb Margot." The soft lawn muffles their
footsteps and to Rupert's relief they reach the
opening without being seen by the little girl.


YttitKP, Y. rP'JLLLL
4. Young
Schofield
5. Salary
6. Herring
State 7. Nurse Barton
ay 8. Dexterity
i0 9. Dusk
10. Bankroll
16. Legal action
S18 Conclusion
21. Pixy
23. Finial
24. Loop and knot
2 25. Sesame
26. Trouble
- 27. Piece out
28. Dawn goddess
32. Skelton
33. Loyalty
35. Succor
36. Shelf
w4 39. Talon
- 41.Rake
42. Grivet monkey
- 43. Railroad
siding
44. Yell
45. Color
9-7 46. Nurses


t]Id aLILA


Winning Bridge
By VICTOR MOLLO A K QJ 10 2
Many readers will be playing K 6 3
duplicate for the first time in East
the Evening Standard Charity A8 7
Bridge Congress over the August 1096 2
Bank holiday weekend. Tactics 0 9 8 4
it team matches differ little A Q J
from rubber bridge, because the No South
scoring, expressed in IMPs- 1 2+
International Match Points-is 30 34&
very similar. In pairs events, the 4 4
scoring being different, so are You are East, West leads
the tactics. 42 and your 4J wins. Wha
Every pair competeagaint you return?
every other pair, sitting the same In a match as at ru
way and holding the same cards, bridge, your only thought 1
The best result scores a top, the break the contract. Any ch
worst, a bottom. To be 10 points being better than none, you
ahead of the next best is the a heart, hoping to find par
same as being ahead by 1000. with the A.
And vice versa. With matchpoint scoring,
World champion Bobby Wolff cash your 4A quickly in
gives this as an illustration of declarer, who is more likely
the different tactics between West to have the QA, disc
teams and pairs events. his losing clubs on dum
North diamonds and so makes t


SJ6
' 85


tricks instead of eleven.


5ee Comic /age


SCARROLL RIGHTER'S

SHOROSCOPE
from the Carroll Righter Institute
GENERAL TENDENCIES: A very interesting
day which has tremendous possibilities for
advancement but it is necessary that you make a special
point to avoid errors that could come from overconfidence
Rely upon your best judgment which is excellent now
ARIES (Mar 21 to Apr 19) Study the views of one
whose background has been different from yours and learn
much of value Don't act hastily where an important matter
is concerned Think along constructive lines
TAURUS (Apr 20 to May 20) Instead of arguing about
some bill now, study it well and you may find it's not as
bad as you think Show mate you are devoted Avoid one
who may get you in financial trouble Be Alert
GEMINI (May 21 to June 21) Make sure you study every
phase of a new arrangement with an associate before you
take action A public duty could be boring, but make sure
you attend to it because it is important
MOON CHILDREN (June 22 to July 21) Take care of
routine duties without complaining or expecting too much
help from fellow workers. Show others that you have a good
head on your shoulders Take it easy tonight
LEO (July 22 to Aug 21) You have much work to do so
take care of duties before seeking pleasure Your generosity
can please others right now Show more devotion to mate
tonight and have increased harmony
VIRGO (Aug 22 to Sept 22) Study a family problem
well so that you need not argue with kin, but can handle it
intelligently Take corrective measures to maintain security
at home Sidestep one with far-out ideas
LIBRA (Sept 23 to Oct 22) Make sure you are mentally
alert so that you don't come out the loser at some meetings
you may attend today Don't neglect payments of bills
Show more appreciation to loyal friends
SCORPIO (Oct 23 to Nov 21) You should attend more
to the practical affairs in your life or you could stand to
lose much in the future An adviser may not be in good
form today, so use own good judgment Be wise
SAGITTARIUS (Nov 22 to Dec 21) Engage in those
activities that you like the most and show good friends how
much you appreciate them Using sarcasm with others could
prove costly Diplomacy is the keynote now
CAPRICORN (Dec 22 to Jan 20) Visit with those
advisers who have fine ideas and be sure to follow their
suggestions if you really want the right results Give more
attention to small tasks Avoid taking risks
AQUARIUS (Jan 21 to Feb 19) Know what is expected
of you by fine friends and try to please them to the best of
your ability Use tact in dealing with associates and save
valuable allies Relax at home tonight
PISCES (Feb 20 to Mar 20) Make sure that you attend
to career matters that are important Show that you are
conscientious in performance Handle a credit affair
intelligently now, otherwise it could be a loss later


s the
at do
ibber
is to
ance
play

you
case
than
yards
my's
relve


THE Make You Very CROSS-word. The one with no inumber-
and, except for the nrst in each section., 111 order to the clues.
One hint by compiler. f'IM McKAV : Iliump today for the eight-
letter words. They ill lead .)ou on to lots itf others Solution
1on .Monlay.


S'hits (5)
Mick (4)
Ilie s'clhool Iiforumer .')
%m1ai11 el I ll nr. (4
M11ade for riilriin (4)
C'luie.s Ih nII
Mrai rel ururce-.slon oi nmie-
Illelts may he so described. (8 I
.eillit I e. ltr. (3 )t
Ifefro-hing dirink. 43)
lfaru.'rr 31)4, lli
('Oilminie'rs. (4)
Onl III- -pOl (4)
KRiHlle (4)

'e) 1 )r OUTLAST Dr
t11 1'i ,1 SA T LEUTE
n iateria T E PEPER L
5 U il S 'H' 1N A
a iertal

1141 ) ,y .'ie 'i, ,, ,:',, ),


So m letter, and there must be at
Sl wdwof least two ott-letter worIn
fto u r letters the Itot. No plural ; no foreign
A HT or more can words no proper names.
ou m a k e TODAY'S TAROBT: 31 words.
from theo d 1 38
eH te f shown words, e oe8en tonlgood ;41
here? In wt, on Monee. option
making a on MondaY.
e a c h YESTEBRDAY'8 SOLUTION:
Setter may iAOe heel hle helm hole home
be ed once home OMLBS hose less
nl o E lose lose mesh mess mole seel
word m u ont atn the large seem shoe sloe sole some.

Chess
By LEONARD GARDEN


tha-33


Once out of the garden and away from the
house, Benjy stops to thank Rupert. "You
have done me a good turn," he says. Now
I'm free to get on with my birthday work.'
"Ch, that reminds me cries Rupert. I've
someth ng for you in my pocket."
ALL RIGHTS RESERVED


Black (to move) what result ?
In thile portion from Gte v.
ovas& Lone Pine 1973, BUmk has
sacrnced a pwn tr thei
tot White's lt more B-K7
thretens the black qitn esnd
also to sanplbfy with amltmae.
Par ti'nes: 10 eonamb, prid-
nmster; 20 seconds, chess mealer
40 mccvA ct ss etixe.t; 2
mitiut, county pi2ye.-; S
na tes. cub s'-en"th: 8
nm rates ave' Aa; 15 m'n.s::,
notice.

Chess Solution
1 . Kt-RI. 2 Q--2 (it 2
B Q R xK mte), Q-o7! and
White egned. The mate
threats with queen and rook leave
him no defence.


ACROSS
I. Collide
5. Moccasin
8. Limited
11. Siouan
12. Wholly
13. Herb eve
14. Caution
15. Longed for
17. Divide
19. Algonquian
20. Somebody
22 Something
valued
25. Nonsense


(' lie.- ARroi.
.mlllltar) o i r. 0). 4)
mi x li thrses'.r. ('1)
Mote fllt h a iill fllr%
Kind t (4)
4 olour. i:i
'rakiiii n no ilt ice (N)
I'on (3)


S73. hGrtbme


If


REX MORGAN, M.D. By DAL CURTIS]

BRICE ADMITS THERE WERE NO SIGNS I HADN'T PLEASE, JOAN--I'LL
HAVING LEFT OF A STRUGGLE SO ONE THOUGHT TAKE ONLY FEW
BAREARA BETWEEN TWELVE MUST ASSUME THAT OF THAT, MINUTES OF
THIRTY AND ONE IN THE THE MURDERER WAS GORDY' YOUR TIME /
MORNING/ JOAN AND I SOMEONE BARMRA
GOT THERE AT TWO--- TO Aw













JUDGE PARK ER By PAUL NICHOLS

MATTER OF WELL, I GUESS THERE'S I SURE BY THE WAY, SINCE I HAVE AN
NOW YOU INSIST THAT FACT, THINGS BEEN NOTHING NEW TO DISCUSS WILL... YOU'RE GONNA BE MY ANSWERING
YOU'RE IN NO TROUBLE DOWNRIGHT DULL, KEEP IN TOUCH, 5LADE! PERSONAL LAWYER, SERVICE!
AT THE PRESENT SAM! MAYBE YOU SHOULD THEY ALWAYS
TIME! RIGHT? \, I J GIVE ME YOUR KNOW HOW I













APARTMENT 3-G By Alex Kotky


THERE ANN WE JUST HEARD THE PROFESSOR, WHY
CASPER!. THE GOCP NEWS, ANN. PON'T YOU TAKE
S SURGEO ANN OME? I'LL
JUST LEFT MINDY'S GOING TO STAY WITH
HER! BE ALL RIGHT. AMINDYFOR,
AWHILE! ,


S ER








STEVE ROPER & MIKE NOMAD by saunders & overgard













Wednesday, Septembe- 5, 1973.


Imperial League stars


eclipse Majestic stars at


softball; ZNS beat Press
By OSCAR MILLER
RIGHTHANDI)ER MAX SWEETING in a gallant effort pitched
some seven strong innings before he and the Majestic League
all-stars succunibed to a powerful Imperial League all-stars side
10-7 in the New Providence Softball Association annual men's
all-star game played Tuesday night at the John F. Kennedy Park.


the















one


I riln Page I

11;ki c tilt ita th- it
I rid
. : ,i!' I) ,. ',* it I had


1w.+ [C ill,itdc a1 hcA. ,

ti --C
1', t !c" ii -!h -inc t~l<,t
r I Ic t 1 I I ;

- ,i i i" .it itIII\x cdeIi-rCi


.' ; I L c. l i t
) \I( \ I I()\ l I \V 1
tI.. -.! ,n tl l i o rllt int ot

d. .It i t I .t i.I 'i i

c,. t 'i\ litt i t.i)lilix cs '. l3 t'iun
\ t .i h i t i .i\ d it c
i, t.' 11 li.ts xi n -l' is an ,ifg
l it R \ t c KL k, bis t ii ll s t I th .,
I i Ik c- p s >\ .' i to t' the ti ie




nt, 1,i o )it' if b I Ii shi i c e

Sa i i'.i 'l I raIal \itt. A S din Bit te
,afteril I i.' icr\ dge ." c in s.tilred
11 l siil hl e w ,i Ild I \ h iGonel,
,! ithie t lic rs it t' t l aughttr of
the Ro\.il B.ink of (anida 's
!'n'1) nu na!! Iii g' r hlid been
kidnapped .nul Ihalt the
ki n.ippel i'Ats mi aking






ln ir tcni ir n t cI Hiltone calls
considlcring it factual or


lheil Imperial League all-stars
so,-td a lone run in the fourth
but again fell victim to
Sw'icLting in the fifth when he
relIttd the side in 1-2-3 order.
Pitchers tHarold Whyte and
R mily Rodgers combined fine
i,,iind performances allowing
thnir opponents only one runi
Aj i by the end of seven
,,iiipletc t rainii's the Im perial
Nic. ralled bs a 4-2 score.
HIuI the eight inning was
otherr story tor Sweeting and
his teammates as the Imperial
sICe Marched twelve batters to
the plate and scored a total ot
si, runs to take the lead for the
i!st line during the contest.
althoughh Sweeting only
gii:C up three hits in that
lrc.dfutl eighth, it was evident
thiti he was tiring as he allowed
three walks and was charged
\iltlh three wild pitches all of
\ 0hh iater materialized into
ThIg tins for the opponents.
Starring in that productive
tJmu' fIor the Imperial League
S"r c l ft fielder \1 ike
I hom)pso)n and An.thon
\' cch who hanged out singles,
and nrghttielder Willie Knoywles
\!ito got a long double lit
1ent1 re'
I he Majestic League hlid a
si'miwhat quit crowd bak. oni
the edges of their s,cats when
the\ scored two more big
t.ilIics in the bottom half of the
eighth to trail 8-7.
T'he Imperial side put the
finishing touches to victor\ in
the top half of the ninth when
tlic\ picked up two more runs
to iend their scoring activities
',, the night


N~V


.


\ i.'japaci y I rowdI was on
hiJ1 l ti> sC' th le contest %which
Sis )I pri'eceded li tlhu
1i,1 Press ga tin. I5
1'i .isI s.'l prosI d toi o InIi h
as ith \ \ iwallipIed thI.'e Prt s -4
i!] t l t !in g ilorc e Cent I
l'!,i v tr ti b oth till-st.it

0. 1' a. I ttl a l 1d ,ll TlId I I at d t 1
[ tr I; t i A l iIls d I I I s". 'L 1 1" d
hi:1 in t uhe \t'S.\ Season, l
S..lkinmg ', \\Ith the \I'c M st
\ lbflk .II Pla .vt r awar.id \kias
i !.i l I M orI ) t ler Itrin the
I.'' 1 L'eagtilte i led whois took
10. 111mound ItIttl- ks dt ri I InO thei
t ito tIIllc t e til t' .ctontcst
otis i t .it.' htl l" \lta\
S i a hl .d the w indniills
t ;!i i-' il\ 1 in il' contest ai
!1 1,:, 'ld t he i'-, hat, l the'
C' ;l I c'tlv e i on nor hits

\,l i wi\lnlie tlt' \M ailtI I,
S.'.- tci i'll-stars go it on the.


\\ !!iI rppetd a rILI nrIIn '
, 1 llT' ;' l l t lo td i i' n ( il i' t
',!. ttti hadn rcacheid
I i hI l od)1 ti ll ill
:. \, ic, ,:de \\d- hback
V' ti : I, t' tl lct \\ h ell
.,rt \ t .: t u tl i eclxih it ilai N. took
i d on .1 st '- ;: ii r S\ 't% i and raced. 1 ll
I I I.ki t h IIC olm .1 i w ild1 pitch
NA illlttg pittther \l !t

t h'r I'A.t I)CnierttC- and
!C t% I1P, 00t o Nilet Alia 2
Ihi 11it it M id j 00l
,.. I ihcctatcher t ) push

Ic i - it II "Y' iand Itic iTt V i ,iN


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AMERICAN LEAGUE
East Division
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VY. N


TYRONE ALBURY (left) winner of four of six power
boat races Sunday poses with Billy Albury and his
"Runnin' Wild" which took the other two victories.


Tyrone Albury wins 4 of


6 starts in hydroplane
B- GLADSTONE THURSTON
NINETEEN YEAP-OLD TYRONE ALBURY overcame strong
competition trom his partner Billy Albury and skillfully steered
his 25 horsepower ten-foot hydroplane to four victories during
the six-race Nassau Power Boat Association's hydro racing series
Sunday at Lake Cunningham. Billy captured the first two races.


a veteran power boat racer.
Ty rone got his big break when
Bill\ in the third and fifth race
flipped on tile final lap. Prior
to Bill\ 's unfortunate
experience. Tyrone came in
second.
Billy, having won the first
tiand second. was running
second behind Tyrone in the
third rai,e whe on negotiating
the curve heading into the
hotime stretch. Bills got
dumtlsped anid Ilolimmy Brown
CiIIIC itn second.
Witlih the help of Danny
.\lbur Billy\ 'R Runnin' Wild"
wxis pulled from the water,
stripped and cleaned. During
this operation Tyrone, who
had isome real good starts
dominiaLed the fourth race with
Stuart Cove coming in second
and lan Kemp third.
Returning for the fifth race,
Billy took a competitive lead
for itimost of the five mile
journey. Again, it was in the
final curve heading for the
finish when Billy Ior the
second time flipped. Ty-rone
took over and ('Cove captured
his second of three seconds iI
the meet.
Unable to finish repairs for
the final race. Billy sat that out
while Tyrone took the
honours.
lan Kmp was unable to
match his performances during
the third meet when he ran oft
with six victories. Having
changed his boat bottom, that
probably added some weight.
To mi in y Brown, also
competitive in recent races,
had trouble with his engine.
The fastest lap of the day
was 1:29 recorded by both
Billy and Tyrone.


tcstm onll l I
I lie Solii I r (iG ncral did
lni t otpi osc :' .is factual
es iden.. ,
bl dte kll t c
Mcl.ciu said thatl fie also
rvtian l d tth !:.c olkticcri-, tor
bhc'ik L.ist
He rctl inji d ;at lIs )job at
the Intcr'i ln. tl Hotel 'the
c t ire d ir tIIP !' .01o0it < 3 5 or
5 45 p m I tic lunih in the
st.lit t,'tcrri,. I didh not leave
the hotr' l at aill lihat dda
b etween l) llm a .ind 5.45 p in. I
thid itit sec Danlies between t
,1i i n i 5 4; p r I did not
\ii or inikc .,m \ ,..ills tromi the
(C c Il hoIsc on Fridauy
ch brtla \ 16.
"As tfar as I knoiwt. Damlies
hlid l is i car on I riay.
I cblut,ir\ I .0 McLea.it said.
lie tvs i picked u filom woii lk
bh D)ames and aftie returiiing
to thell apart nment. it'h \
-'lianged their clothes and went
t lihe golf course, arriving
therc aroundd 6 p.m. and
k.Vi ng about 6.45. he said.
"We next went to the
IIolday Inn Iotel about
a-i-milc from the golf range and
arrived before 7 p.m. We went
directly to the Marine Lounge.
sat at a table and started
drinking." he said.
The Insp. and other police
officers left him and Danmes at
the hotel where they had gone
to meet some girls that McLean
had met earlier at the
International Hotel, hlie said.


ST. MICHAELS

DODGERS WIN

PONY LEAGUE

PENNANT
KEVIN WOODS' two runs
on two hits was complimented
by his brother Trevor's two
rbi's as St. Michael's Dodgers
behind the five hit pitching of
Patrick Kelly defeated Jet Set
6-5 to win the Pony League
baseball pennant yesterday at
Windsor Park.
Championship playoffs
began today with the Dodgers
playing Del Jane and Jet Set
playing A. Wong.
Kevin Ford, who took the
loss having given up five hits,
was the key batter for the
losers He collected two hits,
scored one and knocked in two
P. J. Huyler also had two hits,
scored one and knocked in
one.
St Michael's took a 3-0 first
inning's lead with Kevin.
Trevor and Kelly scoring.
Kevin who singled his way on
moved to third when Trevor's
grounder got past the second
baseman for an error. Kelly
followed with another
grounder into centre field
which went through the gap
scoring both Trevor and Kevin.
Kelly, who moved to third,
came in on a sac fly.
Both sides having gone
through a blank second inning
shared two runs each in the
third giving the Dodgers a 3-2
edge.
Jet Set threatened in the top
of the fourth when three
Players crossed to tie the game.
however, the Dodgers got the
edge on a run in the bottom of
that inning to capture the
pennant victory.

$6,000 NASSAU

TO EXUMA RACE
CASSlUS 'Muhammad Alli
lMoss the former number one
local welterweight contender
before hanging up his gloves in
\170 will be returning to tlhe
arena but this time in a
different bag. In December ot
this year he sponsors the
Nassau, Exuma S6.000 "A"
class regatta.
Planned to be twice yearly.
this race, Moss said, will begin
at Montagu Bay and end at the
Ship Channel Cay in the
Exumnas.
For protection, ten percent
of the $6.000 purse will go to
the Government treasury so
that planes and other boats will
be oni the scene, he said.
"In my first pro fight, 1 beat
an Exumna man Sugar Kid
Bowe," said Moss. "In inmy
first pro race, I will beat
another Exuma man Captain
Rollie Gray owner of the Tida
Wave," he forecast "I would
know just what the Tida Wave
could do when my boat is
finished in December."
Moss' boat, which is being
built by the Rev. Hubert Moss
of Lovely Bay, Acklins, will be
the first built in Acklins or
Crooked Island to compete in
any race, he explained. On his
boat he will have promot:.rs
Garth Wgligt and Mo n
Ra isey.
Seemingly disturbed as to
how recent regatta's were held.
Moss said '1 will change a lot
of things in Regatta racing so
that it will be fair to all the
skippers.

Smith in form in

U.S. tennis open
FOREST lItl.LS, NIW YORK
(AP) Big Stan Smith canme from
behind for a 3-6, 7-5. 6-3. 6 -4
victory over Tonm ( ornliaii oif
Seattle Tuesday to gain a
qtiarter final berth in the I S Open
tennis championships.
I'he -f)oot-4 top-seeded ,ie
xas joined hx Wimbledon
cham apion Jani Kodes of
L',tctioslhvakia. No. 6.w io won
over y iouiing J oitin Alexander ot
Australia 7-6. 7-5, 6-2. and Oiiny
t'arui oti Nes iealand. \xii)o took .a
battle of gianlkille4 fromi Ro,,s.
L'ise of Australia 6-4. 6-i. 4 6, 6-4.


Statuesque Margaret Courit of
Australi., inow the %Vwomenll 's
faxvourite with the abdication of
Billie Jean King. gained the
semifinals by winning two
tiebreakers for a narrow 7-6, 7-6
victory over Virginia Wade of
Britain. Mrs. Court is seeded No. 2.
Smith ran into not unexpected
resistance from Gormani, his former
Davis Cup teammate who had tlhe
world's No. I player at match point
in Barcelona earlier this ear and
defaulted because of an Iaching
back.
(;ormail. wearing Irish green
shorts and his shirttail finin the
swind. outgunned Smith in the
opening set, winning it on a service
break inl the sixth game.


Finco drop first game to last place


Sawyers, but then go on to win

By GLADSTONE THURSTON
STEVE ROBERTS AND GARTH SANDS came to Finco's rescue in the second game and
having warmed up with 161 and 139 in the first game respectively rolled a powerful 200 and 195
pulling them from a one game deficit. With adequate help coming from Mike Marlinborough in th:
final, they defeated Sawyer's Food 2-1 taking sole possession of second place in tihi Plaia League.


After dropping their first
game 758-737. Finco went to
win 770-756 and 828-776. one
game behind the league leading
Mercury Bowling Squad.
Getting off to a slow start
after spotting Sawyer's 51 pins
in the first game. Finco was
unable to pick up their loose
ends and a 174 bowled by
Percy Knowles saved them
from a drastic defeat. Knowles
in 10 picked up only two
strikes, seven spares and one
miss.
Keith Sawyer led the way
for Sawyers with a 162. Keni
Sawyer added 150 in that
game.
Determined to set the record
staright after giving Sawyer's
47 handicap pins in the second
game, Sands and Knowles set
the pace with two strikes each
in the first two frames.
However, they both lapsed into
open frames in the third and
fourth. Steve Roberts then
picked up the pace with strikes
in the fourth and fifth. This lie
followed with strikes in the
seventh, eighth and ninth
frames in which Sands also
complemented with strikes
bringing Finco to a one gaitne
tie.
Knowles never really
rccoved from his lapse and
with the exception of a spare
in the sixth and a ninth frame
strike he suffered six missed
frame ies for .a 134. Billy
Knowles who had a 147 in the
first game dropped to1 122.
Sawyer's unstable bowhlng
was saved with a 178 front
Keith and 159 from Ken.
Godfrey Ileastie's first game
145 dropped to 132 in the
second
Having picked up the range.
Martinborough 's five strike 191
third game set the pace for
their 52 pins victory Sands.
whlo also collected five strikes.
canie through with a good 183.
Ken Sawyer in that game got
his match high of 173. Heastie
came on strong within a 160.
I NCO Ist 2nd 3rd Tot
G. Sand.s 139 195 183 517
M. Martin-
borouiih 116 128 191 435
B. Kittwles 147 122 142 411
S. Roberts 161 200 151 512
SAWY -.R'S
G. Ieastie 145 132 160 437
K. S\s\'er 150 159 173 482
R. light-
bourne 144 128 140 412
K. Saw\er 162 178 .138 478
J. oe 10b 112 132 350


Dana Johnson coming from
the collapsed Out Island
Airways team tossed in a net
501 to go along with Leslie
Pinder's match hligh of 512
spurring on the league leading
Mercury to a struggling 2-1
victory over fourth place Home
Furniture.
Playing the whole match well
below par. Mercury,. off to a
bad start, dropped their first
ganie 851-796. However team


captain George l:ricsen aind slail
bowler Lairy d'Albcnias caimi
through with 180 and 187
respectively pacing them tso a
887-840 second game victor\
and a one game tic. Johnson
increased his first game of 148s
to 176 in that game.
D'Albenas. who bowled well
over 600 in his first two gillies.
reached only lo it 02 in listl
night's game. lie had a iamie
high of 182 i1n the lti.il g-,ialme
to go along witli Johnsonl s
177 and Pinder's lIs for .ia
858-782 win.
For Home Furniture, Bill


Ilayling ,cllcl-d I 17( in (hc
first t,:inie (tIc, Robel ts who
hadi ,1 o istt Int 'I 1), | (164 and
157 sicotIiid tIo Honme
l-irn ituret
Bill\. Ro 'crtIs .nld Win,'tin
Bethel ciom binh d t 1 a lotal of
1.040 pints in i. leading lilrd
pili C(itsy M\lrkct i a i
viI l i \s 5 \ 'i i lht ii ,ss;uI I
( ;ii.ar ilti
S N 1 \ NI \ (, ,
I i nr , 3


su an6


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ELEUTHERA HUSTLERS

SEEKING PENNANT
ELEUTHERA'S Governors
Harbour Hustlers, well on their
way to recapturing the softball
championship which they lost
last year to the Rock Sound
Heroes picked tip three
victories over the weekend
increasing their wins to 30
against two losses. The second
place heroes have a 26 and
eight win/loss record.
The Hustlers took a
defaulted game from the
Hatchet Bay Bombers on
Saturday and on Sunday in a
double-header defeated Austin
Knowles Construction 9-8 and
the Bombers 4-0.
Glen Griffen who struck out
one and walked five took the
win in the first game played.
Arnold Culmer. who stick out
five and walked four, took the
loss Griffen has now pitched
I1 victories and two losses.
League leading hurler Tony
Petty in a 10 strikeout session
took the wit- against the
B om bers increasing his
winnings to 12 without loss.


12


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