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Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00084249/03439
 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 6, 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: UF00084249:03439

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irtiuug


Registered with Postmaster of Bahamas for postage co
s


VOL. LXX, No. 238 Thursday, September 6, 1973. Price: 1 $ Cents


A
CLPHAS A -E adE
CLEOPHAS ADDERLEY


FNM DISSIDENT COMMENTS ON TRIBUNAL'S DECISION



Adderley treats expulsion as joke,



says FNM died in election



& was buried with leadership
By MIKE LOTHIAN
Nassau City M.P. Cleophas Adderley declared today that his expulsion from the Free National
Movement is "a joke," because the party was 'killed" after the September elections last year and
was "buried" when the leadership changed.


Accused kidnapper claims


second accused received


bruise from his karate blow

By SIDNEY DORSETT
FORMER FREEPORT CRIMINAL INVESTIGATION
DEPARTMENT Vice Squad head Leroy N. McLean rounded off
his testimony this afternoon in the witness box, declaring he did
not have a part in committing any of the five indictable offences
brought against him and a suspended policeman, Spurgeon


the hospital.


two occasions to gamble. In
earlier evidence he had said he
visited Scott s home onkl
twice.
Scott's apartment had been
the first plain he and l)amles
visited aftci they returned
home during the afternoon of
February, 15 from work
Scott used to work with him
as a uniformed security tmard.
he said. adding that the\
worked together on February
15
In the box this morning.
giving his evidence-in-chief.
McLean said that C(I.D. Supt
Fletcher Johnson 'told me if I
should say Dames didn't
accompany ime to Scott's
apartment, he would arranr.
for tme to receive some of the
reward mioneyt" otfeied tor
information leading to the
arrests of the kidnapper,
Thie Solicitor G(cner i
strongly objected. li called on
the ludge to warn Micl 'an to
be cauiliotis as his endence
coutild leave himn open to hi,tinigi
hits own character tested iindi'e
cros,-e \mination.
11i Justice (Grahaim .ire'ed
licH .,ked tie witness n<' it, s,\
thal he had been oner.'ed i
nbrie by the siupemiendc'il
lle-sis he wanted hlt is t.i.tc 'i
tb be tested.
McLean declared that the
iudge had misinterpreted what
hi had said. "When Johnsoii
told mTe he would arrange lori
me to receive part o the
reward money, I did nii theni.
I do not now interpret that is
at attempt on hs part .is
bhri ery
"Mr. Johnson told me that it
1 were to give a si .i''Ientei
sai lng Dames was: .'nhilicg
at Soctt's hotise w'nI ,:' he'd
arrange for mei to tgei t i p.ni
the reward 111one\ i
repeated. Repent. 'n t' thec
warning followed b\ the iudgce
"It was on I'ebruary 2' -
w hen I was chaired jointly
with Dames, aind .ot-r being
cautioned, [I imaidc' ai verbal
statemi ent Mcl.e.'n s.id -"A,
tar as the alleged kidnapping of
little Andrea Spiencer is
concerned, denl an\
knowledge of it.
"'I hal e ne\er sit'edi
Spencel's home I have never
made ian telephone calls to
the Spencer's home I dcnh an\
know ledge of the i .11-.
burglar ,, thc .11 ttle pted
c'\tortion. thc .i- .iat i sih ,i
deadly weapon .ind poCessionl
ot a firearm with intent to
commit a felony or whatever
svwa the charge is read.
"I did not have posseion on of
the shot-gun exhibited in this
case for no longer than ain hour
which was on the day I
received it ( Februar 2 I froni
Adrian Johnson TIhal's ti
testimony," McLean said,


quits over






hospital c


CON R-\RY to the
impression of a number of
teachers, working hours for
Ministry of education staff
continues to be 8.50 a.m. to
3.05 p.m.
The Bahamas Union of
Teachers this morning issued a
statement to clear up the
confusion created by a
Ministry of Education
broadcast last Thursday in
which teachers were asked to
report to school at 8.30 a.m.
on opening day.
The union said it had
received numerous queries
concerning the supposed new
working hours of 8.30 a.m. to
3.30 p.m. for Ministry of
Education teachers.
"The BUl. wishes to state
at.'goricallys t'it i has not
been any such directive in
writing, and therefore as far as
the union is concerned, the
directive does not exist and
teachers are therefore required
to work the conventional hours
from 8.50 a.m. to 3.05 p.mn.,
the release said.
It was pointed out that a
head teacher and staff could by


Road blocks


anti-crime dr
SURPRISE spot cnecks by
police, instituted last year,

FREEPORT GIRL


LOSES ARM IN

BOAT ACCIDENT
THE 1 9-YEAR-OLD
daughter of Freeport attorney
Edward St. George was said to
be in good spirits in Jackson
Memorial Hospital after her
arm was severed in a
water-skiing accident at Grand
Bahama Sunday.
According to The Miami
Herald Monday, the girl Sarah
St. George, was injured when
the boat preparing to tow her
was accidentally reversed. It
ramn over her severing her right
arm and severely injuring the
left leg.
Miss St. George was rushed
to the Rand Memorial Hospital
where her wounds were
cleaned and dressed then flown
to Jackson Memorial in Miami
by a Coast Guard aircraft.
Her parents followed in a
private plane and the severed
arm was taken in another plane
packed in ice, in hopes doctors
would be able to sew it back
on her body.
According to yesterday's
Herald, surgeons were unable
to operate because of the
"extensive destruction" of the
arm.
Mr. St. George formerly
served as a magistrate in Nassau
before making his home at
Freeport.



SWAG LAMPS
AND
MATCHING TABLES
SOLLY MAINE FlITI
NASSAU FREEPORT


agreement extend their
working day in order to
accomplish some desired aim,
but the union stressed that
such a change must be
mutually agreeable and not an
arbitrary decision by either
party.
The union noted that "good
teachers rarely finish work by
3 p.m., since there are many
hours of private preparation
and marking of papers and
books to be done after 3 p.m.
and often going on late into
the night."
The quality and quantity of
the work done depended on
the intensity of the contact
and not the length of contact
between teacher and pupil, the
union ,.,:.d.
"With schools getting larger
it may be necessary to extend
the hours to get everything
done, but this is a matter
which the individual head and
his staff will have to decide on
in conjunction with the
Ministry", BUT president
Leonard Archer told The
Tribune this morning.


part of new


ive by police
have been stepped up in the
past two months as part of the
department's crime prevention
programme.
Ne w Providence
superintendent Avery Ferguson
said the roadblocks are being
thrown up without warning at
different points on the island
in an effort to deter those who
might have some criminal
intent in mind.
"If they don't know where
we are and run the risk of
being caught by a police check
they may think twice." Mr.
Ferguson said.
The police are looking for
suspicious individuals who may
be carrying drugs, illegal
weapons or other unlawful
goods.
According to Superinten-
dent Ferguson, the roadblocks
were started on a small scale
last year but have now been
stepped up. "There is no
question they are paying off
dividends," he said. He
emphasized that the checks
were being carried out in an
effort to ensure safety and not
to inconvenience the public.
PUBLIC INTEREST
"We are doing this in the
interests of the people and
trying to do it as quickly as
possible," Superintendent
Ferguson said.
He, however, issued a word
of warning to drivers never to
stop at a roadblock where only
people in plainclothes were in
evidence. "Police blocks can be
readily identified by the
uniformed officers posted
there in addition to
plainclothesmen," he said.
Drivers are advised to carry
their driver's licence, car
licence and insurance papers
with them at all times.
The number of robberies
and attacks in Nassau has
increased at an alarming rate in
recent months, forcing
householders and business
firms to resort to iron bars,
burglar alarms and dogs to
protect themselves.


Dr. Duffy, a highly qualified
neurologist and neurosurgeon,
had threatened to resign for
some time because of political
interference in the day-to-day
administration of the hospital,
and failure by Ministry officials
to comply with requests for
surgical equipment and other
supplies essential to the proper
operation of the facility.
"He had the authority but
not the power," said an
informed source who referred
to the incident earlier this year
when Dr. Duffy's orders to
send a blood bank unit to the
prison for donations were
countermanded by a blood
bank technician.
His efforts to have the
woman dismissed were
subsequently frustrated at the
administrative level.
In another instance,
instruments for neurosurgery
requested by Dr. Duffy before
his arrival in November were
never supplied, although he
was called upon to perform
such surgery while here.
Last week. The Tribune was
told, the doctor had to
perform a complicated back
operation with only an
anaesthetist and one nurse
assisting due to the acute
shortage of nursing staff at the
Princess Margaret.
TENSE SITUATION
The abrupt departure of the
Chief of Staff has further
aggravated an already tense
situation at the hospital.
The Tribune understands
that a shortage of funds has led
to cancellation by the Ministry
of Health of phase two of its
hospital extension calling for a
new maternity wing.
This means that the hospital,
seriously overcrowded for
years, will have only an
enlarged Out Patients
department and no additional
beds.
In May DR. RICHARD
MORGAN, radiologist at the
hospital for 16 years, was given
three months notice that his
contract would not be
renewed, although there is no
Bahamian to take his place.
Since Dr. Morgan's contract
ended in mid-August, the
Ministry has been utilizing the
service of doctors provided by
the Kaiser Foundation in
California on a temporary
basis.
HUGE SALARIES
These doctors, who are each
said to receive $200 a day, will
cost the government nearly
$35,000 during the three
months that they are expected
to work here.
Dr. Morgan by contrast.
received a basic salary of
$13,500 annually.
The Tribune understands
that the Kaiser Foundation,
which has founded a number
of hospitals in California, has
undertaken to supply 12
radiologists on a rotation basis
of two every two weeks.
The doctors all members of
the U.S. armed forces,
reportedly each had a month's
holiday coming and were asked
if they would spend two of
those weeks in the Bahamas. It
is understood that
transportation and room and
board for the doctors and their
wives is being paid by the
Kaiser Foundation which is
also said to be advising on the
hospital extension.
With the Bahamian
population growing at the rate
of 4.2 per cent annually,
expansion of hospital facilities
has become a matter of
urgency.
A source said the Princess
Margaret had an occupancy
rate of 450 and there was never
a day that it was less than this,


By NICKI KELLY
DR. D.P. DUFFY, expatriate Chief of Staff for the past ten months, Tuesday quit the Princess Margaret Hospital
and returned to his home in New Zealand after an alleged showdown with the Ministry of Health over conditions at


although the optimum in the
U.S. and the U.K. is kept at 85
per cent to allow for
emergencies.
"The Princess Margaret is
still the best hospital in the
Caribbean, excepting Puerto
Rico. The trouble is however,
that it has always been a
political football and never
allowed to achieve its full
potential, The Tribune was
told."
OVERCROWDING
The overcrowding is
particularly evident in the
children's ward. where patients
have been doubling tiup in beds
for years, in obstetrics and
midwifery and in the male
surgical ward.
Hospital doctors,
particularly the Bahamian
ones, have been openly critical
of the administration at the
Ministerial level, and of the
inadequacy of facilities at the
hospital.
In a number of cases they
have built their own medical
quarters to adequately serve
their patients.
STAFF SHORTAGE
One source said that in
addition to its other
difficulties, the hospital is
some 100 nurses short.
This was attributed to
difficult living conditions while
in training, and poor salaries
that offer little incentive i Io
would-be trainees.
In March a hospital doctor
revealed that government has
d i s r e g a r ded t h i ic ;
recommendations on a Mcdi ,:a
Practioners' Bill that would
remove the hospital from
political influence.
It has also refused to act oni
efforts by the doctors to form
themselves into a union.
Mrs. Margaret McDonald,
acting permanent secretary ,
was in a meeting today and
could not be contacted for
comment.


ROKER TO LEAD

C.P.A. DELEGATION

TO U.K. MEETING
TH E nine teenth
Commonwealth Parliamentars
Conference will be held in
London, England, from
September 12 to 22. Her
Majesty the Queen will open
the conference.
The Bahamas delegation w ll
be led by the Hon. A. Loftus
Roker, M.P., Minister of
Health, who will sit on the
General Council. Other
members of the delegation are
Mr. Kendal W. Nottage, M.P
and Mr. Cyril S.S. Fountain,
M.P.
Mr. Percy 0. Saunders, the
clerk of the House of Assembly
and secretary to the
Commonwealth Parliamentary
Association (Bahamas Branch)
will attend the conference as
secretary to the delegation.
Delegates have been asked to
arrive in London on Saturday
September 8, and the official
visit ends on Saturday
September 22.
Topics to be discussed are:-
The enlarged European
community and the
Commonwealth; world
security; panel discussion on
economic problems; social
problems: the future of the
smaller territories of the
Commonwealth:
Commonwealth immigration
policies; and parliamentary
government: where is it
heading?


SHOWDOWN FOLLOWS POLITICAL INTERFERENCE

AND LACK OF SUPPLIES & NURSING STAFF






PMH chief of staff


*ond itions


No official change in


teachers' working hours


Dames, 24.
fle went on to answer
questions put to him under
cross-examination by Solicitor
General Langton Hilton who
prodded him into revealing
that "some drugs were stolen
from the exhibit room while 1
was in charge of the vice
squad "
No further comment or
elaboration was made on the
answer to the question after
presiding judge. Mr. Justice
Samuel Graham infected that the
line of cross-examination by
the Crown should be related to
the relevant facts.
The Solicitor General
continued questioning McLean
for a brief period this
afternoon, having his
cross-examination interrupted
by the court's adjournment for
thle luncheon break.
The court will not ontiniue
proceedings tomorrow, but
rather, will resume on Monda\
following thie request to the
Bench by a member of the jury
who asked to be let off tol
fulfill a medical appointment
in Miami. Fla.
The trial might prove the
longest tor the July sessions
expected to close in about
three weeks tinei. The defence,
\iihch opened its case onIII\
yesterday, is expected tu call
15 witnesses in the trial already
in its second week.
In his cross-examination, Mr.
Ililton was told by the accused
that he was practising karate
with Dames, who also pleaded
not guilty to the charges of
k kidnapping, attempted
extortion, burglary with intent.
assault with deadly instruments
and possession of firearms.
Charges against McLean iind
Dames, represented by1
attorney Randol F. Fawkcs,
stem from the Februar\ 15
Freeport kidnapping ,it
4 2-year-old Andrea Spenccer
The child, daughter oit
Canadian banker Robert I-
Spencer, was forcibly taken
from her parents' Albacore
Drive home by two masked
armed men who broke into hici
parents' home after assaulting
Mr. Spencer on the "'!,i k
Snatched from her mother's
arms, she was held by lihe
kidnappers who demanded
S 250,000 ransom, theI
prosecution contends
McLean told the court lie
was practising karate with
Dames, his room-mat c \li-i
shared a 4 Tradewilnd C('.\
Apartments flat with him lie
said their practice sessions
resulted in a bruise on Damnes'
face.
THREE BLOWS
But, when asked to tell the
court where the blows inflicted
on Dames landed, McLean said
he did not know. lie said,
however, "I threw three blows
I don't know exactly where
they landed one tup, one
straight forward and one
down," as he demonstrated the
blows.
He said the bruise oiln Dames'
face was also there oni
Thursday night, February 15
before 8 p.m. It was there
when he saw Dames watching
television after he had come
home and met two other
friends, Garth Roberts and
Kenneth McNeil gambling with
him, McLean said.
Correcting a statement made
during a relapse of memory, he
said he had visited the home of
Gregory Scott on more than


acquired ani Italian liner, with
more than double the
passenger capacity of the
Freeport II, to replace the
latter ship on the Freeport run
by April
Bahamas Cruise Lines sold
the original my Freeport in
May, and the former mv
Ariadne (360 passengers) was
acquired as a temporary
replacement and renamed the
Freeport II.
On the Freeport Il's
inaugural voyage in -May
passengers had to be taken off


U_114VLMI


SDUDLEY'S
COW nOtTTA T G BN-3l
MT. ROYAL AVt.

SVLVANIA TV's
P.O. BOX 5850 PHONE 2.1306/2-3237


"I am happy that they have
relies ed tme of membership in a
party I never wanted to be a
member of." Mr Adderley
idde d.
"Of course" he will retain
his seat, lie said.
The FNM announced
yesterday that a disciplinary
tribunal on Monday voted
two-to-one to expelI SIR
Roland Symonette Shirlea),
Michael Lightbourn (Clarence
Town) and Mr. Adderley for
"fragementire" the party
and bringing it into "'disrepute
and public ridicule."
Mr. Adderley is the only one
of tlie three in the country.
I I said he had been against
the merger of the United
Bahamian Party, of which he
was a member, and the
Free-PLP dissidents.
He said after the Mangrove
(as by-election in 1971. the
Free-PLP realized that there
was no room in the Bahamas
for the third political party.
and that the Free-PLP would
get nowhere unless the UBP
\was out of the way.
OLIVEI BRANCH
So the Free-PLP "extended
the olive branch, and the
bosses of the UBP snatched it
up like a drowning man
grasping a straw."
lie charged that the UBP
leadership were "tired of
politic.: without power. Some
wanted to get out of politics
and others were leaving the
counL t r.
"'They never consulted the
people, never gave them the
chance to make up their minds
on whether to dissolve the UBP
or let it die a natural death '
Ile said "the UBP bosses
rushed blindly into the merger
with their usual attitude, to
hell with the peopeic
"'. of course w is again thp.
merger from the st:'i. I
believed that a long estab hed
political part, hold ncl r
dissolve while it had a ,de
elected member in Parlmtmn
But the bosses of the 1 B31'
thought different'
"The merger came into
being and I must admit th il
under the leadership of Mrr
Cecil Wallace Whitfield it miadc
a fair start I sNwas ilmot
convinced that I had been
wrong.
"Then came the convention
in April. 1Q72. which was a,
smashing success.
WORK D F10I(111 R
The credit for that must g to Mr Whitfield, he said, wh\o
is "a mnaste! at the art ol
keeping mnen working '" e,
despite their differences, and
making them all feel thev are a
part t tithe s\nidiate
Then came tin general
elections on Septemn:be' 19 last
year.
WVe went to tnc polls
shouting 'all together.' but b\
nightfall, when the first returns
were in. we were tar apart On
September 20. ih, da\ after
the election Mr. Whitfield
called a meeting at its office
on Queen's Street and during
that meeting the FNNM was
killed in .I storm battle
between Free PLP's ind cBPs.
The da\ we gat'e the p:!il\ new
leadership we buried the parts.
"As for m\ expulsion," Mr
Adderley continued, "that is a
joke: they have no part."
He said he was not surprised
at the decision of the "two
black members" of the
disciplinary tribunal, Fred
Ramses and I .(. Stubbs, but
he was "astounded" at "the


bad


FREEPORT CRUISE LINER TO BE REPLACED


attitude of the white member,"
Peter McP. Christie.
He said Mr. Christie was a
member of the House for many
years, and knew parliamentary
practice.
NO CHANCE
Anyone knowing the
practice he said, "knows full
well there wasn't a chance in
hell of that resolution
passing. (The three were
expelled for supporting Marsh
Harbour M.P. Errington
Watkins' bid for an
independence referendum in
Abaco).
And even if it had passed, he
said, it would have had no
affect on independence for the
Bahamas, "so what is this
hogwash about fragmenting the
Bahamas? Where is the crime
that we have committed?
"The resolution was simply
a political play. The people of
Abaco wanted it and Mr.
Watkins was simply doing if for
his constituents. Where is the
cnime? the crime is only in
their minds."
As for the tribunal's charge
that the three acted
imnmatruely and foolishly, "the
so-called leaders acted far more
immaturely and foolishly
because they now have no one
in the party. They have
expelled three of the House
members," Mr. Adderley said.

WATKINS RAPS

DECISION BY

FNM 'REJECTS'
MARSH HARBOUR M.P.
Errington Watkins today
offered two theories on the
explosion of three FNM
parliamentarians: that the
tribunal members, all defeated
election candidates, were
"wreaking vengeance" on their
more popular colleagues- or
they were deliberately trying
to destroy the FNM to create a
"one-party state" for the PLP.
T lih e Free National
Movement an n ounced
;esterdax that on Monday a
disciplinary tribunal had voted
two-to-one to expel Sir
Roland Symonette (Shirlea),
Michael Lightbourn (Clarence
Town) and Cleophas Adderley
(Nassau City) from the party.
Said Mr. Watkins this
morning: "I feel that the
actions (against the three) were
designed primarily, whether
knowingly or unknowingly, to
cause the disintegration of the
I NM
"1 cannot see political
rejects expelling the people
treels elected by the people.
They were elected by the
people and in each case, by a
substantial majority. The
people who have done the
expelling were all rejected by
the people.
ULTERIOR MOTIVE?
"1 feel that most of them
(Tribunal members), who are
from the PLP originally
n\way, are acting with an
ulterior motive, and maybe
they want to destroy the FNM
to create a one- party state,"
Mr. Watkins said.
Sitting on the tribunal and
voting for expulsion were FNM
vice chairman Fred Ramsey
(defeated in the Fox Hill
constituency in September,
1972) and I.G. Stubbs
(defeated in St. Barnabas the
same time).
Also on the tribunal, but
making a minority
recommendation for six
months' suspension against Mr.
Adderley and "severe
reprimands" against the other
two, was William Mop. Christie
(defeated in Nicoll's Town
September, 1972).


BAHiAMAS ('ruise Lines. of
Miami operators of the miv
Freeport II, have cancelled six
three-day cruises from Miami
to Freeport in order to put the
trouble-plagued vessel into
drydock two weeks ahead of
schedule because of mechanical
problems.
A faulty bearing in one of
the ship's engines caused an
eight-hour delay in a Labour
Day weekend cruise, the Miami
Herald reported.
The Herald also reported
that the cruise line has


L 7Ihp


i










Thursday, September 6, 1973.


TERRORISTS DEMAND PLANE FOR PASSAGE TO ..... ?
PARIS (AP)-- The Palestinian terrorists onct upying the Saudi Arabian
Embassy in Paris since yesterday morning released another hostage today.
The nine Palestinians are awaiting a plane from Algiers to ake them to an
undisclosed Arab country. Earlier, when the Algerian plane aid not arrive
fast enough to suit them. the terrorists demanded a F-rench executive jet.
Then they switched their demand back to a commercial airliner. Police said
they are trying to find an airliner that will accept them.
The Iraqi Ambassador, who is inside the -.mbasss told an Iraqi
newsman that the hostages were being well treated. but he said the Arab
diplomats must nowv hurry to complete arrangements for the plane to take
them away. Under deal. the Ambassador is to accompany the five
terrorists and their nine Arab hostages too the airport. There the
Ambassador is to be released and the others will board the plane. (* StA.,
STORY THIS PAGE)
WILL OBEY ONLY 'DEFINITIVE' RULING SAYS NIXON
WASHINGTON (Al') A White House court appeall to be filed toda. inl
the Nixon-Watergate tapes case may contain the President's definition iof
what kind of Supreme Court ruling te would obese in the controversy.
Nixon indicated yesterday this might happen.
He told a news conference he will onlv onbev what lie described as ai
"Definitive" ruling of the Supreme Court Yesterda hlie said the matternf
a definitive ruling will be discussed in the appeal procedure
The White House is appealing last week's order b, I' S S)ist-ict Judge
John Sirica that Nixon turn over to the Judge tape recordings of
discussions between the President and former aides implicated in the
Watergate scandal.
Sirica said he must examine the tapes before deciding whether to issue
an order sought by special Watergate prosecutor Artchibald that the
tapes be turned over io the Watergate grand nur (e N lVS CONI. ER 'NCt
STORY 'I THIS PAI"
KROGH TO SURRENDER TODAY
LOS ANGE.LI. S IAP) lrmer White House .uade Egil Krogh is
expected to surrender to authorities in Los Angeles todas on an indictment
stemming from the burglary of the office of Daniel llsherg's psychiatrist
Krogh is a former assistant to former presidential Domestic Affairs adviser
John EIhrichminan.
Sources report that Krogh and I'hrlichmain were indicted Tuesday in the
burglary case. Also reportedly indicted were conivtted Watereate
conspirator (;. Gordon Lidds and David Young a former aide to Secretary
of State designate Henry Kissinger
NIXON SHOULD HOLD MORE NEWS CONFERENCE KLEIN
KANSAS CITY (AP) tPresident Nixon's former Director of
Communications Herbert Kleien sass Nixo n should hold more nen'
conferences Klein spoke Ito newxsnnen nesterd.ns in Kainsis (Cit.
He said he is still a staunch supporter (of tihe President, but Klein. vwhs
once vowed to inake truthi the hallmark of the Nixon administrati)l,n "
said truth apparentlys was not tihe hallmark of the administration."

CHOLERA BEING BROUGHT UNDER CONTROL 19 DEATHS
ROME, SI PT o (AP) The death toll in Italy's Cholera outbreak had
mounted to 19 tod.n but health officials said the epidemic w-as being
brought under control Tw (o more deaths were reported.
The latest victims were a 58 sear old man who died overnight iin a
Naples hospital .and a 5t sear old wiomarn whio died \ ednesda. in Ioggia,
a city on the Adriatic coast north of Bari. tier husband died from cholera
earlier in the ws'ek
Cholera lias no,\ kl 1 iled in Naples. where Ital\ 's worst outbreak i n 50
years was firsi detected, seven in the Barn I oggia area and one in Rome.
Most t the i' de.itis hasc been linked to shell fish. partic ularlt mussels A
man stricken with holer.a Wednesdas in 'Prato, 35 kilometers northwest t nfi
I lorence. was known to habasve eaite n mussels in I oggi.i in late August \s-hen
the cholera outbreak flared.
Italian nayv ships have destroiced scores .,t mussel beds atling lt.il's
southern coast to entorce a nationwide bhan ilf their sale.
Medical .uthonties hate assured Italians. however. that intl shellfish are
a suspected cholera source and that all other t\ pes of fish are safe to eat

FIRM MAKES FULL ACCOUNTING OF NIXON'S FINANCES
WASHIN(;GTON I AP) lhe White House said todai that a Nes Yo'irk
.accoulntling firm hias made a full audit ,of President Nixon's finances but
there are no plans to make the studs public.
ienr t ut press se, retard t ;arld 1. Warren said the New York auditing
firm of Coopers and Lybrand fully audited the President's financial
condition after Nixon hired it to do .n audit oif his real estate transactions
The real estate section of the firm', ic nre i is made public recently but
no announcement was made of the faIt that Coopers and Ly brand wsent
mniuch deeper into the hief e ,s'e l ti c's firalIcial .ifairs
Warren said that "FiThe P'rcsident releases financial statement almousl
esery sear'" and will do so in the future. [i'e last suh statement swas issued
about a sear ago
Warren had no reply, when asked if the Co(opers and Librand audit.
because it was conducted recently, could serve as an appropropriate vehicle for
disclosing the President's finances it this tinne
The White House spokesman said the housing audit had been made
public "to dispel scurrilous and erroneous ralse rumrnurs" concerning the
financing of his home purchases. particularly it his estate at San C'lemente,
Calif.
RUSSIAN SUB DAMAGED IN COLLISION OFF CUBA
WASHIN(;ION (AlP) \ Solelt nuclear submarine cruising off the
coast of Cuba ripped a jigged eight-foot hole int its deck in ain apparent
c(elision with another R ussian ship, the '.S. Defense IDepartment reported
Wednesday.
iDefense spoke'snan 'ilhlanl Beecher said the missile-ca m stinoiubnmarine
swas limping dimel snUtrhi in" ('uba. but did tnot aripevr' t" i Iei ll ii
immediate danger ,,t sinking
The Soviet 11(iIi Isl.n s stins ihiut 400 ien lung mid cirni''.c
about 100 men u r

PERON 'A BOASTFUL SHOW-OFF'
BUtENOS AI I S ( \l' l crrorists assassinated a retired cv.nal .iffiner
Tuesday night in thle nittCes ,t his private inv estigatii ng ,igenr i nl l nea rbi La
Plata, police said \tehdnesdn
Me.intimi e. .ainpa.iigning for tile Sept 231 elections Ihe.ted up t is ii.ini l).
Peron's principal 'onI'iineiit called him a "'ho:,,ntfl slio\s oftt''" mand charged
the Peronist government with "deceiving the people."
As Peron wsas rumniuredl t tie planning meetings w .ith lefist Peronist
youth here. Ins nvite ,and riniinig-mate IsabtX'l amnipaignied in C .iatal.iar
Province, sonim 10e I O rile', iiorthI est.
In Ia Plata. Ivt I %oungi mien calling thenlselses ime berrs (t thie P'c pole's
Revolutioniari \Arm. entered tlhe investigating agents office es .nd fired
machine guns. killing I milihii, Horaio Larrea
The guerrilla group later issued a communique saving the private agency
was 'encharged with repression and was spying on workerss in various
factories"
Larrea, 43. w.as .a ( enniitr t rightist cit\ council candidate I I a IPlilt
during the Marclh ele tion i
Ricard,, Bdlbiin .nnd Ins ridlcil Li\ ic t'nmin 'arts. secinid t, l'eron istsin
the ciuntr's list tir tlons. laisied out .t teron saying "'tewn oven imenits
have deceived the people so nluch in so little time as the
Peronist government in power since Mat, 25
FARMER KILLED WHEN TRACTOR STRUCK MINE
Bftl.l \SI NORIHI RN 11 ilt[ .\NI) (AP) A tractor struck a land
mine Wednesda killing a. Northern Irelanld tarmer on the border \i th lhe
Irish Republic
The British arms said the mine was intended for its troops
The farmer. 21 lear old J'.trnck I)uf, sas the 882nd knoi .nt.i lital in
the British province's tur n earis ,> civil strife Tlhe frontier area sherehte
was killed is .1 malior battlefield in the Irish Republican Arm s s war against
the British
A British arms spokesman s'id someone placed a dumm\ bomb inlltie
road near where the renal mne exploded Ihe apparent purpose if the
dummy mine .ias t(. get trips ii, search the area and touch off the hidden
mine, the spokesman said
The dummy mine had a flashing light attached to it and a sign with the
message: "beware explosives

I I -I


PERJURY & BURGLARY


Ehrlichman indicted


vith 3 aides in


Ellsberg break-in

By Linda Deutsch

LOS ANGELES (AP) John D. Ehrlichman, former top
domestic adviser to President Nixon, has been indicted on charges
of perjury, burglary and conspiracy in the break-in at the office
of Daniel Ellsberg's psychiatrist, a source said Wednesday.


Three other former White
House aides Egil Krogh.
David Young and convicted
MVatergate conspirator (;
Gordon Liddy also were
indLcted for their alleged roles
in the 1971 break-in, a reliable
source said.
Krogh was charged with
solicitation of a burglary,
conspiracy and burglary. Liddy
and Young were charged with
burglary and conspiracy to
commit a burglary'.
tIhrlicnlman sent word
through his attorney that he
sill surrender here Tuesdas.. A
district attorney's spokesman
said I-hrlichman would be
arraigned the same day after
being booked, fingerprinted
and photographed.
Tuesday is the deadline set
for voluntary surrender of
those indicted before arrest
warrants would be issued.
Krogh sent word that he will
appearr for arraignment here
this afternoon.
Young was unavailable for
comment, but officials sind
thie. believed he would
surrender here. They said these
bheieved it would take some
time to arrange an appearance
tor Liddy. who is serving a
tederal prison sentence in
Danbury, ('onn. after being
,onvisc:ted in the Watergate
break -in.
SECRET MOVE-
Sources close to the county
grand jucrL. which issued the
indictment secretly Tuesda.,
indicated that the periury

JUSTICE DEPT.

MADE NEWS


charge resulted from
contradictions between
Fhrlichman's testimony here
last June 8 in a secret grand
jury session and his later public
testimony before the Senate
Wa tergate committee in
Washington.
Other contradictions were
believed to exist in three
memorandums presented to
the grand jury during its probe.
The White House interoffice
memos reportedly involved
I hrlichman, Krogh and Young
in plans for the break-in. Krogh
and Young headed the
undercover White House
"plumbers squad" charged
with plugging leaks of secret
information.
The indictment was ordered
sealed until at least one of
those indicted had surrendered.
District Attorney Joseph Busch
declined comment on the
identities of those named in
the indictment.
Busch said, however, that
attorneys for the defendants
had been notified Tuesday
night and that the expected all
would surrender voluntarily.
After being booked and
arraigned, the four can go free
upon paying $500 bond each.
The maximum sentence
upon conviction for burglary.
conspiracy to commit a
burglary and perjury is one to
14 years in prison on each
count. The maximum sentence
for solicitation is one to five
years.

Judge bans all

speeches by 2


LEAKS ON AGNEW Watergate convicts


WASHINGTON (AP)
Atty. Gen. Elliot L.
Richardson has received
information that some of the
news leaks about a federal
investigation of Vice President
Spiro T. Agnew have come
from within the Department of
Justice, a department
spokesman said Wednesday.
Richardson obtained the
information from news media
sources, said spokesman John
W. Hushen.
Hlushen said both he and
Richardson initiated contacts
with several news organizations
and that a newsman from Time
Magazine had said information
about the Agnew investigation
had come directly from an
unnamed Justice Department
official.
Agnew has publicly accused
unnamed Justice Department
officials of leaking information
in a deliberate attempt to
smear him and sway the
deliberations of the Baltimore
grand jury conducting an
investigation of alleged
political corruption in
Maryland.
Without nanUng Time
Magazine, Agnew singled out
for criticism its reported that
Justice Department officials
said an indictment of the Vice
President was almost
inevitable.
At that point. thie Justice
Department was conducting an
informal internal inquiry oni
the news leaks.
On Aug. 23. Richardson
wrote Agnew that there were
no indications that any news
leaks came from Justice
De part ment sources.
Richardson suggested that
perhaps the sources were
persons inside the White IHouse
or on Agnew's own staff.


WASHINGTON (AP) A federal
judge ordered an end Wednesday toi
public speeches by James W.
McC'ord Jr. and Jeb Stuart
Magruder. saying it was a disgrace
that the Watergate criminals could
"prnt'it by their wrongdoing."
M\C.'ord. convicted of burglary,
received $2,000 for a speech at a
Sni\ersit. in Illinois last week. He
and Magruder. who has pleaded
guilt\ to conspiracy had planned
national lecture tours.
"1 di't understand and don't
think it s fair for Mr. McC'ord and
Mr Magruder to profit by their
wrongdoing." chief U.S. district
court judge John J. Sirica said in
ordering an end to their public
speeches. "lo me, this is a
disgrace -
iMcC'((rd's request for a lecture
tour wias ordered cancelled by
Sirica last week. But when it was
brought to the judge's attention
that Magruder planned a similar
series of speaking engagements the
judge sunnmmoned hboth men to court
for a hearing.
Magruder. in a letter to Sirica
before the hearing, said the only
reason he considered making the
tour was because "I now find
myself in financial difficult ."
He said his prepared speech
would be n"more or less a political
science lecture" and w would not deal
iwith substantive Watergate issues.
Bernard I ensteriald, Mcl'ord's
lawyer. asked the judge to modify
the speaking restriction to permit
Mc'ord to make speeches outside a
100 mile radius of Washington with
no radio or television coverage.
I enstersw ald said Mc('ord \wishes to
speak tin church and religious
groups ais "a matter of conscience."
Sirica replied thlat his concern is
not only for the cconstitutional
rights o t people w\ho mas still be
indicted in the VWatergate scandal
and the need to refrain from
prejudicial pretrial publicity but
also over the men being paid for
appearances.
I ensterwald then asked if
Mc('ord could speak exclusiely teo
religious groups %ithtut receiving
speakers' fees I he judge also
rejected that proposal.
Siri a's decision ion the lecture
tours came as hoth the %white House
and special \atergate prosecutor
Archibald Co\ planned to appeal a
court order


NIXON S


OUT HIS


;PELLS AFTER 27-HOUR PARIS SIEGE NORMA LEVY


5 Palestinian gunmen TO TELL ABOUT


PRIORITIES

WASHINGTON (AP)
President Nixon said
Wednesday he will '.send
Congress a new State of the
Union message calling for
action to stem inflation and to
preserve the nation's energy
resources.
In his second news
conference in two weeks,
Nixon also exhorted Congress
not to cut his defense budget.
He cautioned that reductions
could send the United States
into critical negotiations with
the Soviet Union later this year
in "a second-class position."
"We are looking forward in
the next summit meeting to
limiting nuclear arms," the
President said of one major
impending round of
discussions. ". this great
effort will be destroyed if the
Congress reduces the budget
for defense in any substantial
amount."
Nixon also was drawn into
exchanges about Watergate and
the investigation of Vice
President Spiro T. Agnew by
federal prosecutors in
Baltimore, although questions
about the Watergate scandal
did not dominate the sessions
as it had his meeting with
newsmen Aug. 22 at San
Clemente, California.
CONFIDENT
The President said he was
confident that appeals courts
would uphold his right to keep
from Senate investigators and
the Watergate grand jury tape
recordings of his conversations
with former aides implicated in
the cover-up of the June 17,
1972, break-in of Democratic
headquarters.
At the same time, Nixon
declined to specify what he
would consider to be a
"definitive" ruling is one that
will be discussed in the appeal
procedure," he said. "For me
to discuss it in advance would
be inappropriate."
Nixon has said previously he
would obey such a ruling.
The President provided a
n measure of support,
meanwhile, for Agnew by
recalling past expressions of
confidence in him and by
saying he would not dignify
with an answer any
hypothetical questions based
on "charges made by
innuendo" against the Vice
President.
ACTIONSNS
Nixon cautioned the
oil-producing Arab states that
they could lose their markets
in the West if they
expropriated U .S.-owned
property without fair
compensation.
iHe said he intends to send
Henry A. Kissinger to China
for discussions with leaders of
the Communist nation once
the Senate confirms him as
Secretary of State.
He said he will send a new
State of the Union message to
Capitol Hill next Monday
because of congressional
inaction of key elements of his
programme and Congress' own
pending proposals that, he said,
"would bust the budget . ."
The message, he said. would
concentrate on "the very high
priority area of fighting
inflation"
The administration is doing
all it can to halt inflation
without provoking a recession,
Nixon said. Over the next few
months, he said, his economic
advisers believe "we should
begin to see some of the
benefits" of his phase 4 control
programme, efforts to increase
the food supply and steps
taken by the federal reserve
board to tighten money.
While inveighing against
inflation, the President insisted
that it would be a "fatal
mistake" to cut into national
defense. Senate Democratic
leader Mike Mansfield of
Montana and others in the
I Democratically controlled


Congress have called, for
example, for major U.S. troop
reductions overseas.
Nixon said substantial cuts
in defense would remove all
incentive for the Soviet Union
and others to negotiate with
the United States a mutual
cutback in troops in Europe
and a limitation in nuclear
arms, including international
ballistic missiles. And
reduction through negotiat-
ions, he said, "is the only way
to assure that we can have
peace ...
NEW WORLD CHAMP
SPACE CENTRE. HOUSTON
(AP) Skylab 2 commander Alan
L. Bean Wednesday became the
world champion of space flight, but
the event went without comment
from the astronauts and mission
control.
Nearly five hours after Bean set a
record for most total time in space,
controllers had not spoken with
him of the feat.


bargain their way


out of France safely

By John Vinocur
PARIS (AP)- A team of Palestinian gunmen, calling
themselves "idealists not terrorists." bargained their way out of a
barricaded embassy after a 27-hour siege Thursday, then took off


for an Arab capital still holding
Arab hostages.
The. five man attack squad
released four women from
captivity under the terms of
the agreement they reached
with French authorities in
exchange for free passage out
of France. The release came
after continuous bargaining
during which the Palestinians
threatened almost hourly to
kill the hostages.
No one was hurt during the
exchange of hostages and the
Palestinians' trip in a grey
mini-bus from the Saudi
Arabian embassy to Le Bourget
Airport where a Syrian Arab
Airlines jet was waiting for
Them. Police said it took off
for an unknown destination at
1340 GMT with five
Palestinians, six hostages and
12 crew members aboard.
There was no confirmation,
but nurses who examined two
Frenchwomen after their
release said the Palestinians
told their captives they wanted
to go to Baghdad, the Iraqi
ambassador here who agreed to
become a hostage for the trip
to the airport, was also
released.
OUT OF WINDOW
Earlier the terrorists threw
one diplomat out of a window
and threatened to kill the other
captives if their demands were
not met.
The diplomat was not shot
and was only slightly injured in
the fall. said police
commissioner Camille Bouvier.
At times, terrified screams
of some of the hostages could
be heard and some of the
captives pleaded for the police
to give in to the terrorists.
The Palestinians. trying to
win the release of a convicted
comrade in Jordan, threw the
embassy chief of protocol from
a window after their demands
for a flight to an unspecified
Arab country with the hostages
went unanswered.
The terrorists seized the
embassy soon after it opened


what authorities said were six

and shouted a series of threats
and a shifting schedule of
deadlines to police throughout
the day.
The hostages included
embassy officials and some
women..
VARIOUS THREATS
The Parlestinians threatened
at various times to blow up the
embassy, put all the hostages in
one room and kill them, and
slay them one at a time. Each
threat carried a deadline.
Soon after the man was
thrown from the window of
the two-story embassy, one of
the Palestinians told Paris
prefect of police, Jean Paolini:
"If in half an hour you do not
meet our demands we will
execute a French hostage."
The Saudi diplomat tossed
from the window got up by
himself after his fall. dusted
himself off and was taken to an
in firmary for treatment of a
minor injury.
The diplomat, whose name
was not revealed, said there
were six Palestinians in the
embassy, not three as believed
earlier, and that the number of
hostages, including himself,
had been 13.
The Arab ambassadors in
Paris sent a message to the
secretary general of the Arab
League, who is attending a
conference of non-aligned
nations in Algiers. The me-sage
asked him to request
ambassadors of countries
involved in the drama to
intervene.
The terror st whose freedom
is sought by the Palestinians is
Abu Dauod, serving a life
sentence in Jordan.
Before the hostage was
thrown from the window, an
Egyptian journalist who was
able to approach the embassy
said cries and screams could be
heard from inside.
"Act quickly, they are going
to execute us!" a hostage was
heard shouting.


Big anti-Allende rally brings



clashes & tear gas to Chile

SAN I IAG(;). C1111 6 SH'.1 (AP) Tear gas fumes still clung to this
cits todaN after hours of noting sparked by a massive women's
demonstration demanding that Marxist President Salvador Allende resign


At leist 35 persons %\ere injured
in Santiago ,mid the violence spread
to sexer.il provincial cities during
.an t i gu )ver in e nt protests
Wednesday .
In I os -Angeles, 400 miles south
ot his capital, private truck drivers
\fho h,\e been on strike for seven
\weeks erected flaming barricades
across roads leading into the farm
town. Smcnalist Setn. Jaime Suarez
suffered cuts of his face and hands
ihen his car \sas stoned as he tried
toi drive through one of the
roadblocks. Anti Marxist women
'captured' four banks and two
governernmit warehouses. but they
\sere elected from the warehouses
bh leftist workerss .
I terrorists used explosives toi
destroy\ 600 .yards of railroad track
in ,al-.A, 130 miles south of
Santiagio.
A 48 hour general strike by some
140.000 merchants entered its final
da, with nearly% all shops shuttered.
Then ordered thie new strike their
third in two \ weeks to protest the
killing of a bus driver in a clash
\with police Tuesday in Leyda, 60
miles to the southwest. Bus drivers
iwho had been working despite the
truckers walk-off also called
Wednesday for a two-day strike
because of the killing of Mario
Montucci, the father of eight
children.
He was the ninth person to die in
recent weeks during strikes aind
demonstration against Allende's
three sear old government.
3 1HOUR RIOT
Rioting raged through the centre
of Santiago for three hours after
the end of aim anti-government,.
'feminine power' rally that drew
more than 100.000 persons. Many
in the throng that clogged broad
Alameda Avenue in front of
Catholic University were
middle-class, middle-aged women -
slacks and walking shoes. But tht
also were hundreds of youtl ,
wearing plastic construct 1
helmets and handkerchief masks
who %were armed with chains, sacks
of rocks and wooden staves.
Several thousand government


supporters also massed in front of
the Presidential Palace 10 blocks
awa .a


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HER LOVE LIFE

LONDON (AP)- Irish call
girl Norma Levy is writing a
book about her career -- a love
life that embarrassed Prime
Minister Edward Heath's
government and forced the
resignation of his Air Force
Minister Lord Lambton.
Lambton quit earlier this
year after admitting to a casual
acquaintance with prostitutes
including the shapely
26-year-old Mrs. Levy.
Earl Jellicoe, government
leader in the House of Lords
who, like Lambton, had access
to national security secrets,
resigned at the same time for
similar reasons.
According to the Guardian
newspaper, Mrs. Levy's
account of her experiences wil!
be published in October. The
tome will be entitled "1,
Norma Levy."
She is recounting her erotic
experiences to a tape recorder
while a Fleet Street public
relations man does the writing
and editing.
'SERVICE'GIRLS?
One chapter is headed "on
Her Majesty's sexual service.'
It describes facilities allegedly
provided by the British Foreign
Office for visiting diplomats.
Mrs. Levy claims that the
Foreign Office, despite its staid
public image, maintains a
secret official, code-named
"Mr. Whitehouse," who
arranges dates with call girls f.,r
visiting diplomats.
The diplomats, mostly from
developing countries, believe
they are meeting compliant
secretaries and models. Mrs.
Levy says.
The mysterious Mr. White
House settles the bill the
morning after the night before.
says Mrs. Levy, who claims to
have been part of a call girl ring
patronized by the Foreign
Office.
The Foreign Office was not
amused by Mrs. Levy's
"revelations.'




McAllister Hotel
IDOWN'OWN MIAMI

Sptclil

liahmmla Hates


LI












Thursday, September 6, 1973.


Whb Wrtbimw


EDITORIAL


Revolt of the slaves


By ETIENNE DUPUCH
IT IS interesting to look back over the years and see how
individuals have been swept off their feet by false propaganda of
the P.L.P.
In the early days of the party Cyril Stevenson frequently
published a cartoon of a black man in chains in his now defunct
newspaper, The Herald. This cartoon declared that black people
were still virtually slaves to their old masters in a supposedly free
society.

The Rev. Dr. H. W. Brown was a most effective advocate of the
P.LP. He gave them a slogan that was largely responsible for
them breaking through with a slim victory in the 1967 General
Election. The date set for this election was January 10th .
In Exodus Dr. Brown found that January 10th was the day on
which the Israelites were released from the bondage of the
Pharoahs in Egypt.
And so the slogan . "the 10th day of the first month 'was
shouted from pulpits and platforms all over this island and sent to
the ends of the colony over radio waves by the government
-controlled station Z.N.S.
This was an electrifying call to rally around the banner of
freedom. The masses grew to believe that they were really and
truly slaves to the old masters.

It is to his credit that Dr. Brown soon realized that he had
helped to lead a free people into a new form of slavery called
independence, as distinct from freedom.
Since then he has been a bold and courageous critic of the
government he helped to create. He has found them to be
"wolves in sheep's clothing".

This government is vicious and heartless in the persecution of
human beings . any kind of human being, black as well as
white. but mostly white.
The government's first display of inhumanity was to black
Haitians when they hunted these unfortunate people down with
dogs in the bush.
The pressure they have brought on expatriates in the islands is
almost akin to the cruel expulsion of Asians and Englishmen from
Uganda by General Amin. The African tyrant made short work of
these people, most of whom were natives of his country but of a
different race.
In the Bahamas expatriates are being given the same treatment
in small doses. Some of the Square Deal boys are acquiring some
of the businesses and honies of these people, while the
government has set up another Ministry to try to bring more
people in. recalling the poem on The Spider and The Fly in the
Royal Readers, used in public schools in the islands when I was a
schoolboy.
Come into my parlour
Said the spider to the fly
It s the prettiest little parlour
v'rer you did spy.
As soon as the fly got near enough to the web to be trapped,
the spider pounced on him .. and that was the end of the fly.
Amin drove Asians and Englishmen out of Uganda and seized
their businesses and properties which he distributed among his
friends. These favourites have gone rich on their ill-gotten gains.
Now they are not very happy because Amin is beginning to
squeeze some dollars out of them.
In the Bahamas foreigners came in with substantial investments
that employed thousands of our people. Most of these people
have been gradually squeezed out. Now the government is sending
out its spider's siren call to possible new investors in the stupid
belief that they can keep this crazy plan going . a plan in which
a few people are obviously being enriched while thousands of our
people have been out of work for a long, long time without any
prospect of a job in sight.
Worse still, thousands of young people are coming out of
schools every year. They have been led to believe that there is a
pot of gold at the end of the rainbow. Many of them soon
discover that there are no jobs. The jobs that might have been
waiting for them have been destroyed by inhuman policies laid
down by the government.

I tell you ... these men are not choosey as to whom they hurt.
An investor in the poor Crooked Island district was driven out
because he refused to become involved on either side in the last
election. He lost everything.
A small hotel at Cat Island, owned by an American investor,
was destroyed by fire during the last election. This place was used
as headquarters by the F.N.M. The owner of this building, who
operates a chain of fine hotels in the U.S., told me he was
convinced that this fire was the work of a radical political
element at the island. This experience cost him a million dollars.
S lie is not going back.
- OOn the other hand, this government brutally used a crippled
teacher in the Out Islands because he happened to be a friend of
S the U.B.P. representative of the Crooked Island district.
Their latest horror is the persecution of Turks Islands men at
Inagua whose wives were believed. to be supporters of the
S Opposition. These men have been driven out of the Bahamas by
order of Immigration. Some of them, who had spent many years
at the island' had large Bahamian families that depended on
them for support. These families have now been broken up and
the men are unable to provide for their wives and children.
In his column "To The Point" in The Tribune, Arthur Foulkes

has been pounding at this tyranny and I have given him support
in this column by pointing out that Bahamian ministers of the


gospel are failing in their duty by remaining silent in the presence
of this grave injustice.
A senior member ot my staff tells me I am wasting my time if I
think I can arouse the conscience of these men who claim to be
apostles of the God of peace and love.
"You are wasting your time," he told me. "I saw a Bahamian
Priest over-the-hill on election day enthusiastically carting P.L.P.
voters to the polls in his car. He knew then what these people
stood for and so he was openly supporting their unjust practices."

The latest awakening came from Z.N.S. staffers.
These men and women slavishly followed the Prime Minister
- and other P.L.P. candidates to the ends of the Bahamas during
the last election campaign, carrying the Siren Song of the P.L.P.
"' to ill-informned people in the Out Islands.
They carried on this work in the knowledge that members of
the Opposition were being unjustly shut out from this public
medium of communication.
A group of Z.N.S. staffers have now joined the Bahamas
Engineering and General Workers Union.
They have lodged a protest and made demands on their
"oppressors"
In a declaration headed "Revolt Of The Slaves", these men
claim that "we have no rights. We feel we have been done
injustices .. we have been exploited all the way to hell."

Yes, Cyril Stevenson, black people in the Bahamas are still
slaves to tyranny . and the tyrants who take advantage of them
-are their own black men to whom they have given the power.
-And you are still a part of this vicious system.

I tell you again that the Bahamian people broke their last link


P.M. ENJOYS FINAL GOOMBAY DANCE


PRIME MINISTER
LYDEN PINDLING and Mrs.
Pindling were guests of
honour at the final Goombey
Summer Fashion Show held
this week at the Sonesta
Beach Hotel.
Garbed in an Androsian
toga (a garment .:ade on the
island of Andros) the Prime
Minister, for a moment stole
the show as he and two


Bahamian models, Darnell
Chipman (left) and Lorraine
Walkes, took to the floor in
the last dance. At the
extreme left is Assistant
Director of Tourism Basil
Albury, co-ordinator of
Bahamas Goombay Summer.
The 13-week festival of
song, dance, cuisine and other
aspects of Bahamian culture,


with freedom when they severed their centuries-old ties with
Britain and snatched at the bubble of Independence.
Freedom and independence are supposed to be synonymous
terms. Today all over the former British Empire freedom still
means British justice while independence has come to mean
"exploitation to hell" by a new brand of master.


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

The Tribune didn't fly the new Bahamian flag for
independence. It is now our flag, of course, and we respect it as
such but we had no reason for rejoicing and so we refused to
follow the crowd. We tried to get painters in to do the building
because the Prince of Wales was coming to the island and we felt
that we should help to make the town look presentable. But,
unfortunately, our painter was not available until after the
celebrations and so it wasn't done until after the Prince had left.
When I stepped into the news room at The Tribune on a visit
after independence I saw that one of our junior reporters was
flying a small flag on his desk. This young man is one of the
nicest people in the organization. Mrs. Carron tells me she has
great hopes for him.
Liter in the day 1 was asked by a member of the staff whether
this flag offended me.
"Of course not," I said, "this is HIS flag and he has a right to
display it on his desk in my office. I accept this as a compliment
to my organization. It shows that my staff is free from fear. This
is the difference between freedom and independence.

Years ago when Vivyan Whylly was a linotype operator on our
staff he brought letters for publication to my desk from time to
time and handed them to me personally . all properly signed
with his own name. These letters were critical of my editorial
policy.
Arthur Foulkes was still on my news desk when he joined the
PLP. During his first election campaign he would attack me
personally on platforms in the Eastern District at night and come
to my desk the following morning.
He had no fear for his job because he knew that . even
though what he did may have hurt me personally ... The Tribune
respected every man's right to speak out freely on every public
issue. He left us in a bitter mood. Now he is writing for T77he
Tribune again. He has learned through bitter experience that The
Tribune is the last outpost of human freedom in these islands.
I had people on my staff who always voted for Sir Roland
Symonette in the Eastern District ... never for me. I never asked
for a reason ... nor even showed that 1 was disappointed. These
men were exercising their right as free citizens in a Christian
democracy and I felt flattered that they knew their freedom was
safe with me.
It is unfortunate that many politicians try to injure people who
do not support them. The UBP did it. Now the PLP are still more
vicious than the UBP dared ever to be.

This, my friends, is the difference between freedom and
independence. They are supposed to be synonymous terms in the
ordinary meaning of words.
But in today's world independence has become a new a
vicious form of slavery for millions of people around the world
who have been seduced by the siren call of men who pose as
liberators but who in fact are butchers of the truth.


enas on September 9.
The summer-long
programme was sponsored by
the Ministry of Tourism, the
Nassau and Paradise Island
Promotion Board, the
Freeport/Lucaya Tourist and
Convention Board and other
tourism related organizations.
Photo: Fred Maura.


TODAY is Thursday, September
6th, the 249th day of 1973. There
are 116 days left in the year.
HIGHLIGHTS in history on this
date:
1972 Five men invade a golt
clubhouse in St. Croix, U.S. Virgin
Islands, shoot eight persons to
death and wound three others.
1971 Prime Minister John
Lynch of Northern Ireland flies to
London to confer with British
Prime Minister Edward Heath about
British military efforts to end
BANQUET TO HONOUR
CATHOLIC DOCTOR
A TESTIMONIAL banquet
is to be held 8:30 p.m. Friday
cocktails 7:30 in the Polaris
Hall of the Holiday Inn on
Paradise Island to honour Dr.
Julie Wershing for 10 years of
dedicated service at the
Hardecker Laboratory and
Children's Clinic in the grounds
Our Lady's Catholic Church.
The banquet, being held
under the patronage of Bishop
Paul Leonard Hagarty, is
sponsored by the clinic staff
and by the Hardecker Clinic
Association of volunteer
workers. Mr. George Mackey,
M.P. for the St. Michael's
constituency in which Our
Lady's is located is also
expected to attend.


violence in Northern Ireland.
1970 Palestinian commandos
hijack first three of four western
airliners in skies over Europe and
precipitate world crisis. Fourth
attempt to take over Israel's El Al
plane is foiled by Israeli security
guards.
1966 Prime Minister Hendrick
F. Verwoerd of South Africa is
stabbed to death during a
Parliament session in Capetown.
1965 India invades West
Pakistan and bombs city of Lahore.
1962 The Soviet Union
submits its own plan for ending
Katanga's secession from the
Congo, calling on the U.S. members
to halt all aid to the Katanga rebels.
1955 Anti-Greek riots break
out at Istanbul and Ismir in Turkey.
1953 Christian Democratic
Union wins West German elections.
!950 New constitution is
proclaimed in Syria.


1948 Queen Juliana succeeds
Queen Wilhelrnina in the
Netherlands.
1940 Ion Antonescu assumes
dictatorial powes in Romania as
King Carol abdicates.
1914 The fir't Battle of the
Marne begins in the First World
War.
1909 Explorer Robert E. Perry
sends word that he had reached the
North Pole five months earlier.
1901 U.S. President William
McKinley is shot by an asasassin in
Buffalo, New York. He dies eight
ays later. II
FOR 3 in 1
LAWN SERVICE
FERTILIZE FUNGICIDE
PEST CONTROL
TROPICAL 2-2157


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Whe ribibutt


Thursday, September 6, 1973.


Dodge Dart produces 6 different models


DODGE ENGINEERS set themselves a problem in designing
their 1973 Dodge Dart. They wanted a car that could be all things
to all men from the man who is looking for a spot in the local
car pool to the one who packs his water skis in the back seat for a
head start on the weekend. Not all cars could fill the bill even to
providing an optional sun roof through which the water skier can
survey the traffic jams on his way to the beach.


Dodge Dart offers the car
owner room for six adults and
a back seat which is almost as
room, as the front seat. It is a
compact but the driver and his
passengers do not have to fill
the sane qualification.
IThe Dart can be equipped
vi th a fold down rear seat and
.i security panel plus trunk
-irpeting When the seat and
the panel are folded down
there is a good six and a halt
tect of carry ing space for
anis thing froim water skis to an
iron:Tng board It is this station
Sagon approach which is one
reason wh\ Dlart has become
such a popular vehicle. With


the security panel in place, the
car has a sate. lockable trunk
If you're a fresh-air fiend,
look at the sliding metal sun,
roof which gives the effect of a
convertible. The roof can he
fitted to any Dart model wit'i
the exception of the sedan
Compact cars are known tor
the ir e cono m a nd
nianeouvreability Dart hasI
these qualities ot course, but
there is the added strength ot
Ljnibod\ const ut ion and j
torsion-bar suspension ttl iI
helps mooth out rough .'and
bumpy roads.
There are six Dart models
the Dart regular. Dart Sport


TRBUEMOORN PG


Dart 340 Spoit. Dart Swi\no :
Spc l Di. [)art Swingcr. .and i
l)art iston
I -a h j.: 7r1s the d, : Cr anJ :
1 1 TI !. er '
ecntei -ajls: hine st0rc rn'
d''L Tm .|itd steertcc 0h
w th ta .mn -thcft lo, k
S ii 1n 1 he brak::g .-
di al ind l).irt has a ,, ..,i
prtc tiv e hl ni'llcr \ s L'i
'AIIr :'c )! head rc: r
t! ,' .l-h t! le tc :z x ~
m ::-: Paddd, n v tr un, olH tr


parncl and sun visors, safety-rim
k he.'ls,. sott knobs on the
\ inow cranks andi man\ other
:,tt,:'cis to make driving sAter
:! more comfortable.
SI FANDARD
standardd features on the
l. models include cloth
,. ) in lI or all vinyl seats.
o, inulaIted wood-grained
! i "I IIIen]eI t panel, front
;i' t. deep pile carpeting,
k:i c'ss door lock system.,
! ,s-,peed electric windshield
Or the driver can practicall\
,idd his own car from the long


list of options available for the
Dart including that sun roof.
The Dart can be equipped
with a heavy-duty package
which includes heavy-duty
suspension, extra-wide wheel
rims and a special cooling
system. It can be fitted with a
special trailer towing and
wiring package including a
heavy-duty axle. This package
req u i res a u t omatic
transmission, power front disc
brakes and special tires.
Lead for Central Garage in
Oakes Field to ee the Dodge
Dart


PROMOTION AT CENTRAL


THE DODGE DART FOR 1973, available at Central Garage, Oakes Field, is the
compact that combines driving pleasure with economy of operation.


BAHAMAS INTERNATIONAL TRUST COMPANY LIMITED has awarded Raymond
Carey (left) a $3,000-a-year scholarship for three years to further his education. The
company chose Mr. Carey as the second recipient of such a scholarship out of ten
applicants referred to them by th,, Ministry of Education. Mr. Carey will attend McMaster
University, Canada. working towards a degree in Business Administration. Pictured
presenting the scholarship cheque is Harold Revington, managing director of BITCO.


GODFREY SIMMS, who
joined Central Garage Ltd. on
June 21, 1971 as a service
receptionist, was promoted
last month to the post of
used car manager. Born in
Nassau on January 18, 1950,
Mr. Simms was 15 when he
went to work with several
service stations as tyre man,
gas pump attendant and later
gained experience with the
books. He later worked with
ABC Motors in the summer
of 1968 as a mechanic.
"During my employment
with ABC Motors my
experience afforded me a
chance to prepare myself for
a course in motor mechanics
that was to begin in
September of that year at the
Techincal Centre. This course
lasted for two years and on
completion, I was successful
in obtaining a credit in City
SHIPPING
Arrived today: Air Swift
from Ileuthera. Tropic Day
from tWest Palm Beach.
Sailed today: Tropic Day for
West Palm Beach.
Arriving tomorrow: Mardi
Gras. Southward from St.
Thomas
Sailing tomorrow: Mardi
Gras, Southward for Miami.


and Guilds Mechanic Work Certificate. At night he
part I," he said. Mr. Simms studied for a G.C.E. '0' level
was educated at the Western certificate. In May he
and Oakes Field secondary successfully completed the
schools from which he first prime course at the
obtained a Bahamas Junior Bahamas Adult Study Centre.






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Thursday, September 6, 1973. ~hi~ &ribiuw


By Abigail Van Buren
: 1973 by Chicato Tribune-N. Y. News Synd., Inc.
DEAR ABBY: Last year I enrolled in a night class and
found myself very much attracted to my professor. He's in
his middle thirties, and I'm 22. I purposely got a ride to
class one night and asked him if he would give me a ride
home. He did, and we sat in front of my house talking for
over an hour, and I know he enjoyed it as much as I did.
He didn't ask to see me after that, but I could tell he
was very conscious of me. Thinking he needed a bit more
encouragement, I wrote him a note telling him I wasn't
looking for an affair, just a friendship. He didn't acknowl-
edge the note so I dropped by his office to ask if he had
received it. He said he had, but he didn't want to get
"involved."
I asked him what he thought of me, and he said: "I
think you are 'nice,' but it's not a good idea for us to see
each other outside of school."
Abby, I can't forget him. I think he could care for me
if he would let himself. Why is he fighting me? I'm not the
kind of girl who usually throws herself at men, but I would
give anything if I could win him over.
How can I get my foot in the door? DIGS HIM
DEAR DIGS: First get your foot out of your mouth. I
fear you've already turned him off with your aggressive-


Student should cool it with her professor


DEAR CONFUSED: Why the confui-,.ti A proper uoc-
tor's first responsibility is to prescribe f,,r his patient's
needs. I'd say your wife's doctor is doino ju-t that.
DEAR ABBY. Cold chil;. ran u; i AI, rad
the letter from that heartbroken in' .. ,. htir. a
nurse, was marrying an amputee" i .. :'. his '
when he stepped on a mine in \ v:. .." her .aid
her daughter was beautiful, and ,..;:,: ; .-il h.a
married "a whole man."
I am sure many people think ':'. : ,,.d h
married "a whole woman" instead d :. -,, pn' I
was 3. my brother shot me thru .
rifle. Thank God I am still alir ,::, :, >,i <
paralyzed.
I can walk, and do anything at., an
But best of all. a wonderful man t.
enough to marry. He is handsome k :
he treats me like a queen. We've her: f
10 years I ,1 can't believe my ; mf

DEAR W IFE: It's more than 'l have a
lot going for you. Congratulations.

DEAR ABBY' lRegarding th i, i..* ' I''
spanked on her hare h)ttom: 1 i' :, . ,
a 68-year-old widower. I am also ;a 'l:, iih
50 years experience (ion seats and Jt,, -


Buy The Resso


BUY ANHTTANDESSHTIRTS,
SPORTS SHIRTS&SUNDERWEAR


S 6 o SLT.


ness. Cool it. If there is to be any next move, he will have
to make it. But don't be disappointed if he doesn't.
DEAR ABBY: Our next door neighbors are lovely peo-
ple. They are both in their early sixties. Well, "Mister"
loves to smoke cigars, and "Mrs." will not let him smoke
cigars in the house, so he goes out in the backyard and
smokes up a blue storm every evening after supper. Their
backyard joins ours.
We have a picnic table in our backyard, and enjoy
eating outside, but the fumes from his cigar drift to our
dining area and spoil my appetite. [We live in Iowa, and
there's not much of a breeze here.]
They are such nice neighbors, always giving us flowers
and vegetables from their garden. Should we say anything?
Or just eat indoors? I can't take that cigar smoke.
NEIGHBORS
DEAR NEIGHBORS: Try diverting the cigar pollution
with an electric fan. I am no smoke-lover, but any man
who enjoys his cigar so much he lets his wife chase him
out of the house to smoke it needs sympathy and a little
compassion.
DEAR ABBY: A few years ago I had a vasectomy. My
wife's gynecologist is well aware of this fact. Knowing this,
he prescribed birth control pills for my wife.
Don't you think a proper doctor should have consulted
me for my opinion before doing this?
I love my wife, but she insists that what she does with
her body is her owr business.
CONFUSED IN VANCOUVER


S 2 STARTS FRIDAY
Matinee 2:30 & 4:50 Evening 9:00 'Phone 2 1004. 2-1005


lhe body? If it was 6 a
woman, which woman?
L If it's only a game,
Swhy te bood?





LAURENCE MICHAEL
OLIVllER CAINE
St (,/ /S1// / FOR 11.I T( R /1 \('l / S
1'.l \/ ,./ DISC I Tl( ) ..I 1 /.SV /)

Reserv.itions not claimed by 8:45. will be sold
on first come, first senr ed basis.

IAI

Last Day Friday Now Showing
Matinee starts at 1:1 5 (C lntious Showinus
Evening 9 00 fro
"PETE N TILLIE" PG3
Walter Matthau "5 FINGERS
Carol Burnett OF DEAT PG(;
PLUS Hang Long>
l ",IN,\( PG. Okada
Paul Newman PLUS
Robert Wagner "JASON AND THIll
PLUS Late Feature ARGONAL'TS" G.
FridaN night Todd Armstrong
'Phone 2-2534 Nancy Kovack


*NOW SHOWING
i MAtinee 'Continuous from 2:00. Evening 8 30
'Phone 3-46bbb


I" SHOWDOWN PG.
Starring
ROCK HUDSON )IAN Ml,\ IlN


S'THE OROUNDSTAR CONSPIRACY' PG.
R Starring
G(,:OR(;F Pl PPARD) MICIHA1 L SARR. A/IN
SU(;GlST'I) FOR MATURE' A Ui'.:.\( I.S.
PA RlENTA ISCRETIONA 1ISID).


"Happy to meet you...





I'm the Helpful Banker


"Youll find me at any branch



of the Royal Bank"







The Royal The Helpful Bank

ROYAL BANK
lBi.iirn es ilr uoi.. .I ;I


ENTIRELY NEW DECOR
plus PRISCILLA ROLLINS
H.EDIE McKENZl THE CITATIONS
C. ntinuous dFancing except Thursdays
fro' iO10 p.m. until ..
: i',e ieo D in j, Iasty Snac.s from 7 p.m
NO (O\ E, EP, NO vIN IMUMi
BRITANNIA BEACH HOTEL PARADISE ISLAND


Thursday, September 6, 1973.


3he Gribunp














Thursday, September 6, 1973.


CLASSIFIED


SECTION


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


REAL ESTATE FOR RENT CARS FOR SALE NOTICE HELP WANTED I TRADE SERVICES TRADE SERVICES HELP WANTED


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.

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
2 3027 or come to the
Yamacraw Model Home.

C11137
FURNISHED two bedroom
apartment Carefree Cable
Beach, airconditioned. Private
beach, pool and telephone
Phone 31190.

C11143
BLAIR ESTATE LOT FOR
SALE Albany Street 100' by
200'. Phone day 2-3041. Night
3-2553.

FOR SALE OR RENT

Cl11054
3 Bedrooms, one bath, Joans
Heights, South Beach. See
Philip R. Vargas, West, S.
South Street on Corner.


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
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 Rea! Estate
Agent.

C11094
1 Three Bedroom, one bath
house in Sunshine Park.
$175.00 Per Month. Phone
5-6801.

Cl1100
TWO BEDROOM one bathn
apartment Clean and nicely
furnished, with new carpeting
One bedroom airconditioned.
situated Rosetta Street
Palmdale. For information cal
5-8201.


C11071
ONE Two
apartment, fuLly
bottom of Sears
34999, evenings


Bedr o)-rT
fur (she-
Rd Cal


C 11085
UNUSUAL Home on Prospect
Ridge, 3 bedrooms, large patio
and garden $500 nnis utilities
34068.
C11036
LARGE ONE BEDROOM
apartment, nicely furnished.
$250 per month. Call
CHESTER THOMPSON REAL
ESTATE 24777-8

C11050
COTTAGES and apartments
daily, weekly or monthly
,airconditioned, fully furnished,
maid service available..Lovely
gardens & swimming pool.
Telephone 31297, 31093.

C11037
OFFICE OR STORE SPACE
Charlotte near Bay I mediate
occupancy, ample parking.
Inquire 4-2017.

C11103
FURNISHED TWO-BED
ROOM duplex apartment,
e n c l o s e d g a r den ,
a aircon dit i oned bedrooms,
automatic washer, $260.00
Phone 5-8512

C11101
ATTRACTIVE FULLY
FURNISHED HOUSE, 2
bedrooms, 2 bathrooms, Cable
Beach, private pool and sea,
$485.00 Phone 7-7530.

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.


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

C11051
ONE BEDROOM, furnished
apartment, upstairs over
Bucaneer Inn $180.00
including light & water. For
information call 5-4616.

C11031
2 2-BEDROOM APARTMENT
consisting of living dining
room, kitchen and bathroom,
basically furnished. Twynam
Avenue. Phone 5-8185.
C11013
TWO BEDROOM furnished
apartment, with phone in Blair.
Phone 32197 six to nine p.m.

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

C 11131
ATTRACTIVE FULLY
furnished house 3 bedrooms, 2
baths off Village Road. $400 a
month. Phone 5 9720 8:30
4:30 p.m.

C 1 1129
FURNISHED 4 bedroom 4
bath apartment ideal for
teachers Phone 3-4250 from 10
a.m to noon.

Cl 1138
FURNISHED two bedroom
apartment Cable Beacn,
airconditioned, private beach.
pool and telephone. Phone
31 190.

C1 1144
ONE DELIGHTFULLY
furnished 1 bedroom
apartment telephone
available
One Efficie cvy apartment
Palmdale and Mackey Street.
Call 2-8890

Cl 1140
ONE BEDROOM completely
furnrisned, air conditioned and
one efficiency apartment.
Harmony Hill Phone 21328.

FOR SALE

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

C1 1121
SHOW CASES CHEAP !'! Call
2-4161 or come to see at
Tony's Department Store next
door to Kelly's Bakery on
Market Street.

C 11134
1 Whirlpool automatic washing
machine, 1 year old. $200. Call
5-4800.

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


CARS FOR SALE

C1 1081


-1

Cent ralGarage
'I > l I r",iPa(t, nr \a=ssui I I ruat

TODAY'S
SPECIAL BU Y
1972 PONTIAC
VENTURA II $4250
Also Available
1970 10YOTO 'i4 ton truck
white, standard shift good
condition, low mileage only -
1973 BUICK CENTURY 4
door sedan, automatic, air
conditioned, radio, power
steering & brakes ww tyre.
very low mileage, very clean -
$625 00
1972 PONTIAC VENTURA II
white, automatic, 4 door
sedan, sun roof, power steering
& brake w/w tyre, very good
condition $4250.On
1971 FORD CORTINA 4
door sedan, automatic yellow,
very good condition, nrew
paint lob $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
1 972 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.


C 11095
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 on the floor at ONLY
$1,000.00
1971 HILLMAN MINX S/W
S'T radio a very good runner at
ONLY $1,300.00
1973 FORD MAVERICK A/T'
radio low mileage at ONLY
$3,700.00
1970 HILLMAN MINX A/T
radio new paint work at ONLY
$1,200.00
1971 VAUXHALL VIVA A/T
at ONLY $800.00
MECHANIC SPECIAL going
fort ONLY $400.00
MOTOR CENTRE LIMITED
THOMPSON BLVD.,
OPP. DAVIS ST.,
P. 0. Box N-3741,
PHONE 56739

Cl1136
ISLAND MOTOR
COMPANY
1970 LTD.
P.O. Box N-640
NASSAU. BAHAMAS
USED CARS


1969 CHRYSLER
4 Door Auto White
1969 PONTIAC GTO


$950


A'C Vinyl. Greer $2500
1968 JAVELIN A/C $1200
1973 VICTOR S/W FE
Auto, Blue 856 miles $4400
1967 VIVA 2 Dr.
Auto Green $750
1970 RAMBLER SST
4 Dr. Auto. Blue $2100
1967 TRIUMPH HERALD
White $900
1971 MERCURY COUGAR
Auto. Brown $3500
1970 PONTIAC LeMANS
S/Wagon $2600
1971 FORD CAPRI
Auto. Blue $1950
1969 FORD GALAXIES
4 Dr. A/C $1850
1970 HILLMAN MINX
4 Dr. Auto White $950
1973 PONTIAC VENTURA
2 Dr. A/C Green $5900
1968 VAUXHALL
VICTOR $600
1967 Chevrolet Impala $450
Trade-ins Welcomed.
Located Oakes Field
Opposite the Ice Plant
Telephone 34636-7-8

MARINE SUPPLIES
C11122
1971 19 foot Cruise Craft with
105 HP Chrysler outboard.
Trailer and accessories. $2900.
Phone Chisnall 22403 during
day.

C11044
PACEMAKER 44 ft.
Luxurious Cruising Yacht.
Phone 3-2371.
C11120
14ft. McKee Craft Whaler, 35
Chrysler outboard, 2-6 gal
tanks, 2 anchors with 50 ft.
rope, wood and Bottom
re-fi nished, with trailer
$900.00. Call Mr. Lowe day
time 22125.


ART SUPPLIES
C 1104U
COMPLETE range of artists'
supplies. Oils, acrylics, canva,
easels, etc. Bahamian Paint
Supply Ltd., Bay St. Phone
4-2386, 2-2898.


NOCE

C11141
Would Louise McCartney
please contact Mr. Dean Fox at
Messrs. Higgs and Johnson at
telephone No. 28571 or by
coming in to see him on an
important matter.


C11145
Notice is HEREBY GIVEN
that Ferdinand Joseph McKay
of College Gardens, Nassau
Bahamas of Kingston
Jamaica is applying to the
Minister responsible for
Nationality and Citizenship,
for registration citizen of The
Bahamas. and that any person
who knows any person why
registration should not be
granted should send a written
and signed statement of the
facts within twenty-eight days
from the 4th day of Sept. 1973
to The Minister responsible for
Nat.onality and Citizenship P.
0. Box N7147 Nassau

(Signature)
FERDINAND JOESPH McKAY


C 11115
WILL MISS LESLEY HALES
whose last known addresses
were c/o 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 &
Trustee Department, 78
Broomfield Road, Chelmsford,
Essex, England, where she may
hear something to her
advantage.


IN MEMORIAl

C11142


In loving memory of my dear
mother Mrs. Maggie Higgs, who
departed this life September
6th 1972.
Left to mourn: Her husband
Mr. Albert Higgs, five
daughters and three sons.

FUNERAL SERVICES
C11150
RICHARD LEBON ROLLE
aged 89 years who was born on
Cupid's Cay, Governor's
Harbour, Eleuthera April 9th
1884, passed away at his
residence on September 2nd
1973.
A store-keeper for 50 years he
had customers from all over
the island of Eleuthera. A
member of St. Patrick's Church
from 1924 where he collected
money until his illness in
March. Mr. Rolle is survived by
his wife Alucla, three sons,
Desmond a mason, Richard Jr.
contractor, Arthur owner of
Auto Parts Sale and also owner
of the Parade Theatre. Five
daughters Beatrice Wright of
New York, Agatha Maycock of
West Palm Beach, Valerene
Morgan of New Jersey, Freda
Burrows of Governor's
Harbour and Eloise Rolle of
Meadow Street and many
relati .es and friends.
Funeral services will be held at
3 p.m. on Sunday at St.
Patrick's Church, Governor's
Harbouo. Services will be
conducted by Father Foster
Pestina assisted by Father
Laison. Inter ment will follow
in the Public Cemetery.


SCHOOLS
C110GO TUITION
HOPEDALE CENTRE, a
private school catering to child-
ren with special needs, physical-
ly or emotionally handicapped
(retarded, spastic, autistic,
language problems, etc.)
Qualified, degree teachers, for
additional information 35492
or 31990.

C 11124
ENROLL now at the Nassau
Academy of Business in the
following classes:
Typing with spelling
Shorthand
Bookkeepinq
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 arid join any of
the above classes. "hone
24993. (Located at Shirley St.
opposite Collins Avenue).


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.
C11087
QUALI FIED 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.

C 11077
HOTEL MA NAGE R.
Experienced couple. Must have
knowledge 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.

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 and 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. 0.
Box N8170 Nassau. Phone
35171 or 36011.

Cl1126
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.

C11132
MEN'S CLOTHING STORE
requires _,ergetic 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.

C11139
MANAGER for marine store.
Must have some knowledge
of fishing, skin diving, marine
hardware equipment. Must
have previous experience in
retail sales, stock control
ordering. For appointment call
2-8173.

1 POSITION WANTED

CI 05
EXPERIENCED GIRL
FRIDAY, seeks position as
Social Hostess. Head Cashier or
Public Relations. Write Box
5468. Nassau or phone 5-5078.


Brother Juniper


"... But chief, we have to do SOMETHING between
--e n- ,, i' i


C 11033

Plader's Customs

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


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

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.


SuhI aribunt


C 11049
T.V. ANTENNAS. Boosters
for homes, apartments ani
hotels. Sales and services. Call
Douglas Lowe 5-9404 WORLD
OF MUSIC Mackey Street next
to Frank's Place

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


(Upe Urtbunt


CLASSIFIED


ADVS.


BRING RESULTS

FAST

PHONE 21986

EXT. 5


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.

C6223
GOLDSMITH to handle all
phases jewellery making,
designing and repairs.
Experience necessary. Phone
Freeport 352-7557.


I -1 .. .


Ubp tribune

Nassau and Bahama Islands

Leading Newspaper


door opener








air buntt


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.


6


iher rtbune


GRAND BAHAMA




CLASSIFIED


II FIEEMPIT TE. 352-16


C6217
SECOND RESI DENT
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.

C6221
FRONT OFFICE AND
R E S E R V A T I ON
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.

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
c u isine. Certificates and
diplomas of training and
experience necessary.
Apply Oceanus Hotels Ltd.,
Personnel Department, P. 0.
Box F-531 Freeport, Grand
Bahama

C6224
REGISTERED NURSE with
two years experience required.
Duties include operating room
assisting, autoclaving, ordering
and dispensing all surgical
supplies and stock control
thereof. Ability to take x-rays
a definite advantage.
QUALIFIED DENTAL
HYGIENIST required. Must
be graduated from an approved
school and duly registered with
a recognized organisation. Must
have at least two years of
clinical experience.
The Antoni Clinic, Box
F-2575, Freeport. Phone
373-3339


-L


I


--d










Thursday, September 6, 1973.


& 110 Gribunt


"Far be it from me to be jealous because Jones got the
promotion in spite of the names he calls you behind
your back."


'IT5 STILL NICE AN' PEACEFUL HERE. MY FOLKS ON'
EVEN K/W ABOUT IT YET."


"It's a vicious circle. Soon's you finish with 'A' they lay
'B' on you."


CROSSWORD
PUZZLE
ACROSS 30. True
31 Heir
1. Monkey bread 32 Riffraff
7. Island greeting 33 Piggery
12. Salad plant 34. California
13. Slander river
14. Loyal 35 Front
15. Obstruct 37 Medical
16. Japanese infusion
statesman 39 Humdingers
18. Food delicacy 42 Dogfisher
19. Highway sign 43 Form a notion
21. Wield 44. Treaty
22. Heavy weight organization
23. About 45. State of
24. Indeed agitation
25. Pick-me-up DOWN
27. Heaps
29. Vermilion 1 Bengal quince


"MNU Auqu
EM MUM"A



ommAM "am
CHEi E] O
agNR MOD
YE y Asg iI-


2. Black cuckoo
3. Broadway
playwright
4. Two-horse
chariot
5. Main arteries
6. Live


7. --- mater
8. Backtalk
9. Fairy king
10. Pleasure
seeker
11. Sheltered
15. Word War II
general
17. Imbecile
19. Republican
party
20. Cordial
22. Bushy clump
24. Longing
25. Opera singer
26. Bashful
28. Girl's name
29. Fabulous bird
32. Human being
33. Word in
Psalms
34. Epic poetry
35. Card game
36. Song for two
38. Clique
40. Shoshonean
41. East Indian
weight
43. Part of the
psyche


m2


successful in the future

Chess
By LSONARD GARDEN












This position from a MIddlesex
championship gArne, R. C.
Cousens v. Mrs Dinah WTight.
shows the power of a ro A on .he
seventh. Can you spat how
White (to move) continued hts
ttack and how the game
finished ?
Per times: 20 seconds, chess
master: 40 seconds, chess expert;
1 minute, county player; 3
minues, club strength: 6 minutes.
average; ]5 minutes, novice.


Chess Solution
I B xKt. RxB; 2 Kt-R5!
Q-Kt3. ch 'i 2 . R-B2: 3
P-B6 with the winning threat
of Q-Kt6 ch); 3 K-R1.
R-KB2; 4 RxKt, Resigns. If
4 . R- R; 5 Kt-B6 ch and
Kt x R leaves White a piece uv
with a strong attack. 2 . R
(RI)-KBI giving up the
exchange would hold out longer.
but White still wins with his
material and positional advan-
tage.


IZSH


----- lH"llll>
words of
B Io i ur letter,.
B E or more cili1
Sfrollm the
A letters -owi n
A here ? In
in aIkinItR a
word. e a tc hI
letter lin ai
N A G beUsedo nce
0111%. Each
word must contains the large
letter, and there must he at
least one eight-letter word in the
list. No plun ra: no tforeigln itordl;
no proper namee. TODAY'S
TARGET : 17 words, good :
21 words, tery good ; 23 words
excellent. Solution tomorrow.
STL RDPAt's o L t TI o N :
Alche acre aery arch arty care
caret cart cnrte cater char care
chart hliar) that clheat crate
each ealrtl earthy hare hart
hatch HATCHERY hate hear
heart hearth hearty heat heath
heath) race ra;c. ratch rate
rathe reach react rhea tare
teach tear THEARCHY trace truly
iuacht ear.


Rupert and Miss Samantha-34


" Ha, ha! How thoughtful of Miss Samantha
to send me this! Benjy chuckles when
Rupert gives him the little sealed tube. It's
for making birthday bubbles." Rupert is
mystified. Birthday bubbles ? he echoes.
" But Miss Samantha said it would save us
from worrying about Pompey's presents." So
it will," grins Benjy "I've known all along


that you and your chums couldn't think what
to buy Pompey for his birthday. Now just leave
everything to me." Shaking his head in a
puzzled way Rupert bids the helper goodbye,
but as soon as he turns aside Benjy opens
the tube and blows a large bubble with the
aid of a metal ring.
ALL RiGHTS RESERVED


Winning

Bridge
By VICTOR MOLLO
Its rare to make a slam
against three opposing aces. It's
rarer still, having done so. to
complain of b.id luck. This, how-
ever, is what happened to French
international, Rene Bacherich,
who was South here :
Dealer West: E/W Vul.
North
K J 10 6
V A 8 7 6 4
>--
4685
West East
4'- 4A 4 2
J 10 3 9 5 42
A J 9 6 5 0 10 8 4 2
4J9832 4A107
South
49 8 7 53
Q 7 3
SK Q 4
West North East South
Pass 2V Pass 24'
Pass 64 Dble Redble
The 'J is led. How can South
nake 64 ?
He wins in hand. ruffs a
diamond and discards two clubs
on the QAK. Next comes
another heart which East ruffs
low to prevent South from dis-
carding his third club.
South over-ruffs, ruffs another
diamond and again leads a
heart. Once more East ruffs and
South over-ruffs. A third
diamond is ruffed and dummy's
last heart follows. Whether or
not East ruffs with the 4A,
declare throws his third club.
Bacherich made his contract.
Why, then. the bad luck ?
Because West led, not the T"J,
but the OA. Now all South had
to do was to ruff and discard
dummy's clubs on the OKQ.
Too easy. An unlucky" lead
had robbed declarer of the
chance to execute a rare coup.
called by the French Le Coup
de l'Agonie.


Ii 345 G 7



I I s,
c--- ;-4




- j- --_-
ir --g" -


No. 7,220 . by TIM McKA\
Across
1. No mistakes with this sort
of gadget. (9)
8. Bright thought. (4)
10. Little devU. (3)
11. Woodland flowers. (9)
13. Engrossed. (4)
15. Hue. (4)
16. Rome hovel (anag.). (9)
18. Cause to collapse. (4)
19. Untruths. (4)
20. l.lnks. (4)
21. Swallowed. (3)
22. Completely covers. (9)
Down
I. Poor quality. (3. 4)
2. Scented. (7)
3. Delay. (3)
4. Fur. (4)
5. Disorder. (4)
(i. Inconclusive. (4-3)
p eeds.
(4. 3)
9. I1 A .li-
ces. (8)
12. L I vely.
(5)
14. Die. (6)
17. EJ e et.
(4)
18. Bac k.
(4) aturdasao


-I


brim


CARROLL RIGHTER'S

HOROSCOPE
from the Carroll Righter Institute
GENERAL TENDENCIES: A good day to
organize the various endeavors in which you
are involved so you have an extremely good arrangement for
the future Delve into property matters that can add to your
income Keep up with your bookkeeping
ARIES (Mar 21 to Apr 19) Making the collections that
are possible and paying your bills on time is wise and right.
Obtain advice from business experts at this time Show more
devotion to mate tonight
TAURUS (Apr 20 to May 20) You feel dynamic today
and can now engage in new outlets that will be profitable to
you Some association with persons whose background
differs from yours can be very enlightening now
GEMINI (May 21 to June 21) You will need to obtain
more data if you want to make certain activities more
successful Generous affection will please your loved one at
this time You deserve relaxation tonight
MOON CHILDREN (June 22 to July 21) Making new
contacts in business is especially fine at this time. Repay
social obhgations by entertaining loyal friends. Discuss a vital
subject with a steadfast friend
LEO (July 22 to Aug 21) Ideal day to talk with bigwigs
and have them show you how to make a better place for
yourself in the world Show your finest creativity. The
evening is ideal for attending the social
VIRGO (Aug 22 to Sept 22) You have an opportunity
to engage in new activities and make this an enjoyable day.
Also fine for obtaining new data and looking into new
outlets that are profitable Think logically
LIBRA (Sept 23 to Oct 22) You have an opportunity
to delight the one you love, so get busy doing just that. You
can now complete some unfinished tasks and put your
affairs in better order Sidestep arguments.
SCORPIO (Oct 23 to Nov 21) Hold a conference with
an associate and come to a better meeting of minds. Be sure
to take care of a civic matter in an efficient and logical
manner Show others that you have wisdom
SAGITTARIUS (Nov 22 to Dec 21) Attend to those
important duties early in the day and then go shopping for
the apparel you need and want Plan time for health
treatments Become a more dynamic and charming person.
CAPRICORN (Dec 22 to Jan 20) You want to have a
good time and can do so if your work is done The romantic
side of life is especially fine tonight Fake that chip off your
shoulder and be happy Be calm
AQUARIUS (Jan 21 to Feb 19) Cooperate with kin and
take steps to make your home more comfortable Make sure
utilities are in good order Buy the appliances that make life
easier and cleaning less laborious
PISCES (Feb 20 to Mar 20) Run the errands and do the
shopping that make everything run more efficiently at home.
You may get a letter today that can bring happiness. Do
some entertaining at home tonight
IF YOUR CHILD IS BORN TODAY he or she will be
one of those intelligent young people who must follow an
academic educational curriculum m order to be happy and


5i e Comic Pae


REX MORGAN, M.D. By DAL CURTIS I

ALL RIGHT, I WANT TO ASK YOU AND THE NIGHT WHEN THE MEN STARTED JOHN
BRICE--- SOME QUESTIONS BARBARA WAS THE POKER GAME, DIP ANY CAME UP
JOAN, IF YOU'RE AFRAID COME IN ABOUT THE NIGHT KILLED OF THEM GO BACK ON A COUPLE
OF ME, T WEN COME OF THE LAMBERrT. THE ROOF TO TALK OFTIMES
I ---BUT I MUST TALK TO -DUASKr
U ST 1 FEW












| JUDGE PARKER By PAUL NICHOLS1

.COULD THINK OF ANY MISS SPENCER IS THESE ARE LITTLE LADY, DON'T
iOORIA HERE WILL GIVE ANYTHI N THAT WOULD CALLS EXPECTING YOU TO THE PHONE YOU DARE CALL ME MR.
ANSWO E NU BER OF MY GIVE ORE DINNER AT SEVEN' IF NUMBERS, ROBERTS! YOU'RE
._WELAS Ey RVIEASlR ,-` A r- YOU CAN'T MAKE IT, MR. ROBERTS! GONNA CALL ME
WELLsA ANS MY H O NU ER, ", LEAVE A MESSAGE 5LADE.! HEAR?
SLADE... AND PLEASE E -- WITH HER MAID!
HER YOUR A: TOCGRAPH S












APARTMENT 3-G By Alex Kotsky

a --
MINDY WAS 50 IN A COUPLE OF WEEKS SHE'LL 1 STOPPED BY TO SEE MARGO ANP LU ANN!
LOOKING FORWARD BE GOOD AS NEW WE WERE WONDERING WHERE YOU WERE' ISN'T
I KNOW THAT TO THE OUTING! TOMMIE WITH YOU?
YOU HAVEN'T BRYAN --- HELLO!'NO---AND IT'S A
EATEN ALL PAY-..- LONG STORY! COME
ANP I BOUGHT ON UP TO MY PLACE
OUT A DELICATESSEN THIS YOUNG LADY
FOR OUR TRIP HASN'T HAD ANY-

TOMORROW DOZEN CUPS OF BLACK








SSTEVE ROPER & MIKE NOMAD by saunders & overgard

'AR4 WOU19 BEEVFV POFF KERSEY'S H -LOOKS LIKE WE GOT
I TOLD YOU WED FIND 0OME- i ./E'/SHECOq1 LDV PLACE 15 RIGHT HERE JUST IN TIME TO JOIN
THING IF WE FOLLOWED THE/ iE&Oi;/1E 1i ' 4^ 'UP THERE, ROPER/) THE EARCHPARTY/
TIRE TRACK<, CORA...THAT I7NTHE HILLS


...TO EVERY NEWSPAPER, RADIO ANP
TY STATION IN TOWN. BY MIPDIGHT
THE. KAME OWEN CANTRELL WILL
RANK ALONGSIPE BMEDYCTAWiP

76 MCTAMPA










Thursday, September 6, 1973.


na w eI_ rl4 w.* .


EdArmbrister drills triple



& home run in Cincinnati's



9-3win over HoustonAstros

By OSCAR MILLER
ED ARMBRISTER showed his determination to seek a
permanent home in the majors when he drilled a triple and home
run as part of a Cincinnati Reds 9-3 victory over the Houston
A _*v_- \a~mpedi. J n:aht


Astros Wecnesi av n iignt.



AMERICAN LEAGUE
Detroit 7. (Cleveland 3
Boston 7. Baltimore 5
Oakland I 1, California 8
(Other clubs not scheduled
NATIONAL LEAGUE
Chicago at Montreal postponed
New York 4, Philadelphia 0
St. Louis 5, Pittsburgh 3
Cincinnati 9. Houston 3(11 innings)
San Diego 4. Atlanta 3
San Francisco 7, Los Angeles 0

England beat

Windies--at last!
LEEDS. LNL(;. NI) 'A'P)
England, spearheaded bi newly
elected captain Mike l)enness. won
thle first of two one da., matches
which wind up the international
cricket season with the West Indies
by one wicket Wednesda,
Denness g scored b6 exciting runs
as England chased a target of 181
scored by the West Indies \who were
all out in 54 overs
Main scorer for the West Indies
was their veteran captain Rohan
Kanhai who made 55
Denness was leading E-ngland for
the first ti me He his been selected
to captain Englaind onil their tour of
the Caribbeant s.itrtnig il Januar .
I he second and list of the
one-dat encounters is scheduled
1-ridas .
The result was sonic small
revenge for the home team which
was severely truincetd b\ the We'st
Indies in the official series of three
Test matches which the visitors
won 2-0 with one game drawn.
Bowler Mike Old and Derek
Underwood gave I-ngland the
chance of reversing the fortunes bh
sharing six wickets for 73 as the
West Indies nose-dived from 122
for three at lunch to 181 all out.

Foreman to fight

Frazier or Quarry
HONOIULL' (C\P) W world
heavyweight boxing champion
George I foreman sa s his next titie
defense will come sornietime before
December and will be either against
former champion Joe Frazier or
Jerry Quarry.
Foreman, in .iin inter\ieSs with a
Honolulu television station
tuesday, said his next fight would
definitely not be against the W world
Boxing A'sociaition's No I
contender, Ken Norto. (,r N.,. 2
contender and Alsn, fIrmer
champion. Muhaniimed All
remainan, whb, t uc) s..full%
defended his title last .iaturdias l,
knocking out Joe "Kng Pii-nn





Intimacy


andthe


married


woman.


The need I tobe sure
It's so important for your we .
being as a woman to fee' sure
about the funrttionlm and trensh
ness of your bod',
Because douching isnt practi
cal. or even always advisable cau
tious mamed womer of today reli,
on Norforms feminine suppostto
nes

Posiitlve prothctud n it P '.,ays
Norforms do d two fold iob most
effectively They protect you
against embarrassing problems
with their highly perfected germi
cidal formula And they protect
you against offensive odors with
their rapid deodorant action
Complete confidence
So simple and convenient, Nor
forms dissolve at normal body tem-
perature to form a protective film
Theydo not harm delicate internal
tissue.
Next time ask for Norforms, an
ideal way to have the confidence
you need as a married woman
Sold at pharmacies in packages
of 6, 12 and 24.
Informative booklet, write to:
Norwich International
410 Park Avenue,
NewYork,
NY 10022 i


Last night Cincinnati's
victory extended the team's
winning streak to seven games
and increased the Reds lead to
two full games over the
slumping Los Angeles Dodgers
in the Western Division of the
National League
A rm buster. surprisinglI.
starting the game at the
centerfield position made four
plate appearances picking tiup
his first pair of major league
hits with a triple and homer.
Armbrister's second inning
three bagger drove in teammate
Andy Kosco, who had singled
earlier. for his first rbi of the
night and his second in three
days. Third baseman Menke
lofted a sacritice fly to score
Armbrister.
Then im the seventh
inning the big lookice .r:ll I a
solo blast to gi c him his first
major league hoime run, his
second rbi. his s-.'condl hit os
the night and his second run
scored
After nine innings oti
regulation plah the nip and
ticLK contest Cwas deadlocked Ait
3-3 and both teams battled on
until the top half of the
eleventh before thie Reds
erupted for six runs to seal
bases-loaded singleI
First baseman D)an Driessen
got the big blow in the
eleventh when he drove in the
tie-breaking run wiith a pinch
the victor\.
FINI RECORD
Arimbrister has now aimasscd
a total of two hits. two runs
scored and three rbis in eleven
trips to the plate during his
five-gaite appearance since
being called up from
Indianapolis some 10 day s ago
Armibrister Irom his
performances ,o\er the las
week is showing C'incinlnati and
everbody else that hle is read\
for the big leagues and that he
is definitely seeking a domain
somewhere at the top.
While outfielder B bbi\
Tolan and the Cincinn uati roit
t'fficc still tanagi- icr
disciple ina r p -:' : c --
Armibrister is hiiard l .s -..-
t!\ M g to nadke 1111 ;';ai', ie, gt
debut a good one.
Tolan was lined a : ,i
S350. placed on the tis.'lced
slst and told h ie 'as tlo
welcome in the RRd,'
h bhousC u tIl t ihc ie .i, ;,'e'.
to Player Pers) onnel lt:'c.t '
Sheldon Bender
Tolan was a ,el '
apologize tor rcmliia'ks ', J. a
Bender during thIc: II'-.i .'
argument in t. R it
clubhouse Augitst 24.
following a 5-4 ss > hec
Cardinals in an ei c c. :: iilc,
contest
Since then manager Spar \
Anderson has told ,l1'It: 'hatt
he will not be welcome n- the
clubhouse until he apo-.,gies
for the abusive language ite
used against Bender
It w ,as ,In tile w a k i
that outfielder Ken tirin
and 1 d .Armbri ter cwere both
called up Intr ill the lndia-,ltPo s
Indians, the Reds Tripre! \
lranchise
liere at home loal t .' -
tans aS ,' counting tltI li
p ssibi t of -se ci
.\rnilbrister opposCe s.ei
pitcher Wenty I otrd this
weekend as the Reds 1i'e to
Atlanta for a four game stand


:' Javson Moxev wins MVP Aussie oldsters show youth the way


0



BAHAMIAN ST/
OUTFIELDER Jays
Moxey ... looks forward
being with the Astros n
year.


AR
ion
to
ext


award in soi

BY HAVING AN IMPRESS
League Bahamian baseball star
Intentions known to the Housto
the big League.
The 23-year-old speedstec
was the recipient of the Most
Valuable Player Award in the
Southern League this season.
thus being the first Columbus
plair to win an MVP award
since Roy White in 1 965.
Mtxey was complete%


ithemrn league

VE SEASON in the Southern
Jayson Moxey has made his
SAstros that he wants a shot at

surprised i hen he heard the
news of the M\VP award and
shouted in disbelief "'Meeee?'
The local baschall stalwart
had a fine sew,,o wm0:ith
IouIston's )Double Coluimbus
franchise hanging outl a total of
118 hits, five h mii l ti ns and
total of 46 rhis folr .1 creditable
301 batting average.
W ith th e ilial statistics llot
cet tabulated. o\II\c\ might
Svei i well emeli e aI s thlie
1 eaglc's bn, 1 ll ng chidllpilon
oeI theti picseCilt halting
challpion wnho led \1i C\ byis
timere l percentage points
entering into the final week !,t
pla ,
After a slow stall which saw\
him hitting .243.1 aitr ihe first
mllonth, his aver:i'e st lood iat
.301 aftei ga imes )It \tugust )
He led tt he aLie- iiI tiriplecs
with 12 stolc ,i olil t- 30
bases
M o e\ c i Io c 1n nto
pt ofessional ball in I1')O \\Ith
the l iouslt n l'a .ilion hut
then gave up I tie 1 ,.i llc t
pursue Ai careclI in banlkllng iti
li70 w ii h t iii n .htei' c.ie ii s
be more al i Alli l 1t -e I m ii
B it t lI Ic l ;i, t ,,icd
isut fiC del c 1tuld cI I isil -,'
easily dit orced I its in l 11 I 'l- I
and in I l )72 lhi t l II, -t. -!t
lslro, with ols pen .icii l-.is I

1e woas secon b
lie s l IN ci ii 'tellh its a -s. li" i
ien \ hlie returned to lt cbatil
last year. batting 21)1) but a
late seasoltn switc t tlc
outfield ihas 1it \\1.1 t c '! iil .
lIL ChI b iI.!IlCI oItlh),ok o i,!i C
fu ture.
\M o )et si\ s that I'.I i:!' is
outfield hi as helped' hs tl iii .1
gILat deC l e within t il i .in i .,.lis
be'caiuse pla\i L I \ 1\ ;li 1 s ai
teidenc \ o,1 ht 1an L'. 1 !;tICe 'N
o ut hiio k I k 1 ]its i '.il .is A

\I lo I has Ia ii L -li1
ila .13 r caJ ueI pit hi 1 ll 1 .! !
the \ tear w hen ( ,lti iimbt-
A llaiit .i c Bi et in tI \ii! ii t ,
S l iti ic d '( Irci satit c sit itt
gaIlies. In cgil t plit
appearances hlc e picked L p ,Lt
lits against lthe Bra tes pitc-hin,
lMo\e sa\s lie thinks li e i!l
find maju i league v,'litching a bit
easiC because in the o1\\ei
leaguetis the plllich s hic lc,,
contri l than pil. leis in t lhe

co u ld staI ndl li 1i ha lle i ", b ,\
an d w \al I (it \ i ,I ll lt l i -
co ite t ( \ ot i s .i iia l
The It tlnnei Bl k s BCee
ptla eci \vlio w5 ) as n thie
Houston's sping i l i t i s Jid
that we \\a, nlit, sill'e t nl bCseinc
sent back n ( '! il i- lie..ii ,s
he did io! li c '.* d \cai,
land bctu ii ias ,i t li n l eli
.itle Ige tti. l i I hln i ih

ehiance I, 'iii alc Ils ;'t.ie
lM o\tv \ s ild ti ,! 'lno, i :lIe
im mi n ell t ,ii (in tiche numbI ol hi
st rike-o, iils.


in US Open tennis tourney


hurried, kept the ball whizzing into
the corners and at effective angles
while Amritraj watched in
amazament.
Several times, the loser who
earlier upset Rod Lavern paused at
midcourt to applaud a Rosewall
winner. The crowd of 10,143 at the
West Side Club loved it.
"I never played a man who hit
the line so much." Amritraj said
after the match.
"1 am anxious to get another
shot at Kenny." said Newcombe.
"He beat me in the semifinals when
he won here in 1970 crushed me,
in fact. I want revenge."


The n.- -..... ).. e,
who didn't play the first three
months of this year, said he felt he
was playing as well as ever
"lye got my momentum going,"
the three-time Wimbledon champ
said. "I don't know when I have
served better."
Meanwhile, the women's
semifinals took shape. Unseeded
Helga Masthoff of West Germany,
Evert and Goolagong joined
second-seeded Margaret Court of
Australia, who advanced Tuesday.
Evert, her ash-blonde hair tied in
a bun, eliminated sixth-seeded
Rosemary Casals, 6 1, 7-5.


Rosie Saunders improving her


game & setting new marks
By GLADSTONE THURSTON
ZEPHYR LEAGUE LEADING BOWLER Rosie Saunders,
out to smash her 166 league winning average set last season,
rolled a challenging 231 (564) last night leading Amourv's
bowling squad to a 3-0 victory over Super Value and a two game
first place lead.
Sauniders',s 231 in the seconild
game is the highest individual
score so far this season topping
Ann Roger's 201. Her 5t4 is
also tihe highest individual set
In Niin ing their eighth game
against one loss. Am\ou rs
s topped Suiper Value 652-637,
-'3 6('1 and 66f8-594. This
dropped Supier Value in third
pla, e w u ith a four and fitle
win io s Tecord.i
lIII. 111g with only
thiee eCmbellc r team Supert -
\"1l1sc sp'ttedt 2 pills iM f j Jxic
cii J 1i Islayc d welcl. baii ji I
Swere uInable to match lthC
bo\wlt skills of tht e strosl ROSIE SAUNDERS .
Anlomt\ tealm In fact, 151 .and Zephyr League leading
S bowler.
1 13 rcspcctivel\' trom 0I ,ilsis
'its' ,'i1,,: 1 and Ree Sweeting AM )Ot R
bot:lh ibsenlees went a ta: t1:Ist 2ndJ 3rd I ,t
I I' epI herts 117 133 15.1 403
wa m keeping them in 1,ui 137 I10 Ii 13 3(,
cottleictiso: These scores ca cil 't..ree 123 10 It 353
I ro ii Sweeting's ands K .I e 122 il t107 34o,
hwnips,.: rages minuiii s iten R sa;iuLnders 15.1 231 o 180 5 4
p". Sl-t'tII-R V \ t 1
S ti "i .1s1i 555 tl tt 2i Id l


to keep

Saturday afternoon,

September 15, openI


TO SEE FREEPORT'S THIRD


TWO MILE MARATHON SWIM RACE



OFFICIAL STARTING TIME 2:30 PM.



from: LUCAYAN HOTEL BEACH

to: SILVERPOINT BEACH


PROCEEDS IN AID OF BAHAMAS AIR-SEA RESCUE ASSN.


tnil KR tssell was mte.
st'ame. i o: Super Valuel, bu!
bo,, l ting against Saunders
p:,.cd i be t) no Icontesi
S.iinders is55ed in 153 ui thci
'Is giame ..gainst her 2
.le. i [,i; .iddc d 13" ) for tihe
w int a is tile took a 15
'itl edge Ka\ R '
\ '- t bes tlor Sup
\ ,


It1 I1 S1 F
Iinnging her I e
,i -c_ ig t to t -
p!..\ ed Saunder-"

t" illet 5the '.
It S i ] e r \ .ii .
ltu'i" \ li .i '

I 'l sis 1 .

Istla c ,, : -
Sonsis eCtil i !
\ t \'t lielt l ii


( l I
.agutc ]hid intt'
n sI1\ galie'
si\ sitike 231


Ist 2nd 3rd Int
K iussell 127 142 90 3s1)
K\ usset i < (100 87 27.
i % Sueetin 1 13 1 13 1 1 3 331
I ltnlpqo'S n Ij I 1 51 1 5 1 45.
\ kiissell 132 15 125 41 3
** *****
D)cfending league clhanlpions
lhoimpson's Department Store
hllind the bowling of Ivs
FIrecnchi and Gloria Bethel took
a 2-1 victory over New OrientalI
last night placing them in
secctnd place tied with lionae
Furniture two5' games out oti
first .


Sp cd t o Tl ho psot i s. It ilt l I' n h
i'tl"tI \slnt. rolling it ,t six sruike 2 1 took
:";' \ r. w lhli fir tt two gameic's 7)3c-i(0)
\' Itll'0 r nd I1 ,s I cIfore dropping
tihe linll tti-O(q'75
t' and itt Anw R Rogecrs was1) prcit I
io,, their consisteI:!t nII hei work andit
I 1,\ve\cr, bcginniling tle ltirs, galut e with a
i still 147 roIIed 12 ;3 and 153 in the
s i \w s second and third. Bcthel kept
the c pace gillg tanld .ilcr
S i.cirhi st starting \with a slott\ 124
I, it\ \niie 1 /i1 ed ahead 15 an 15 a rd 14 tor


t*o lninl' nl s oni, ".\ .i 1 5.'( to
oIK1 c av II lo ... -..-- t j that
lc'.ll K s\ '-s. .t'te s, trcr'
\\,as boistcd b s 5 ', ktils,
I \ n Anni ctti R "-."; iiie.iscde
1h 14
SaIlMtlu i"' i 1- 1i standlllng
\\Iih one l tllopC l i in lthe
tinal gamic- w.c" she dropped
to a ]o\\ o ISO 1 iLoi"s o hadl
1 l;v of 13 But c mi ini]
through 'I ili a cecll carnicdc 153
w ,s RobertIs \\h, ;', that gaimle
took chr gamic high A.lthlugl
SaInti lers in 'hat ganic
c llectcid l o l tswo stikLe it
brought oti her i.t itrtCk inll
that sihe brought hone tlihe
relilin ndi cr per ft.l I\ :i sparc,,
Sullpe V .i i.' ii t l 't r 1A
collpe|,ti lt!\e s cc u l gall, I' tell
n1l A11 jrrath, patl'l, o1 pli\
ind Rto lls 125 is tle oiil
S trlt I11 triple a :igi:t's xc\ ept
!or I hoi|t1 psons id' S'\,c. tillg s


a total of 42 '
lFm Nc\w OrIental. 1 a l ,,:Iic
through with t i (it5 lichii ,s,
instrumental in their so le c% t.in
,, *4 ***


Ilica!not Danrlle I dic Hoe
Brown teamlled tip ifol lol'til of
886 pointIs in IIHome
Furniture's 30- -37. 1 i0-013.
648-612 vlitor, over liaura
Lumniber.
l.ola Plnder led the .\,I with
lO0(430 ti \lairai's
Alburs 'Suippil) take thirc
ulndefatead s;\ galles l lead ito
action toslight algaillnst (GuiliLss,
in Maidlera I cagute galtm 's
tonight at h o',,ck l inker's
Paint play lleinek.'n, I sY1 pla)
Pritchards andIt S.,tr Intsuiranice
play K. C Autit, in other galltes
tonight.
Si\l \ \ )l<' ,,s
/t l 't 'i 1( 1 ,M ,I \ l1
Amour s I
lioniu I urnitiure 0 3
I hompson",stsIpirllir liit i s
Super Value 4 5
aura .3 6
Ne\w Oriental I 8




WORLD SWIM MARKS
lil 1.(;RAlIH I 1 ) ii\ndrea
Ilitiner of t ast (Isrnittiin bris.ks lIle
wiirtid nre, ord toi \\ill i te w nll s
200 nmeters eitidl\ iin 2 20ui at
tile worldd si\\inlnnig chaimpionsmiips
Tuesday -
I ast (Iterin iin s K srn li.i Inder.
\ tio had presiusl held tlie ret it-rdt
at 2 23.01. also beat lhe record
\withl a i li e of 2 21.2 lir sei.iind
place.
third \was Kaith\ iltedds ,t (ihe
I united Slates \\Ilh 2 23 184
uAmerican J'll Mi\sitgiinier\ won
thil men's 200 meters freestyle race
in 1:53.02. Kurt Kr,,nipho/,. also
an American, \'as seCLond in I 53.6.
East German Roger l' ttel \\s third
with I :53.97.

100M. BREASTROKE MARK
Ill-.(;R ADFi (AI') John) i
Hencken of Santa ( laria. Cattlitrnii.
set a world reti-rd the ren's 100 l) meters breastrotke in
the world swimming chai pionships
Tuesday.
Hencken set his mark in the
qualifying I'eaLs. It was his second
world record in I I days. He set a
record of 2.20.52 for the 200
meters breastroke in the U.S.
national trials at 1-ouisville. Ky..
before coming here.
Hencken Tuesday shattered the
100 meters mark of 1.04.94, set by
Nobutaka Taguchi of Japan at the
Munich Olympics last year.


E I


By WILL GRIMSLEY
IORIST HILLS, N.Y. (AP) A
pair of over-the-hill Australians
squelched the south uprising in the
nien's division, but Chris tvert and
Itvonne tioolagong kept the kids'
hopes flying among the women
lokednesdat in the U.S. Open Tennis
Championships.
Ken Iosessall, the ageless little
warrior 0i' 39 lhot,' \as defending
the Davis Cup for Australia 20
' ears ago. was like a gifted surgeon
as he carved tip 19- ear-old Vijay
Animritraj ot India. 6-4, 6-3. 6-3.
John Neicombe, 29. the world's
Not I player in 1967 but now fallen
to a No. 10 seeding here,
overpowered 21- year-old Jimmy
Connors with a thunderclap service,
6 4. 7 6. (5 4). 7-6 (5 -4).
I hiese two faded stars of
Australi.i's once relentless assembly
line nowii lace each other in the
s-inilinals. Thes must await the
ouiticonie ( thie upper bracket to
sis- hom the survivor might play
tor the $25,000 first prize Sunday.
Stan Smith, seeded No. I and the
l.ist siurvit ing American, meets
()inn% IPartiun of New Zealand, and
Nikki P'ilic of Yugoslavia goes
against %mnbledon title holder Jan
st.,s t C/eclioslovakia in the
remaining quarterfinals today.
Kudes. runnerup to Smith here
t\isi \ ears ago. iwas seeded No. 6
and 'ilic No. 1I5 Parun. who ousted
.iglith-seeCiCld Mianuel Orantes of
spain, \%as ttnseeded
,,eisall. istlio wtion his first U.S.
title in 1956 aid his sec ond 14
\ ear, later in 1970. looked not a
dai older than when hlie ruled the
worldd iof tennis in the 1960's. tIe
osnpllt, is't dtoinittcd his match
\ ith l the tall. pleasal I biut
, utic: lassd .\mritraj.
Ite handled the Indian's strong
,er\is. e.isili\ and never looking


You can't



beat it...


at $4.80 per 40oz.


7,o


0 ~1



'0


/*


5
it
it


REAL ESTATE SALES DIRECTOR




Required by Paradise Island Limited to handle its
real estate programme, including the sale of land,
apartment rentals, etc. Must have experience in
mortgage financing, land planning property
management, etc. Must be familiar with types of
construction and free to travel.

Applications, accompanied by a personal resume of
qualification and experience, should be forwarded
to:



MR. GEORGE W. MACKEY
Director of Training
Paradise Island Limited
P. O. Box 4777
Nassau, Bahamas.


light

and

smooth


S Trophies will be on display at Butler & Sands Downtown store in Marlborough
Building adjacent to the Canadian Imperial Bank of Commerce.


THIS PUBLIC NOTICE BY COMPLIMENTS
i OF CHARLES TANQUERAY GIN & CO. LTD
nl .. .


-NMmmmd


n


hS G tham


STW Cement Sales

WINDSOR LANE
(200 yards west Stephen Dillet School)





Start Monday Sept. 3 Sept. 8


CEMENT and WALLCRETE

$2.35 per Bag

Regular price $2.40 per bag