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Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00084249/03440
 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 7, 1973
 Subjects
Genre: newspaper   ( sobekcm )
newspaper   ( marcgt )
Spatial Coverage: Bahamas
 Notes
General Note: Description based on: Vol. 79, no. 210 (Aug. 3, 1983); title from caption.
 Record Information
Source Institution: University of Florida
Holding Location: University of Florida
Rights Management: All rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier: oclc - 09994850
oclc - 9994850
System ID: UF00084249:03440

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[; DUDLEY'S
CON.b ROSETTA ITIS



P.O. BOX 850- PHONE 2-1306/2-3237

(Registered with Postmaster of Baamas for postage concessions within the Bah.as...) Nassau and Bahama Islands Leading Newspaper


MINISTER RUFUSES TO DEAL WITH DISPUTES

FILED ON BEHALF OF BAHAMASAIR & 7,NS





General Workers boss will






take Labour Minister to






court to get justice'


By MIKE LOTHIAN
GENERAL WORKERS UNION PRESIDENT Dudley Williams declared today he will take Labour Minister
Clifford L. Darling to the Supreme Court if the Minister refuses to deal with disputes filed by the union on behalf


of employees of Bahamasair and Radio Bahamas.



Civil service union meeting



to elect officers 'postponed'



at short notice,no date fixed

By NICKI KELLY
THE GENERAL MEETING called last night to elect the
remaining eight officers of the Public Services Union was
postponed due to "inclement weather."
The cancellation was Darling, The Tribune was told.
announced over Radio MINISTRY REPS.
Bahamas at 7.15 p.m. -15
minutes before the meeting All union elections must be
was due to convene --even attended by representatives of
though some 30 people, the Ministry of Labour who are
including a Ministry of Labour there to see that they are
observer, had already gathered carried out in a proper manner.
at the A.F. Adderley Permanent secretary C.A.P.
auditorium. Smith and another Ministry
Union president Thaddeus official attended and left after
Darling toil The Tribune this 8 p.m. when it was evident
morning that no new date had there would be no meeting.
been set for the election, but It is understood that some
he thought it might be of those at A. F. Adderley
sometime next week. heard the radio broadcast while
Asked when the decision to on their way to the meeting,
cancel the meeting was taken, but continued anyway.
Mr. Darling said this did not Mr. Darling was not at the
enter into it. It was sufficient auditorium. One of the union
to say that it had been members subsequently went to
postponed, his house to determine the
Ihe election was called amid facts and returned to say that
growing dissension over the the election had been
manner in which the affairs of postponed because of the
the union are being conducted weather.
bh the executive. The split within the P.S.U.
A dissident faction of the erupted in July when the union
Public Services Union has executive, led by Mr. Darling,
aimed that the re-election of suspended Batelco branch
Mr. Darling nine days ago was chairman Willamae Bridgewater
carried out in an when she sought to question
unconstitutional manner and him regarding certain
that the meeting scheduled for constitutional amendments he
Thursday night also proposed to introduce
contravened the constitutional The aggressive Batelco
contravened the constitutional branch has been challenging
requirement that two weeks Mr. Darling's leadership of the
notice be given. union and had proposed
A member of the union who Backing Mrs. Bridgewater for
went to A. F. Adderley last the presidency.
night said that there was no Mrs. Bridge water's
evidence the auditorium had suspension initially for a year,
been prepared for a meeting, was not lifted by Mr. Darling
"There were no chairs set out until the night before the
and a basketball game was in election, and she was therefore
progress," he said. not able to campaign for the
S This is being interpreted by post.
the dissidents as meaning that She lost to Mr. Darling by a
thile decision to cancel was vote of 291 to 214.
taken much earlier than CHALLENGE
indicated by the radio Mrs. Bridge water's
announcement, although the supporters have challenged Mr.
only ones notified appear to Darling's re-election on grounds:
have been supporters of Mr , -i .. ,;,,,-


Mrs. Made Smith

dies in Canada
MRS. MADE de Cato
Smith, 88, of Nassau, died at
her son's home in Varennes
near Montreal, Canada,
yesterday.
Mrs. Smith, who was a well
known teacher in Nassau
before her retirement many
years ago, made her home in
Canada with her son about 10
years ago. Occasionally she
visited Nassau.
She is survived by her
daughter, Mrs. Barbara Flobbs,
her son, Mr. Basil Smith, and
eight grandchildren. Mrs. Smith
was the widow of the late Mr,
Francis Smith of Nassau.

BEDSPREADS
KING
QUEEN
FULL
TWIN
NLLY MAIN FIIIHIIIE
NASSAU FREEPORT
-- T


tat 1 Ue acte unionss ut UUon-
ally" in the case of Mrs.
Bridgewater's suspension and
in contravention of specific
directives from the Minister of
Labour.
The Labour Minister, whose
assistance was sought by the
dissidents, ruled that a general
meeting should be called at
which Mrs. Bridgewater would
be allowed to answer the
charges brought against her by
Mr. Darling and the union
executive.
No notice was given of this
meeting as required by the
union's constitution and when
a quorum failed to turn up Mr.
Darling allegedly turned it into
an executive meeting and
announced he was lifting Mrs.
Bridgewater's suspension.
The dissidents have written
Labour Minister Darling
protesting the actions of the
union's president.
Privately they are alleging
that the present schism in the
Public Services Union is the
result of efforts by certain
politicians to break the back of
the union movement which
they see as a potential threat to
their positions.


It is understood that Mr.
Darling this week wrote Mr.
Williams advising him that in
the ministry's view the unionist
could not accept applications
for union membership from
Bahamasair or Radio Bahamas
workers.
Mr. Williams charged Mr.
Darling with "trying to use
administrative powers for
political purposes."
He said earlier this week that
he had received "a tip" that
the Ministry of Labour was
intent on breaking up the
union because of its
involvement in diverse key
operations: the Bahamas
Electricity Corporation,
Bahamasair, Radio Bahamas,
and Shell (Bahamas) Limited
among others.
Mr. Williams confirmed that
on Tuesday or Wednesday a
woman from the Ministry came
to his East Street office to
deliver a letter.
He claims to have no
knowledge of the contents, as
he refused to take delivery of
the letter, instead directing the
messenger to take it to his
lawyer. Mr. Williams
subsequently telephoned his
lawyer, Mr. Cecil
Wallace-Whitfield, and learned
the letter had not been
delivered. "They (the Ministry)
still have it," he said.
The Tribune understands the
letter was a directive that Mr.
Williams cease recruiting union
members from among the staff
of Bahamasair and Radio
Bahamas.
Mr. Darling was not in his
office this morning and could
not be contacted for
confirmation.
Mr. Williams on August 31
filed notice of a dispute
between the union and the
management of Bahamasair
over wages, employee
transportation and working
conditions.
MIGHT IGNORE
There was speculation that
the Ministry might ignore the
notice, as Mr. Williams' union
has no official recognition as
bargaining agent for the
Bahamasair staff.
Mr. Williams has plans to file
a dispute over wages and
conditions at Radio Bahamas
in the near future.
Mr. Williams said that in a
recent telephone conversation
the Minister declared he
wanted to neither speak with
nor see Mr. Williams.
"If he (the Minister) does
not hear them, we will take
him to court. He is being paid
to hear grievances. He is trying
to use political pressure against
the free will of the workers.
and we will go to the Supreme
Court if that's the only place
you can get justice."
Mr. Williams said that if
necessary he will also go to the
Supreme Court to challenge
the constitutionality of any
ruling by Mr. Darling limiting
workers' rights to join the
trade union of their choice.
"We are ready to go to the
Supreme Court to test whether
the constitution is just a piece
of paper or a living document
which enshrines the rights of
Bahamians, and whether there
is actual freedom of choice in
the country," Mr. Williams
said.
Mr. Williams has once before
confronted Mr. Darling on the
question of the union's right to
accept new members from
outside its traditional field of
activity (principally BEC and
Shell).
When in November last year
over 160 disgruntled
longshoremen abandoned the


United Brotherhood of
Longshoremen and sought
representation through Mr.
Williams' Union, Mr. Darling
drew Mr. Williams' attention to
his union's constitution which
he said "would not appear to
provide for the membership of
longshoremen in your union."
The Minister asked Mr.
Williams "not to pursue this
matter further."
Just hours after the the
Minister's opinion was handed
in writing to Mr. Williams and
to UBL president Joseph
McKinney, Mr. Darling
reversed his decision.
Mr. Williams said at the time
that the Minister had "been
shown" a copy of his union's
constitution which had been
superceded by a more recent
document. His ruling against
longshoremen joining Mr.
Williams' union had been based
on an out-dated union
constitution Mr. Williams said.
ALTERNATIVES
He added that the Minister
had outlined to a delegation of
dissafisfied longshoremen the
alternatives open to them.
The Minister told them, Mr.
Williams said, that they could
break with the UBL and join
the Williams camp. or hold
membership cards in both
unions and, if they were unable
to change the UBL leadership
( the caused of their
dissatisfaction) in a unr'on
election, they could then diop
their UBL membership and gv
over to Mr. Williams,. or,
thirdly, delay any steps to join
Mr. Williams' union until after
the UBL elections.
The Minister at the time had
"no comment" on the reversal
of his original ruling, but Mr.
McKinney today confirmed Mr
Williams' account of the
incident.
While Mr. Williams prepares
for possible court action
against the Ministry, he might
soon face a challenge from
another union in his bid to
strengthen his footing among
airline employees.
Mr. Williams has for some
months been signing up airport
workers who were former
members of. or would otherwise
have joined, the Airport Airline
and Allied Workers Union. The
AAAWU has shown little
activity in recent months and
Mr. Williams has met little
opposition in his recruitment
drive.
But AAAWU president
Reginald Grant has announced
that he has accepted an officer
of organisational help fron.
three well-known unionists.
Mr. David Knowels has been
named chief organiser of the
AAAWU, and named to assist
him were Bobby Glinton and
Thomas Bastian.
Mr. Knowles is president.
Mr. Glinton secretary general
and Mr. Bastian a trustee of the
Bahamas Hotel and Catering
Workers's Union. The Hotel
union is the largest trade union
in the country, at just under
10,000 members, and under
Mr. Knowles' leadership is
considered on of the best
organised unions.

TRAFFIC FATALITY
A UNITED Kingdom visitor
to Grand Bahama was killed
early Thursday morning in a
two-car collision at the
intersection of East Sunrise
Highway and East Atlantic
Drive, becoming the seventh
person to die as a result of a
road traffic accident at
Freeport.
Miss Helen Elizabeth Corner,
a visitor at Freeport's
Alexandra Apartments on a


h k J REEW 1W
U.S. AMBASSADOR RPoia!J Spiprs, right, chats with Bahamas Governor-General Sir
Milo Butler following the brief ceremony today in which the Ambassador presented his
credentials.



PURITY BAKERY US ambassador presents


SEEK TO HIKE


BREAD PRICE

PI RITY BAKERY. Nassau's
largest bread supplier, has
asked the Ministry of Finance
for approval to increase the
cost of its product in the wake
of a 120 per cent jumiip in the
cost of flour imported from
the Vnited States.
"'Ve put our proposals to
the Price Commission about
ten days ago and were told that
they have been taken under
consideration," a Purity
spokesman told The Tribune.
lHe declined, however, to say
what increase his company is
seeking. "We are hoping to
an.rnge a meeting with the
(': in mission next Tuesday." he
said.
The increase in flour prices
is part of a general inflationary
spiral world-wide. brought ont
by rising demand and crop
failures in the U.S.. Russia,
China and Japan.
The sale by the U.S. of its
surplus wheat to Russia and
China has been blamed for
forcing up the price of flour.
Pl( 1 01))I R
The situation has beCLI
further aggravated by the Ia h t
that farmers who previously
crew corn for pig fodder, have
switched to the better pa\inig
so bean.
"Ihe world-wide demand
for protein has pushed si, bean
prices up S2 to S3 nmolr a
hushel than is being paid i!
corn.," the Purity spokesman
said.
As a result pig Iar-lwr
unable to obtain corn husks
have turned to wheat husks as
a source of feed for their
livestock.
unfortunatelyl y wheat ihusik
are also Lsed for milling Ie'tin I
flours, and this has knockcI
thle hell out of the price of
flour. 'I he Fribun\e \as if,,I.

Last month the cust oi!
importing flour from the t .S.
lumped 120 per cent. I hi is
1iionth tthetigure is expected to
go up still further to 150 per
cent.
While there is no short.iag ot
flour as such, U. S. supptliers
can only guarantee two w weeks'
supply at a time, the l uiit\
representative said.
Purity's white sandlt i'ch
bread presently retails tor i 3
cents, and its w holew\\heat
bread for 35 cents.
Roman Meal, a very riih diet
bread, is now off tie 'hel\c'.
because of the world-t ide
shortage of molasses 111
ingredient of the Roman Meal
process.
But Purity has increased
production of its wholewheat
bread to supply those
customers who previously
bought Roman Meal, Ihe
Tribune was told.

AT GRAND BAHAMA
three-week holiday from
Leeds, England was killed
when her car, licence number
F-8648, collided with a
taxi-cab at the intersection of
East Sunrise Highway and Fast
Atlantic Drive.
Passengers in both cars were
injured in the 2:20 a.m.
smashup.
Taxi-cab driver Charles
Ferguson of 7 Cynthian
Apartments escaped injuries.


credentials to Gov. Gen.

HIS EXCELLENCY Mr. Ronald I. Spiers, United States
Ambassador to The Commonwealth of The Bahamas presented
his credentials to His Excellency the Governor-General, Sir Milo
B. Butler, G.C.M.G., this morning at a private ceremony at


government House.
Mr. Spier,' carried at the
front cnt ra.i.c' of governmentt
llHouse promptly at 10:55 a m.
in a (io ertinent House car.
a c c o inpl n ied by tile
G;o ve r generalss I
aide-de-camp. Mr. Charles
Fernander ltlie Ambassador
was met and escorted to the
drawing ro.m hby Mr. Onsr
Russell. perm.i;'ent secretary
to the Mminstry of Fxternal
Affairs ain Mr Ernest
Strachani. chwif of protocol.
Minister( eo tExternal Affairs.
where he was received b\ the
Governor-General. Members ot
tie (ov e i n or-(; ene ra's
hoiusehold were in attendance.
Mrs. Spiers and the members
of the Ambassador's stafl, who
acCompanied His El-.. 11 i at
thlie ceremony arrived .it
(,,wvrnment House at 10i 45
.i in. and took their places L Il
the diawing room.
It is with deep plC isuie ,ind
personal sati'.facti n tlitat I
hIiiId to 0 our I sIcellC'n c i\
I ct' r 1, ( redenci 1 '
lPro."ident Nix in i ln "is ;'rtl;;r
1 il ppon mii ii dunel, is
the' first Amnerican -m\inbass'doi
to The Commonwealth of I he
IBa hlla.ma
"'We in the t'nit'd Star,
lh.i ve been particularly gr.tiii'd
[ e W e I L m ell 1 t i s
I 'n(inmonwealth as the twe','st
'atl in the in)te n.t !lonial
S!mini in it\. r Fhe sp Ital
significance to uis of this etCifr
into sovereign nationhood lies
ill tie tact that along \\ ith
Mexico and Canada you are
,iir closest neighbor anmng
lie sovereign states of Ihie
sw world. Our nmiutual intere,'s are-
imnportant ones. and the\ are
intensified by ceographi
proI)\l ity .
"Beyond this. otc c cse. use
sha re a common henirtge ha)edi
1lupon a coliitont '.ain aeili C J a
, iIII1101ont dei.llLo r.IA i r.i iti nr
of respect for indi i din.il rights
.aid freedom giua'ratieed tb)
impartial systems ol law and
IlStiCe. We have the \\ill to
safeguard lor ourselves ind for
fu It tire generations OirI
h erishe d deill o atice
insl itutiotns.
BY Dl MONSIRA l10\
"'I lie United Statles is noSw
A pp roaich ing t1 e t \c o
hundredth Cear ,t its
indepenLdeInce as lhe Biallaias
'le ters its Iirst W e li. ,1
challenging time. t e bo l' tli
tis Perlhaps, we an ltigether
inmake a unique intribution lto
the practice of iitcri lntii. al
relationships by dnmonst.iating

how a large nation and a small
one, close neighbours, can live
together in harimon\y, .uniti
and mutual respect
"It is our desire ,is a
country, and mine. is 'he first
of what I believe ill be .i long
line of ('hiefs of MiIss1on,
that the friendships oIi our
people will prosper and gr)w,
that our relations in all areas
will be marked by
understanding and reciprocal
esteem.
"I view my most important
task as being that of building
bonds of friendship that will
stand the test of time. I will
always be at Your Excellency's
disposition concerning any


aspect of relations between our
taiu missions
"1 conclude. Sir, by asking
\%,A t, accept my own best
s'.Iihes. as well as those of lmy
(Gove !lrnment, for your
u(,ntinued personal good health
and for the prosperity and
celfare of your country.'
REPLY
Replying to Ambassador
Spiers, Sir Milo said:
"As the first Governor-
General of an Independent
Bahamas, I am particularly
proud to accept your letter of
Credence troiii President Nixon
namiling y ou the first
Ambassador of the Bahamas.
"'We have experienced a \ery
long and happy relationship
with the United States of
Amnerica which we are fully
assured will continue in the
Sears ahead.
"In this decade of the
seventies, when the conduct of
diplomacy means more tthain
ever. we can truly sa.y that we
have had many contacts with
\ onr great countrI arid this
association ha, been
distinguished bh harmon\.,
friendship and trust Due to
our pronitillt and our mutual
interests, citizens of the United
States are not new' to us and
we intend to tmj:itain the
ingredients ot peace, love and
brotherhood which mark our
rela tionship.
"You, my deai Ambassador,
have the distinct honour of
serving as the first Chief of
Mission of your countrI to an
independent Bahamas You canl
be assured that we shall assist
in any way possible to make
your s'.i\ with l is pleasant and
tfrilut'il
"I congratulate \11 0. oin your
ippoltl .'int jnd I e\rtend myr
\clr\ L1e i' w boies t'. \ in \ ourr
itulrv endctide ''lr
Ihe .A'nbassadoi ', stfilI who
attended the cerei'n.n. were
Miss Rozannie Ridgway,
deputy% Chief of mission:
LieuitenantC commander Joseph
D'Amato, Naval Laision Office;
\1 r \M artin Cheshes,
I conomic-Commerciail Officer:
Miss Nancy Koch, acting Head
of the Consular Service: Mr.
Do u g 1as S t evens .
Administration U1ficer, and
Mrr William R Salisbury.
Political Officer.


ONE 01 fill Bahamas' last
renowned shipbuilders was
buried at his home town in
Harbour Island yesterday with
relatives and friends flying
from Nassau and the United
States for the funeral.
Mr. heraldd Jilinson, 69,
died at Nassau. the home of his
daughter, Mrs. lHsa Bethel of
Shirley Street, at 7 a.m.
Wednesday. lie suffered a
massive heart attack.
tHe had been in Nassau at the
time undergoing medical
treatment after suffering a
slight stroke with later
complications. His body was
flown back to Dunnore Town
Harbour Island, yesterday
morning for the 5 p.m. funeral
at Wesley Methodist Church.
Interment was made in the
church cemetery.


lthe BAHAMIAN
SUPERMARKETS
If it's value you really want,
you really want Super Value!


EASTERN AND

PAN AM CUT

OUT SEVEN


DAILY FLIGHTS

PAN AMERICAN and
Eastern Airlines this week
dropped seven round-trip
flights between Nassau and
Miami as a result of the
seasonal slump between these
two points.
Both airlines, however, were
optimistic about the long-range
prospects for the route in the
next few months.
An Eastern spokesman said
the airline had reduced its 11
daily Electra flights to seven
Wednesday as part of a
"seasonal adjustment." "We
did the same thing last year,"
he said.
According to Eastern,
Nassau hotels had indicated
strong bookings for October,
November and December.
Charters were also a major
consideration during
September, it was explained.
Pan American confirmed it
had reduced its five 727 flights
to two from today. These will
be operating in the afternoon
until December when the
schedule will come under
review in the context of
PanAm's efforts to win Civil
Aeronautics Board approval for
a transcontinental service
between Miami and Los
Angeles.
"The route is important to
us in the Bahamas because it
will give us access to California
and the whole Pacific," Pan
American sales director Max
Gurney said.
DECISION SOON
The airline is hoping to have
the CAB decision by
December. If it is favourable
the company plans to go ahead
immediately with three flights
daily from Miami to the West
Coast.
These will be tied in with
the Nassau schedule either by
using one aircraft throughout
or by a transit link-up in Miami
with flights to and from
Nassau.
"This means," said Mr.
Gurncy, 'that the Bahamas
will be part of round-the-world
flight emanating from Rock
Sound, Eleuthera."
National Airlines presently
has a monopoly on the
Mianmi-Los Angeles route, but
the administrative judge
hearing the nine alternate
applications has recommended
that Pan Am be named the
second carrier.
Pan Am proposes to use 747 -
aircraft which will make the
Miami-West Coast trip in 4
hours 15 minutes. Travel time
from Nassau will be 5 hours 45
minutes to Los Angeles, 10
hours to Honolulu and 15
hours to Tokyo.
PanAm also plans to adjust
its Nassau-New York schedule
to accommodate travellers
wishing to make daytime
connections to other points
overseas.
Starting October 28 the first
New York flight will depart
Nassau at 9:40 a.m. arriving at
noon. The second flight will
leave in the afternoon.
"This means businessmen
can fly to New York early, get
their business done and return
the same day if necessary," Mr.
Gurney said.


Mr. Johnson is survived by
his wife, Thelma, one brother,
Earl Johnson of Harbour
Island, a sister, Mrs. Midlred
Thompson of Maryland,
U.S.A., four daughters, Mrs.
Lester Albury, Mrs. Elsa
Bethel, Miss Violette Johnson,
all of Nassau and Miss Clarice
Johnson of Harbour Island;
one son, Derek in the United
States and five grandchildren.


II


VOL. LXX, No. 239 Friday, September 7, 1973. Price: 1 5 Cent.


Famed 'Briland boatbuilder dies











Whe grtbmunt


Friday, September 7, 1973.


U.S. MILITARY ADVISES OPERATING INCOMBODIA?
ALGIERS (AP) The deposed Cambodian leader, rinice Norodom
Sihanouk, told the non-aligned summit conference ltoda, that President
Nixon has threatened to resume American bombing (ifSit-anouk s forces if
they attack Phnom Penh.
"Nixon has threatened to resume the bombing it w e attack Phnoim
Penh," he said this is the last word in internal i.nal lawlessness,
proclaimed under the hy pocritical pretext of protecting la-. and order."
He also alleged that American military advisers are -,till operating in
Cambodia. particularly in the recruiting andil training ofi .nsacripts for the
armed forces of President [.on Nol. (* SUMMI It SI Ot1 IS IIS 'A(;I )
INSURGENTS SEIZE HALF OF KOMPONG CHA. M
PHNOM PElNH, CAMBODIA (At') Cambodian insurgents seized the
southern half of Kompong Cham todas and were batllir g Ior the rest of
the provincial capital 47 miles northeast of Phnom iPenhi the Cambodian
Command said the situation was grave.
The Command said the Khmer Rouge rebels who had I" vsieged the town
of 70.000 people for three weeks launched a general attack Thursdas.
moving in from the south and southwest.
Intense fighting was reported in the vicinity of the airport north of the
town which has been closed to traffic for dai s because >t Khmer Rouge
artillery fire One source said the insurgents had mned artillery pieces ti.
the western edge of the town. installing them tem hei' rna pus of the local
university and in a textile plant they captured I ucsdai
This source said that government troops had engag-id their foes ill
house-to house fighting
The Khmer Rouge continued to shell the t(,,own,. hic is Cambodia's
third largest, and fires were reported in some sec. tions
KISSINGER EXAMINED BY SENATE TODAY
WASHtIN,ION (AP) Secretary ot State designate It a fnr Kissinger is
scheduled to appear before the Senate l foreign Relations Cinmmittee today
as hearings on his nomination to the cabinet poti begal Kissinger is
expected to face hard questioning on the issues of secre-v y and executive
privilege.
Reaction of Kissinger's appointment to succeed \Villia ni Rogers at the
State Department generally has been tasourable in Con gress, where his
performance in difficult international negotiations h.As been openly
admired Ihe expected close questioning results from t he dual role he
would have as Secretars of State and Presidential Adviser
NIXON HAD BROTHER'S 'PHONE TAPPED
WASHINGTON (AP) I he White iHouse refused to c ,nimenrt directly
today on a published report that Iresident Ni\on had pl. .ced wiretaps on
his brother, Donald Nixon. lDeputs ', white tiouse Neis "'itcreitar\ Gerald
Warren also said the secret service will IIhave Ino commIaerisf t 1()I the report
which appeared in today 's edition of the \\ashington Poit
Warren said. however, he's certain that after checking ar-t \ monitoring if
the President's immediate family, b the Secret Services is auld have related
to the protective funciton performed hb the Secret Sericc-. he Post story
said Nixon ordered the Secret Service wiretap Fie Post ,tcai said Nixona
ordered the Secret Service to put a wiretap in his br* lther's telephone
because he feared Donald Nixon's various financial activities might
embarass the Nixon administration.
WHITE HOUSE HAS UNTIL SEPT. 24 TO ANSWER
WASHINGTON (AP) .l.S District Court J udge John J. Sirica
today granted the White House until Sept 24 tI file ans answer to the
Senate Watergate Committee's suit seeking access to secret tapes of
presidential conversations.
Sirica rejected the Committee's request that action on the case be
speeded up.
'The court is determined not to be rushed into a half -h ked job" in this
most important case. Sirica said.
White House Special Counsel J. I red Buzhardt told irinai he needed
more time to prepare the White House response to the Comrnittee and
pointed out that he is already buss preparing in appe ..a from Sirica's
decision in a related case involving \\atergate special prose- cular Archibald
Cox's suit seeking some of the same tapes.
Samuel Dash. Cheif Louncil for the Senate Committee. argued that the
Committee hopes to complete its hearing bl Niiv \nd needs to get the
tapes before then, thus requiring that the case be expedited .
FISHERMEN PROTEST DESTRUCTION OF MUSSELS BEDS
ROMI' (AtP) live hundred nasy frogmen and coas t guard officers
started destroying Thursday the mussel beds in the Bay (> Naples Blamed
as the source of Italy's cholera outbreak
The cholera death toll rose to 19 with the death o()a 5 sear old man in
a Naples hospital. but health officials said the epidemic s zis being brought
under control.
Cholera has nosw killed I I in Naples, where Italy 'ss worst outbreak in 50
years was first detected, seven in the Bairat oggia area and ( ne in Rome.
Italian medical authorities said 95 per cent of the cholera cases in Naples
had been linked to shellfish, particularly mussels Called "c ot/ie" in Italian.
they are especially popular in southern Italy served raw, with a splash of
lemon.
The Naples waterfront area is dotted with small stands se ling rnussels
The anti-mussel operation began before dawn but inrinmediatels met
protests by local fishermen. Several hundred fishermen, their wives and
children marched through the port area claiming the government was
taking away their only source of income.

BOYLE INDICTED FOR MURDER OF YABLONS IK AN D) FAM.
PITTSBURGH PA (AP) Io.rmer United Mine W'urker-. President, a V
"Tony" Boyle was charged ,with murder Thursday in I 969 slings oit
UMW rebel Joseph A 'r ablonski ,and Yablonski s wife and Jaughter
A federal grand jury meanwhile. indicted Boyle > n a L harc ot
conspiring to kill Yablonski in order to deprive the reforrin leader ot he'.
rights to participate in union affairs
The indictment, returned in I' S District 'Court in I'ltlsh sare. n.a ned cinne
former UMW officials and relative as unidicted c,) c.)nsplrat- )r'
The charges were based on allegations from Wkilliatm J luri nbl/er. ,
middle-level UMW official who was quoted in anI affdasvi t aciCinpini, ing
the state murder charges as saying that Boile "initiated iand instigated a
plan to assassinate and murder" ablonski. authorities said.
The state warrants were tiled Ihursdas in \Vash ingticn f A 20 miles
southwest of Pittsburgh. Their contents were outlined e\ I ess csta.i
Washington County District Attornei
DELIA MOVES INLAND IN TEXAS
GALVESTON. TI-X. I(\l) Fropical storm Delia. having upset the
weather along the texas and I.iusianlda coa.asts tar four da s. s.we pt inland
today and began breaking up
Shortly after dawn, the remnants of I)elia were licated ba the national
Weather Service about 100 miles inland northwest of (ialv.-stocn I he storm
was headed northwest after mnti.ng ,icrass the coast at I re'eport about 30
miles southwest of (alvesten
The Weather Service said the disturbance would cause flood produa.ting
rains during the day and night in Ilexas' south plains, ii n north central
Texas, southern Oklahoma arid 'Xrkansas
As Delia moved inland, tides were three feet above norr"al at atsestlin
and ranged up to 5.8 feet above normal i1 parts of ( alvest n Baii
ONE CENT PER GALLON INCREASE OF GASOL INE
NEW YORK (AP) xxon i S A the domestic branch isfl \xoniCirp .
announced today a one cent per gallon increase. effe.ctite immediately in
the wholesale price of gasoline
The company also announced swholesale price increase, iof 85 cents a
gallhn in heating otil and keras-'ne one ti fiue cents a ga hI of speak ialt .
products such as waxes, greases, and solvents, and three c till a gailhn rnsa
for propane.
An Exxon spokesman said the incre.ases were permittedi under phase 4
because they reflect thie firm's higher csts lor toreignan.li US crude oil


and other imported raw materials
The spokesman said that under the Cost
regulations, those gasoline retailers whose prices
level will be allowed to pass on the increases.
ceiling will not.


ot l.ivin g Council's oil
are nuiio -b ,lom the ceilingg
hut those' already\ ,at the


SAUDI KING FURIOUS


Palestine guerrilla


raid embarrasses


non-aligned summit

By Michael Goldsmith
ALGIERS (AP) The Palestinian guerrilla raid on the Saudi
Embassy in Paris cast a pall of gloom over the non-aligned summit
conference Thursday and caused acute embarrassment to the


Arab leaders.


SHIANOUK AND

CASTRO CLASH


AT SUMMIT
ALGIERS (AP) Premier
Fidl C('astro of Cuba and
exiled Prince Norodom
Sihanouk oft Cambodia clashed
sharply today over the Soviet
Union's friendliness toward the
non-aligned nations.
Their exchange at the
non-aligned summit here was
the first disturbance in the
heretofore smooth running of
the conference.
It was also the first open
manifestation of the split
between the Soviet Union and
China, which are both vying
for influence in the Third
World.
Castro said in a speech that
Moscow was the non-aligned
nations "best friend and ally".
Sihanouk. energetically'
dissented.
The exchange underlined
some of the divisions in the
rnon-aligned movement. Once
trying to keep their distance
between both East and West,
the non-aligned countries now
tend to see a division between
rich and poor.
Castro, who has received
billions of dollars from
Moscow since he came to
power, maintained Russia was
the non-aligned nations' best
friend in the fighting against
"U.S imperialism."
iHe asserted "socialism was
basic to non-alignment.
AnIone who said otherwise
was trying "to create a false
enemcn with the purpose of
concealing the real enemy.
American imperialism," he
declared
OUTBURST
That apparently was too
much for Sihanouk, whose
government in exile is based in
Peking Moscow has refused to
recognize it.
Sihanouk, who has already
spoken at the conference, got
up and began replying to
('astro without using a
microphone. Bournedienne
tried to deny him the right of
reply, but finally signalled for
the microphone to be
connected.
"'We fully respect the Soviet
Union." said Sihanouk.
speaking from his place in the
vast conference hall.
"But one thing we cannot
understand is why Moscow
maintains diplomatic relations
with the clique of traitors of
Lon Nol. with whom we are
fighting.' the prince said.
Castro received only brief
applause, in which the Cuban
leader joined perfunctorily.
Viet Cong President Nguyen
Huu Tho, the next speaker,
praised both Castro and
Sihancuk warmly but stayed
clear of the dispute. He said
non-alignment was "an integral
part of the fight against
imperialism, colonialism, and
neo-colonialism."
ANTI-BRAZIL
C'astro also asked the
conference not to admit Bra/il
because "it is becoming a
progressively imperialistic
state."
The flamboyant Cuban
leader told Third World leaders
the South American giant was
turning into "a military enclave
of the United States "
He charged the Brazilian
government, with the help of
the United States, was
"building up an atomic
potential that exceeds the
country's needs
Castro noted that Brazil was
attending the summit as an
observer and added "I1 hope it
will never be admitted to the
non-aligned movenente'"
He was roundly applauded
after defending the Soviet
Union and denouncing
countries in the non-aligned


summit that have charged the
world is caught between two
imperialism Soviet and U. S.
"How can anyone call the
Soviet Union imperialistic?"
Castro asked.
Col. Moammar Khadafy of
Libya in a speech Thursday
accused the Soviet Union of
trying to impose its will on
smaller countries by buying
favours.
Castro decried "those who
forget the heroic, glorious
services rendered to humanity
hy the Soviet Union."


As the non-aligned leaders
went through their second day
of speechmaking, Arab
ministers conferred behind the
scenes on the demands of the
dissident guerrilla group.
Instead of concentrating
their efforts on enlisting Asian,
African and Latin American
governments to their cause in
the Middle East, the Arab
delegations discussed the
successive ultinmatums issued
by the guerrillas in Paris.
Syrian President Hafez
Assad gave personal permission
for a Syrian airliner to pick up
the guerrillas and their five
remaining hostages at Paris' Le
Bourget Airport and fly them
to the Middle East. The
Palestinians at one time were
reported to have asked for
permission to bring their
hostages to Algeria, but this
appeared to have been refused
by the Algerian authorities.
Algerian President Houari
Boumedienne, chairman of the
conference, was said by
Algerian officials to have been
infuriated by the Palestinian
action on the opening day of
the summit. Aides of Saudi
\rabia's King Feisal said the
king was in an unusually grim
inood.
1 he king ordered his foreign
minister to deliver a protest to
the French government against
France allowing Saudi Hiostages
to leave French soil with their
Palestinian captors.
SUDANESE TROUBLE
Sudanese President Gaffaar
Numeiry flew home to deal
with a students' and workers'
revolt which had forced him to
proclaim a state of emergency
on the eve of the summit.
Fiftythree Asian, African,
Latin American and Callbbean
heads of state of chiefs of
government were taking part in
the largest summit conference
ever held. Algeria is spending
more than 50 million dollars
on the historic gathering of 76
nations, which Boumedienne
hoped would rally the Third
World against Israel and gaimst
imperialistt and colonialist
exploitation."
Yaster Arafat, president of
the Palestine Liberation
Organization, issue, a
statement denouncing the Paris
commando raid as an attempt
to discredit the guerrilla
movement.
Other Arab officials went soa
far as tr suggest that the
command os might be Israeli
"provocateurs'. w ho had
infiltrated the guerrilla
movement. A source close to
King Feisal described the
commandos as "terrorists and
saboteurs" the first time
such expressions have been
used against a Palestinian group
by any Saudi official.
Many newsmen deserted the
conference hall to crowd
around a bank ot teletype
machines in the summit press
centre, waiting for the latest
news on the departure from
Paris of the cominiandos and its
hostages.
"It is most deplorable," said
a high Algerian official. "We
have been preparing for the
summit for a year now and we
really didn't deserve such a
show of ingratitude." Algeria
has been atnmong the most
fervent supporters of the
Plalestinian cause.
Among the late arrivals to
join the summit were Premier
)Dom Mintoff of Malta and
Sheikh Mujihbur Rahman of
Bangladesh.
Numieiry, Egypt's President
Anwar Sadat. India's Printe
Minister Indira Gandhi.
-thiopia's l emperor Ilaile
Selassie, Yugoslavsia's President
Josip Bro/ Tilto and
('ambodia's exiled Prince
Noroedom Sihanouk were
among the speakers at the
preliminary conference session.
All stressed the need for
solidarity of the non-alignedi
countries against political andt
economic domination by the
industrialized countries. Most
were sharply hostile to Israel


but there was virtually no echo
to Boumedienne's demand for
sanctions against the Jewish
state.
Sihanouk charged that
President Nixon threatened to
resume bombing Cambodian
rebel forces if they threaten
the capital, Phnomn Penh.
There were intensive
bilateral talks on the sidelines,
such as meetings between
Libya's Col. Moammar
Khadafy and several Africai.
leaders who maintain friendly
relations with Israel.


ARAB TERROR


SQUAD WANT


LEADER FREED
BEIRUT (AP) Five
pro-Palestinian gunmen
threatened to throw six
hostages out of an airliner over
Saudi Arabia today, then
returned to Kuwait and
resumed bargaining for the
release of a guerrilla leader
imprisoned in Jordan.
The Kuwaiti Airlines Boeing
707 left Kuwait at 0120 EST
and returned at 0430 EST with
all aboard.
A Kuwait radio broadcast
later reported that the gunmen
had released the plane's four
Kuwait crewmen but were still
holding six Arab hostages
seized in a 27-hour siege at the
Saudi Arabian embassy in
Paris.
The release of the crew
indicated the gunmen had
backed down from their threat
to throw the hostages out of
the plane over Riyadh, the
capital of Saudi Arabia. and
blow tip the aircraft in midair
if Jordan failed to release
Palestinian guerrilla leader Abu
Daoud within a 12-hour
deadline.
The Syrian plane made a
55-minute refueling stop in
Cairo, and the terrorists let the
two Syrian hostesses get off.
Abu Daoud is serving a life
sentence for plotting to
overthrow King Hussein.
Jordan's foreign minister
refused on Thursday to arrange
for his release.
The gunmen, reportedly led
by a 35-year-old Jordanian
doctor, had held 15 persons
captive in thel Saudi Embass\
in Paris but let nine of them go
before leaving the French
capital Thursday afternoon.
The Palestinians entered the
embassy shortly after it opened
Wednesday morning, took it
over and demanded that Abu
Daoud be freed and that they
be given a plane to fly them to
an Arab capital.
EMBARRASSED
At first they said they
wanted to fly to Algiers, where
most Arab chiefs of state are
attending the non-aligned


conference.
government
by such an
was host
international
indicated it
the terrorists
Although
leader of Al


But the Algerian
was embarrassed
incident while it
to a major
gathering and
would not allow
to land.
Abu Daoud is a
Fatah, the largest


of the Palestinian guerrilla
organizations, Al Fatah chief
Yasir Arafat and the leaders of
all other major guerrilla groups
repudiated the terrorists and
said they had no connection
with their organizations. But
President Hlafez Assad of Syria
personally ordered a Caravelle
jet of the Syrian Airline to take
them and their hostages to the
Middle East.
During their flight to the
Middle East, the foreign
ministers of Saudi Arabia,
Kuwait, Syria and Iraq met
with Jordanian foreign minister
Abdul Hlamid Sharaf at the
Algiers conference to try to
persuade his government to
free Abu I)aoud.
Sharaf pointed out that all
the major guerrilla groups had
denied any connection with
the gunmen.
"How would Abu Daoud be
turned over to persons who
night turn out to be Israeli
agents?" Sharaf was reported
to have said.
SEAN CONNERY
SEEKING DIVORCE
LONDON' Sept. 7 (AP) Sean
'onnery, kno in for his roles in
James Bond movies, is suing actress
Diane Cilento for divorce.
Connery, 43, married Miss
Cilento in 1962, the s ear before he
played Secret Agent 007 in "l)Dr
No." The couple separated 1s
months ago.
Miss Cilento, 39. has starred in
movies and stage plays and has
written several novels.
The Connerys have a 9 year-old.
son. Miss Cilento has a daughter by
a previous marriage.
The divorce suit was disclosed
Thursday.


I


OIL CRISIS MOUNTS


US would have to


ration oil if Arabs


cut off deliveries

WASHINGTON (AP) The United States would have to start
rationing petroleum products if the Arab states cut off oil
deliveries to this country, a high-ranking energy official said


Thursday.
But the official, Charles J.
Dibona, said there was no
evidence so far that any such
oil cut-off was threatened.
Last weekend Libya
nationalized 51 per cent of all
the foreign oil companies
operating there, and King
Feisal of Saudi Arabia is
believed to favour using oil as a
way of influencing U.S. policy
toward Israeli.
Libya also announced a stiff
price increase. In a news
conference Wednesday,
President Nixon warned that if
Arab oil states were willing to
increase prices and expropriate
property "the inevitable result
is that they will lose their
markets and other sources will
be developed."
It was not clear what those
other sources might be .
A government oil expert
who declined identification
told a newsman it would be
difficult to buy substitute oil
anywhere in a world market
already marked by heavy
demand.
"There is very little spare
capacity." Also. higher foreign
oil prices could stimulate
development of domestic oil
fields whose exploitation has
be en unattractive under
previous market-price
conditions.
Middle eastern oil is not the

Nixon oil advisers

urges world talks

on oil supplies

WASHINGTON (AP) A
special adviser to President
Nixon told Congressmen
Wednesday that world
cooperation must be forged in
advance to avert "cannibalistic
scrambles and deals" for
dwindling oil.
The adviser, former
commerce secretary Peter G.
Petersen, told two house
foreign affairs subcommittees
only between 20 and 40 years
of estimated Middle East oil
production are left. 1k said
refusal of one or two Arab
countries to double or triple
production would bnng
"'substantial shortages."
But Petersen said he believed
confrontation bargaining
between the oil-buying
industrial nations on one side
and the oil-selling Arab nations
on the ,other. botli on strategic
and praginatic gto(unds, would
be un wise.
lie said the need is for
negotiation both among and
between the oil buying and
selling nations which he
suggested the Nixon
administration is not pressing
hard enough.
"1 guess I would have to
question whether that degree
of focus on negotiations is yet
present." Petersen said.
Petersen toured the world as
a special adviser to President
Nixon to study the oil problem
this summer and returned with
a recommendation that
highly-specialized U.S. teams
be sent to each Arab nation to
find out what they want in oil
negotiations.
lie told the Congressmen
that negotiations should not
begin until western negotiators
have a thorough knowledge of
the Arab nations' needs, their
fears and their own.
JAPS EAGER
le said he found the
Japanese eager for such
international cooperation on
meeting the oil crisis but said
laurope has taken only
preliminary steps toward
working out a common oil
policy.


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I


dominant element of U.S. oil
imports: Canada is the United
States' chief foreign supplier,
followed by Nigeria.
But he added the loss of oil
from any source would hurt
when other production can not
make up the difference.
Asked how the United
States would react to any
substantial halt in the flow of
Middle Eastern oil, Dibona,
deputy director of the White
House office of energy policy,
said, "I think we would
ration."
But Dibone note there
was "no evidence of a cut-off
or reduction of oil supplies."
Dibona said in an interview
that the actual impact of
oil-supply maneuvering by the
Arab states ."depends largely
on the extent to which it is
coordinated, and whether it's
a cut-back of deliveries or only
a decision not to increase
deliveries."
A no-increase approach
would pinch U.S. energy needs
much more gradually, he
added.
He said Europe and Japan
import more Middle Eastern oil
than the United States and the
impact would depend on
whether deliveries were
curtailed worldwide or only in
the United States.
Another important factor,
he said, would be whether an
oil curtailment would be joined
by Iran, a major supplier which
does not share the Arab states'
anti-Israel policies.
APPEARS FADING?
The threat of an Arab oil
embargo against the United
States appeared, in fact, to be
fading after a meeting of 10
Arab oil states in Kuwait.
Before the meeting began,
there were reports that the
Organization of Arab
Petroleum Exporting Countries
was planning a common oil
policy to drive a wedge
between the United States and
Israel.
When the secret talks ended
Tuesday, however, an Egyptian
delegate told a newsman the
meeting "never discussed the
question of employing oil
against anybody."
The nations at the meeting
were Saudi Arabia. Kuwait,
Qatar. Bahrain. Abu Dhabi,
Libya. Iraq, Egypt, Algeria and
Syria.
"In the long run," said
Dibona. "we've got to figure
out a way to cut back on our
(oil) consumption and increase
our own production."
Interior department
statistics showed that the
United States was importing
about 35 per cent of its oil
needs in the first quarter of
this year.
Oil experts say the United
States could probably adjust to
a two per cent loss in oil
supplies without too much
strain.

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AUTHOR FEARS


REPRISALS BY


RUSSIAN KGB
MOSCOW (AP) The KGB has
seized an unpublished novel by
Alexander Solzhenitsyn which the
writer fears will provide the basis
for a wave of persecution against
some 200 persons named in the
hook.
The 1970 Nobel laureate said in
a statement made available to some
Western newsmen Thursday that
the secret police confiscated a
typewritten copy of the book on,
Stalinist labour camps during the
"past few days" in Leningrad.
He said a woman named
Yelizaveta Voronyanskaya revealed
the location of the manuscript after
five days of uninterrupted
interrogation by KG;B agents and
that whenn she returned home she
hanged herself."
lThe statement provide no
further details on the woman, hut
said the book is called "Arkhipelag
(;ulag" and is about Soviet labour
camps in the years 1918 through
1956. the year the Nikita
Kjrushchev denounced Stalinism
and the "cult of personality" and
began to dismantle the regime's
apparatus of terror.
Solzhenitsyn said the book,
apparently of a documentary
nature, contains "only real facts,
places and names of persons who
are still alive more than 200
persons.
the said he issued the statement
because he fears that, with a copy
of the book in the hands of the
K(;B, "persecution will begin for all
of them for the information they
gave 10 years ago about their
tortures in Stalinist camps."
After Khrushchev's ouster in
October 1964, his successors
gradually refurbished Stalin's image
and in January 1972 launched ,
concerted drive against dissent
called the harshest since the Stalin
era.
The title of Sol/henitsyn's book.
"Arkhipaleg Gulag," means an
archipelago, or chain, of camps run
hy GUL.AG the acronym of the
Russian name for the Soviet
Union's main administration of
corrective labour camps.
Sol/henitsyn's statement was
believed to be the first public
revelation of the existence of such a
book. It is apparently a part of the
literary testament he called "the
main part of my works" in an
interview Aug. 23 with the
Associated Press and Le Monde of
Paris.
The novelist said in the interview
that the K(GB had threatened his
life, but added that "my death will
not make happy those people who
count on my death to stop my
literary activities.
"Immediately after my death, or
immediately after I have
disappeared or have been deprived
of my liberty," the novelist said,
"ma literary last will and testament
will irrevocably come into force ..
and then the main body of my
works will start being published.

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Friday, September 7, 1973.


Whr Grthmar


(Tih Ulribunt
NutI.us ADDITrus JuRAb IN VERBA MAGIST
Being Bound To Swear To The Dogmas Of No Master
LEON E. H. DUPUCH, Publisher/Editor 1903- 1914
SIR ETIENNE DUPUCH, O.B.E., K.C.S.G., D.Litt., LL.D.
Pubilwher/Editor 1917-1972
Contributing Editor 1972 -
EILEEN DUPUCH CARRON,M.Sc., B.A., LL.B.,
Publisher/Editor 1972 -
Published Daily Monday to Saturday


By ETIENNE DUPUCH
UNDER the caption "Attitudes Affecting Small Business in the
Bahamas The Tribune published the text of a speech made to
the ninth meeting of the Caribbean Conference of Mental Health
by Anthony Thompson, manager of the Bahamas Monetary
Authority.
There are not many statements made by any branch of
government that I can endorse. I am pleased to be able to say that
I fully agree with Mr. Thompson's outline of the business
situation in the Bahamas and so I commend the editor for
publishing the text of his speech for proper examination and
study.

The kernel of his talk may be concentrated in the statement
that "unproved, ineffectual and inefficient management is the
chief cause of business failure in the Bahamas. "
He devoted his talk to the problems of small businesses.
The only criticism I have to make of his speech is that he failed
to say that this situation also affects big business even more so as
a result of an immigration policy that has not only created
inefficiency in the top levels of business but has resulted in
dwarfing business development and setting the islands on a
downward course to a shocking level of mediocrity.

For the purpose of emphasis I will quote a few important
passages from his speech.
"If one were to describe in simple terms," he said, "the
economic destiny of the Bahamas, one would have to say that it
is towards Bahamianization."
"The concept of Bahamianization is synonymous with what is
known in the third world as localisation.
"It refers to the greater involvement and participation of the
Bahamian in the fruits of this economy. Its aim is to allocate to
him a larger share of the economic pie, and to accord to him
access to all of the opportunities, rewards, benefits and powers of
the society of which he is a part on terms of equity and parity.
"In its White Paper on independence the government takes the
position that independence for the islands must be based on the
economic independence of the Bahamian people. To achieve this
end the government has based its economic development policy
on :
"(a) 'an effective level of control over the national economic
environment.
"(b) 'the maximisation of the benefits of the Bahamas arising
both from domestic and foreign investments.
"(c) 'an increase in Bahamian ownership and/or participation
in business activity where this is feasible'."


At this point let us pause to examine the two important points
raised in this declaration of intention.
First and foremost is the claim for Bahamians of the right "to
access to all of the opportunities, rewards, benefits and powers of
the society of which he is a part on terms of equity and parity."
This is sound and I subscribe fully to this aim. I have always
urged that government should keep the economy down to the
level where it could be efficiently managed and controlled by
local people.
But the government goes completely off the rail when it
declares that benefits should be "allocated" to the Bahamain
people.
in a free enterprise economy benefits cannot be "allocated" to
the people without destroying the economy.
An economy is sound only as long as its growth is sparked by
people who have earned their way in life. An economy must ue
built by capable people and kept at the level of their ability to
maintain the standard they have created. Introduce untrained
people and the economy shrinks to their level.
********
Mr. Thompson concentrates his interest on small businesses
and the possibilities for their growth and expansion.
Now let us quote a few more passages from this interesting
speech.
o"Most small businesses are owned by black Bahamians.
*"For the purpose of this discussion, a small business is one in
which the entire responsibility of management rests on one or
two persons.
o"The chances of success for Bahamianization are slim indeed
unless the small businessman is prepared to meet the challenge of
the times. This requires change in three specific aspects of
business outlook:
"(a) recognition and appreciation of principles and methods of
management.
"(b) a dispensing with the view of a small business as an end in
itself and
"(c) an understanding and adoption of the corporate structure.
"A person considering going into business for the first time
must especially know and appreciate and be able to supply the
easily understandable principles and methods of business
operation which have always characterized the successful firm He
must not allow other considerations to blind him into believing
that he can be successful in business without a knowledge of
marketing and purchasing, and financing and accounting, and so
on.
*"A man starting a small business will learn that in order to
succeed he must possess some degree of administrative experience
and must engage in a considerable amount of forward planning
and business management preparation.
."Once the business is established and operating successfully,
the business man must set his rights on growth and big business.
e"lt is perhaps not a credit to Bahamian entrepreneurs that
nearly all small establishments which were in existence ten to
fifteen years ago are either non-existent or still small businesses
today.
e"Those which did make a break through, i.e. into the million
dollar sales bracket, are predominantly white-owned concerns.


Very few black businesses experience this degree of success.
o"Today it is no secret that the owner-operator of an existing
small business must dispense with his small business mentality if
he is to participate more meaningfully in the economy.
"Since large businesses usually grow from small businesses, a
genuine desire for growth demands that commercial bankers take
the loan requests of the small business man seriously."

All of this is perfectly correct and sound and I can endorse all
Mr. Thompson said in his speech.
Perhaps the most important statement in the entire speech is
the paragraph above which is italicised.
"Large businesses usually grow from small businesses," but this


Ebony Fashion show for Red Cross


shows off mood[& dress) of luxury

THE EBONY MAGAZINE FASHION FAIR held in the Polaris Hall of the Holiday Inn, Paradise
Island, Tuesday night afforded the mostly Bahamian audience what was to me a sort of a fairy-tale
into the world of the International Jet set the Beautiful People who may or may not be
beautiful but who, doubtlessly lead the sort of life that calls for the wearing of originals from
the great fashion houses of the world and who have the income to match.


Mrs. Eunice W. Johnson, the
very gifted and talented
producer of the show and the
fashion director, combed all
the major fashion houses on
Seventh Avenue, New York,
Rome and Paris to examine
and to buy for this show "the
most refined, luxurious and
spectacular clothes all the
world's best designers had to
offer".
And offer them she did as
ten female and tv male
models streaked in and off the
stage, singly or in couples, to
show us what amounted to an
hour in all, two hundred
ensembles in sportswear,
daytime, at home, beachwear
and evening attire.
Whether fashion is your bag
or not (one prominent
Bahamian gentleman admitted
that it was not, but that he had
come because it was in aid of
the Red Cross in which he was
involved) the Fair was a
superbly professional show.
The commentator rattled off
detailed descriptions of outfits
and names of designers with
nary a note in sight and with
much sophisticated wit.
The Show was appropriately
entitled: "The Mood of
Luxury." There were two Acts
in which the different scenes
ran into each other so that the
less discerning fashion observer
(such as I) was not always
aware of the change of scenes.
The programme opened with
luxurious white fur-trimmed
winter sportswear a change'
of pace for tropical Nassau.
And fur it was throughout
the show dyed to match the
dresses and coats it trimmed in
fantastic pastels and a most
unusual colour, cranberry,
described as the "season's
newest colour."
DISCREET
Mrs. Johnson describes the
silhouette as "discreet, well
defined and well gloved all the
way". It was also soft and
feminine as well as
super-luxurious with a
predominance of lurex,
cashmeres, shetland, satin,
georgettes and double-faced
wools.
Where furs were absent there
were ostrich feathers. There
was one little black silk theatre
suit with a slim-calf length
skirt, a long jacket trimmed
with ostrich feathers dipped in
glycerine to make them shine
and when the jacket came off
under it was a see-through
black blouse.
Indeed there was
see-through galore throughout
the show, much to the delight
of the men in the 'audience. In
fact the commentator
instructed the audience exactly
what to wear under the body
clinging knits which was
already obvious to them, i.e.
absolutely nothing. On models
as thin as these were, maybe:
Another fashion theme
underlying this show was
co-ordination of colours and
patterns 'though in different
fabrics in two, three and even
four-piece outfits. The
shirtwaister has been taken out
of the country and is now on
par, if not surpassing, its more
sophisticated sisters. The
Bahamian ladies in the
audience demonstrated their
good taste by thorough
approval of these lovely
shirtwaists in geometrical
designs and clean colours with


uI-I LtS are the feature
of this pretty little dress
which brings back memories
of yesteryear style and you
will feel yards and yards of
chiffon. Notice the long slit
at the back, and the belted
waist, very chic. From Paris,
of course. And for men, bow
ties are definitely in, for
evenings. This and many
others were part of the
Ebony Fashion Fair
collection show Tuesday
evening at the Holiday Inn,
Paradise Island.

softly feminine pleated skirts
with co-ordinated coats over.
Shirtwaists never looked like
these in my youne days.
Co-ordination was achieved
by matching blouses,
waistcoats, skirts, jackets :nd
coats for the total look.
LENGTHS
What about skirt lengths'
These are still pretty much a
matter of individual taste but if
you are going up North in
winter mid-calf is the rule and
if your budget premits you to
buy clothes for this one
expensive co-ordinated outfit
- suit, coat, waistcoats and
blouses would appear to be the
rule. and, of course, the longest
fur stole you can lay your
hands on.
Pants are still very much in
but it appears just for
sportswear and evening and
at-home wear.
And hats are in. The
commentator wore a face
covering hat in the first act so
that when she emerged in
evening dress sans hat in the
second some of the audience
initially thought it was a
different person.
Nearly every outfit had its
own skull-hugging matching or
co-ordinated cap and in the
sportswear tightly tied scarves
were the rule with a natural
head-shaped silhouette
predominating whether for
daytime, evening, at home or
at the beach.
In the swimwear scene
Nassau's Mr. Willie's designs
were shown Afro prints in
bathing suits and coverups.
In this same scene, entitled
Page 4, Col. I


growth is made possible only because the small man who owns
the business recognizes that he in himself does not possess all the
talents required to stimulate business growth. At this point he
looks around himself in the world for the kind of talent his
business needs to stimulate growth . and he proceeds to hire a
variety of brains which, when all the talents are combined, serve
to stimulate growth.
"The character and qualifications of the leader are reflected in
the men he selects, develops and gathers around him." wrote
Arthur W. Newcomb.
This is the germ of success ... the men and women the head of
any enterprise gathers around him.
Business cannot grow and develop in the Bahamas today
because, in addition to justifiably demanding that opportunities
in the islands be opened to Bahamian people, the government
adds the' it is its aim to "allocate to Bahamians a larger slice of
the economic pie.
An effort to achieve third aim is being exercised by the control
of business staff through immigration restrictions.
And so the new nation is launched on the downward road to
mediocrity .. and possibly total ruin.
** *****
Tomorrow I wbu 'ell you the story of men who have
succeeded in business in the big outside world. And the reason for
their success.
********
A 'Il' UGHT FOR TODAY
No man has success until he has the abounding life. This is
made up of the manifold activity of energy, enthusiasm and
gladness. It is to spring to meet the day with a thrill at being alive.
It is to go forth to meet the morning in an ecstasy of joy. It is to
realize the oneness of humanity in true spiritual sympathy.

Lifian Whitings,


Where is the Church?


EDITOR The Tribune.
Sir, would you be kind
enough to publish this letter
for me:
The Church is the most
powerful, highest and
respected institution in the
world. This is the institution
that God is depending on to
evangelise the world and to put
man back on the right track.
The Church should not be
dictated to by the state or any
other organization when it
comes in conflict with God's
law. One of the purposes of the
Church is to guide the state
and to make sure that God is
always in the centre of any
decision made that would
afect its people.
What it seems to me in our
community today is that
certain Church leaders have
reduced themselves to mere
puppets of the state, only
looking out for themselves and
fi'7 what they can get: they re-
mind me of the pharisees of
old, like to be seen and sit in
high places doing their best to
brain wash their followers
when they should be about
their father's business
condoning what is good and
speaking out against what is
wrong like their predecessors
of old namely: St. Paul, St.
Peter. Prophet Nathan, the 3
Hebrew Boys and a host of
others: whose only objective
was to win souls for Christ's


Kingdom at any cost, even if it
meant going into the King's
Court to tell him he was doing
wrong.
In order for the Church to
survive and be a lighthouse
for men and women, its lead-
ers need to nse above petty
politics and place themselves in
a position to speak out against
the wrong doing of the PLP,
FNM or any other force and
still be respected. I am sure
that some of those leaders read
about the Smith family of
Inagua, and many others who
have suffered because of their
political beliefs.
We are about to build a
nation and we are starting out
on the wrong foot by
destroying the family
structure. Nation building must
start in the home with the
family being together and the
man at the head. So come on
Church leaders let's hear from
you. it is time to speak out,
you are to obey God rather
than man.
FRED RAMSEY
Fox Hill
SHIPPING
Arrived today: Mardi Gras,
Southward from St. Thomas
Sailed today: Mardi Gras,
Southward for Miami
Arriving tomorrow: Bahama
Star. Emerald Seas, Flavia from
Miami: Tropic Day from West
Palm Beach
Sailing tomorrow: Tropic
Day for West Palm Beach


p


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Friday, September 7, 1973.


San Andros: has time & space for holiday & homes
First." San Andros' avowed
By DAPHNE 1,ALLACE WHITFIELD country is a concrete aims are of a completely
THE LIFE-STYLE OF THE B \H 11 AN business executive expression of patriotism as is integrated community in which
and professional man and womnian is fast becoming as pressured as being a tourist in your own Bahamian tourist and visitor
that of his northern counterpart in large industrialized cities. The for $2.995 or $1 50 down and villas at prices people can country. President Lyndon will share the common
Bahamian family in Nassau tiho leads a hard fast-paced life needs. $35 per month. All San Andros afford. Johnson spearheaded a experience of vacationing
also. o "get-away-from-it-all nronertv owners are given L eonIrAl At. e.. i ,t campaign to "See America together.


Police Commissioner feted
COMMISSIONER OF POLICE, Salathiel Thompson was
recently the guest of honour at a cocktail party held in the
Marine Dining Room of Paradise Island's Britannia Beach
Hotel. The party was organized by relatives and friends in
recognition of his new appointment as Commissioner of the
Royal Bahamas Police Force.
Among the senior police officers attending the affair
were Deputy Commissioner G.A. Bartlett and Assistant
Commissioner S.R. Moir.
L.W. Johnson, Chief Passport Officer, was the master of
ceremonies, and Assistant Commissioner John Crawley was
the principal speaker.
ABOVE: Commissioner Thompson is welcomed to the
Britannia Beach Hotel and congratulated on his new
appointment by John Styles, food and beverage director of
the Marine Dining Room.

EBONY FASHION SHOW


From Page 3
"Dippm"' S .. '" hand
crocheted bikinis, coveralls
and, of course, e .1I caps were
an original 'Cjatuire-e
[ nhappilt for those who
hive made a major investment
in platform shoes it appears
that the trend in shoes is away
fromni platforms. but towards
er\% high heels. It must be
admitted though Ebony's
F ishion air's shoes showed
good taste as well as flair.
It is perhaps ironical that the
selling of personal luxury or
the love of it, goes to benefit
people in need, not of luxury,
but of the basic necessities of
life, in the uase of the Bahamas
all the profits go to the Red
Cross, which. I'm sure. is as
appreciative of Mrs. Johnson's


production as are othec
charitable organ liation-
througout the countries tha;
will also benefit for Ibonv',
Fashion Show in their towns
Women, it appears are still
buying. Mrs. Johnson says
"We feel that even with the
tight money situation in the
world, this has not stopped the
fashion thrust that we have
seen everN where we visited.
Women who are still
interested in quality, fashion
and luxury are buying the vern
good, very expensive things."
She said.


Tropical
Etri naor

Pe t oto


FOR SALE BY TENDER


One (1) 1969 Fiat Van No. 320

One (1) 1969 Fiat Van No. 409


These vehicles c,,an he inspected by contacting
Mr. (leare. I transport Office, (telephone
2222 I) who will make arrangements for the
vehicles to be seen.

Sc..led tenders marked ITender for Vehicle
should he addressed to the Hospital
Administrator. Princess Margaret liospital,
P.O. Box N 3721 to arrive not later than noon
S0th September, 19"73.

J. A. THOMPSON. Jr
Hospital Administrator





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I










Friday, September 7, 1973.


U~b~ Urrlbuitt


THE VARIETY HAND


JUST NOW and then, an
auction will start off with the
dealer bidding I club, the next
player 1 diamond, 3rd player 1
heart, and the last man
weighing in with I spade. This
usually causes grins all round
Ite table, and gives rise to
Ibme witticisms of ancient
Origin.
But on those occasions,


someone usually turns out to
have stuck in a bid merely to
make an aggressive noise. It is
rare to find that all four
actually are full value for their
bids, and it is even rarer to find
them persisting to quite high
levels in the bidding. In this
week's hand, played in a
teams-of-eight match, the most
curious features were that


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not only were 4 declarers each
playing the hand in different
suits, but also that each of
them made 4 of his suit.
8 2
A Q 10 8 5 2
7 5 4
3 2


743
K J 3
K Q0 9 8 6
A


A J 10 9 0
9 t

J 8 64


764
K (3 10 9 7 5
South was the dealer, at
Love All, and at the first tale
the bidding was:


N
I 11
211
pass


IS
pass
pass


last had to bid on the first
round, but when it came round
to him again, his general
weakness outside the Spade
suit made him feel that he'd
done enough. When his partner
finally showed some belated
interest in a Spade contract.
East thought the level was
already high enough.
South led the King of Clubs.
taken by dummy's Ace. A
small Diamond went to the 10,
Sou thi correctly playing low.
but when another dianiond was
led, he had no option but to go
in with the Ace. Now came a
Heart, taken by North's 10. A
further Club from North holds
the contract to 3, bhut North,
seeing no more Clubs in
dummy, was obsessed by the
need to get at dI uinIy,
trumps, and returned a trump.
taken by the Ace. Last, with
his fingers crossed, led another
trump, and they all cainc


one. In dummy, declarer
the deep finesse in trumps
10 winning. Now cam
Diamond ruff. followed bs
successful finesse against
again. The Ace of trru
dropped West's King, an
Club was led to the King
Ace. Now it was all (
declarer losing just a Clu
l)iamond and a Spade.
At table 3. the bidding
a different course:


S
1 C
pass
pass


N
21
pass


North saw no kind oi defect
value in his hand whatever
decided to make
', i n ti- ir,.', ,l r.'.' bid o
hearts. This had the effect
silencing his partner, but
West continued to 3 Diami
North made no further ef
and the bidding died r
tamely.
There is a way for We
go down in 3 Diamonds, b
didn't find it, much to I
relief, lie took the opi
Club lead, then Imrnedi
:fine'ed a Spade, which
good play. South won, an
back a Heart, taken by N(
10. At this point. North
life a little easier for dei
by sending back another
West ruffed, played the ki
trumps to South's Ace,
when South attempted to
dummy with a Heart
cheerfully used dummy's
trump to ruff, crossed t
hand with another Club
drew the remaining tru
then stacked everything
finding the 2-2 Spade split
So, after losing a trunk
Heart and a Spade. West
his contract with an over
3 Diamonds, making 4.
At the last table. they
bit more fun with the bid


down. That meant that S W N I
dummy's 7 of Spades was now 1 C 2 D 2 11
:I vital entry to thlie established pass 2 NT pass
Diamonds, and no matter what 4 C pass pass
South did now, lie could not Some crafty trap bidding
prevent South from making 4 place. West's 2 Diamonds
Spades. losing ms! a trump, a pseudo weak overcall. It d
Diam,ind and :i lHeirt put North off, but it
inhibit a Spade bid from
At the second table. the Now West, with his two
bidding was: suits bid on either side oft
S W N I: put on a show of strengi
coming in with 2NT. Tlhi
I C I D I H 2 S a nicely judged double-
3 C 3 D 3 H pass which brought North
4H pass pass pass standstill, and induced
imaginative 3NT from
Fast saw his hand as South was not prepare
meriting a weak jump overcall. stand for that. He wasn'
and i1iii..ih West made a where all the points were
valiant attempt to head them he felt that 3NT might ji
off. North-South found their on i f North failed to Il
way to 1 4 Heart contract. Club. So he went out
I ast led the top of his lib, dding 4 Clubs h
doubleton in his partner s suit. that North might be ab
the 10 of Diamonds. Now he rescue into 4 Hearts if i
had a chance it, break the rescue into 4 Hearts if i
hid chance to break tile doubled. But nobody do
contract, because he was
allowed to hold the trick If hie anything, and there wa
s Itches to .I Club. West wins nor-' bidding.
kitli the singleton Ace. sends Ihe lead of the Ki
ba-k his lowest Spade, gets a Diamonds was allowed to
Club ruff, and puts North one West, who had bamboo
down. But Fast wasn't thinking everybody including hirms
along those lines at all. lie the bidding, was deterr
merely\ followed his first not to bamboozled in the
Diamond lead with a second and decided not to con
Diamonds. The defence
played two rounds of SI
South winning the se
I SERVICE Sou t then made the goor
of a small Club from
DON & LIVERPOOL West, on play with the
saw things slipping away
him, and brought bacl
DUE NASSAU l)iamond attack. South'
won, the 10 of Hearts
successfully finessed, and
A 24th SEPTEMBER dumniyV led a Club, 1
inserted his own 10 to
14th OCTOBER again. The King and (
EL 5th NOVEMBER dropped East's rema
trumps, leaving South to
another successful
Finesse, and wrap up thf
of the tricks. Again, 4 imac
The next time four of
friends gather for a fri
r Charlotte St. rubber, deal them that
J and have a little bet
yourself on the result. I'
you that you'll bet wrong!
R.(


LINE


KAWASAKI KISEN KAISHA LTD.


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and other Pacific Ports with transhipment.


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Phone 2-4511, P.O. Box N-1893, Nassau, Cable: Mundico


took
i. his
e a
y the
West
imps
id a
and
over.
b, a


By Abigail Van Buren
c 1973 iPy Chica O Tribpne-N. Y. News Synd., Inc


took DEAR ABBY: I am a 65-year-old man who has been
looking forward to retirement after 40 years with one com-
pany. I dreamed of traveling, and now my wife and I can
finally afford it. Here comes the problem: Our son just
2 S gave us the news that he and his wife are splitting up and
pass he is taking his two sons and she is taking the two daugh-
ters, and he wants US to raise the boys! His mother is all
nsive for it, and I am all against it. I say we raised ours and
,and now he can raise his.
a As I see it, if he wants to end his marriage and chase
f 2 skirts again, he can hire someone to look after his children.
ct of His mother has always been a softie, and he can get any-
when thing he wants from her.
onds, Please, please, help me get my wife to see things my
effort, way. I know I am right, but I can't convince her.
therTOO OLD FOR KIDS
st to DEAR TOO: My telling you that I see it your way may
rut he not have any influence on your wife's decision, but I think
East's your son ought to paddle his own canoe.
ening
ately DEAR ABBY: I am 21, married, and have a 14-month-
was
d led old son whom I adore. Now you'd think with all I have to
north's do I'd be busy enough to keep me satisfied, bhut I'm not. I
made keep a clean house, cook three good meals a day. and my
clarer laundry is up-to-date.
Club. I want to really be somebody and do something besides
ng of housework day in and day out. I'd even be satisfied with a
and factory job but nobody will hire me. I think it's because I
force tell the truth on the job applications. I quit school in the 9th
, he grade, which was the dumbest thing I ever did Now I
S last realize it, but I can't turn back the clock.
o his Do they have schools for dropouts like me" I want so
ruff, much to get my high school diploma I know when my son
imps. gets older he will be ashamed of his mother because she
g on didn't even finish 9th grade.
. When people use big words and say ',in,. I don't
np, a understand, I just keep quiet because I'm too ashamed to
made let on that I don't know what they're talking about.
trick. Please help me, Abby. FAILURE
had a DEAR YOUNG 1lilM \N. I refuse to call you "Failure"
ding: because "Failures" are satisfied with their lot, and you are
not. You can get your high school diploma thru an adult
education program. Get in touch with a counselor at your
3 NT nearest public high school, or write to the General Educa-
tion Development Council. 1 Dupont Circle. Washington,
took D. C. Good luck and God bless.
was a
didn't DEAR ABBY: My husband has a business associate
did who is also a friend, and he always greets me h a big
East. hug and kiss even tho I don't do an.',iri: to encourage
short him.
Shim. My husband doesn't like it and thinks I could do more
th by to control the situation.
s was I don't want to make a big deal out of it, but I really
bluff, don't know how I can keep this man away from me without
to a insulting him Maybe I am too timid, but I can't just tell
d an anybody off. Is there another way? TIMID
Last.
2d to DEAR TIMID: You don't have to tell him off. Greet
t sure him with an outstretched HAND Ifor shaking instead of
e, but open arms for hugging and kissing.
stad be DEAR ABBY: Phil and I were married for two years,
cad a and I thought we had a great marriage He was 23 and I
was 25.
hoping Then Phil went back to college full time while I worked
te to and paid the bills. [I'm a surgical nurse.] It was working
'uble out fine until Phil became more than casually involved ,.' h
a female classmate, and in a ,sequence of events they were
s no both kicked out of school. He had stolen a test and they
were both caught in possession of it. I
g ol Phil then transferred to another school. The girl also
oled transferred with him. By the way, she's 21. divorced, and
olfled has a child.
mined I demanded a showdown and Phil said he "loved" us
play, both and couldn't decide between her or me.
itinue My pride was hurt, so I locked him out, and now, of


then
pades,
cond.
d shot
hand.
Ace,
from
k his.
s Ace
was
when
South
o win
Queen
gaining
Stake
Heart
e rest
de!
your
endly
hand.
with
11 bet


WEATHER
Wind: Easterly 10 to I"
111.p.h.
Weather: Partly cloudy with.
showers or thunderstorms
Sea: Smooth to slight
Temp: Min. tonight 75
Max tomorrow 87
SUN
Sun Rises 5:52 a.m.
Sets 6.27 p.m.
MOON
Moon: Kises 3.10 p.in
Sets 1.16 a.m.
TIDES
Tides: lligh 3.26 a.m. and
3.53 p.m.
Low 9.20 a.m. and 10.10
p. inm.
STRIKE BRINGS BAUXITE
OPERATIONS TO HALT
OAKLAND (AP)- Kaiser
Aluminum & Chemical Corp.'s
bauxite operations in Jamaica
ground to a halt Thursday when
employees went on strike in a
contract dispute, a company)
spokesman n said.
A spokesman for Kaiser said the
company would resume
negotiations with the workers as
soon as they return to their jobs.


I


TC-660


Price $68590


Less 20% Cash Discount


u-mm mm m------------


Grandpa doesn't want


to play Dad again
course, he is seeing her.
I still love him and regret locking him out. I don't want
to lose him, but I couldn't take his running from her to me.
Please tell me how to get him back. SORRY
DEAR SORRY: You could swallow what's left of your
pride and ask Phil to reconsider, but after locking him out,
I'd say you blew it.



INVENTORY


SALE

STARTING SAT., SEPT. 8th



VANITE
MARKET STREET



DRASTIC REDUCTIONS

ON

CHILDREN'S CLOTHING


I

'' "-' Ja i
'.. ,... g:: .,..


CAMPARI

is it


I I


Exciting 4-track sfcrropho tii tape

>rr',, \f'r with completely automatic
tape reversing, system the SONY E.S.P.
Features ,, r ep

LaW E e .orion
obr


U' -Of- i


Research Makes the Difference

SONY


For your pfrti t cn ,tiiou ill... -
"An Ensemble of SONY Sound" "-' '-""' -'"" -


Ib1VDU


JoHNS .GEORGE
SNASSAWS OIMSTOR SI-E STABUSNEB IISS

PALMDALE PHONE 2.8421/2-3-4-5-6


Price $473!


Less 20% Cash Discount


Also Model TC-540 364.


_______________________________________________________________________________ I


NOTICE TO HOLDERS OF
SAVINGS ASSURANCE PLAN POLICIES:

ANCHOR UNIT TRUST PRICES


AS OF SEPTEMBER 5th, 1973
OFFERED PRICE $1.31
BID PRICE $1.23
YIELDING 1.56%









oSiC


Sailing ex-London and Liverpool
THE PACIFIC STEAM NAVIGATION CO.


SATURDAY SEPTECIALBER
SATURDAY SEPTEMBER 8


7Ti' n It( EI'.. t a 'ih i,', .s/i t, /< ( a/s / orb r
Features , ., ,.,
SO NY i le Io I-, ..... 'v I, :, ,.. l .. ,

kev op ,,t o' o -;. ,oa o ,
S, ),eco, S ; ..., .
*Speaker -*, -- ' K '' '
a t- oebee coqtre", ; -,,-,- el-.


Research Makes the Difference


SONY


------------


R.H. CURRY & C


I .S1c


-, WS


eeK"


I b'UOU














Fr.--IdIa--ISeI-..mber 7,-1973.


CLASSIFIED


SECTION


CLASSIFIED ADVS. BRING RESULTS8-FAST
TO PLACE YOUR ADV. TELEPHONE 21986 EXT. 5


1. I I t


! !


C11128
LARGE LOTS and no interest
charges. Includes private lake
and beach rights. All utilities
unde.,round. $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.
C11143
BLAIR ESTATE LOT FOR
SALE Albany Street 100' by
200'. Phone day 2-3041. Night
3-2553.
C11137
FURNISHED two bedroom
apartment Carefree Cable
Beach. aircondit oned. Private
beach, pool and telephone
Phone 31190.
C11048
FOR SALE fully furnished 3
bedroom house, 1st Terrace,
Centreville. Rainwater tank
with pressure pump. Lot 150 x
100, fully landscaped, all
underground utilities, cash
o-lv $60,000. Phone 5-8311.


C 1161
FOR SALE BY OWNER
4 bedroom 2 bath house
completely walled in and
landscaped. 2 bedrooms
airconditioned. In beautiful
condition. Located in exclusive
"Shirley Park Avenue". Close
to town and all shopping.
Telephone 2-1722 (day)
3-4953 (night).

FOR SALEVOR RENT

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

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


FOR RENT

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

C11037
OFFICE OR ,'r-E SPACE -
Charlotte near Bay Immediate
occupancy, amile parking.
Inquire 4-201 7.
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.

C11031
2 2-BEDROOM APARTMENT
consisting of living dining
room, kitchen and bathroom,
basically furnished. Twynam
Avenue. Phone 5-8185.
C11036
LARGE ONE BEDROOM
apartment, 'icelv furnished.
$250 per month. Call
CHESTER TH .'.P,:.', REAL
ESTATE 24777-8.

C11103
FURNISHED TWO-BED-
ROOM duplex apat met,
enclosed gar den
aircondtioned bedrooms,
automatic washer, $260.00
Phone 5-8512.

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

C11100
TWO BEDROOM one bath
apartment. Clean and nicely
furnished, with new carpeting.
One bedroom airconditioned,
situated Rosetta Street,
Palmdale. For information call
5-8201.
Cl 1144
ONE DELIGHTFULLY
furnished 1 bedroom
apartment telephone
available.
One Efficiency apartment -
Palmdale and Mackey Street.
Call 2-8890.
C11088
TOWN COURT, Nassau
Street. Fully furnished One
and Two bedroom apartments.
swimming pool, security,
laundry and parking facilities
$225.00 to $325.00 per
month. We also have efficiency
apartments CABLE BEACH
$175.00
For apartments check with us
first we've probably got
what you are looking for.
BERNARD SUNLEY & SONS
28618/9, 21356
or your local Real Estate
Agent.


FOR RENT


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

C11086
AVAILABLE Sept. 1st, 2
bedroom, furnished,
aircon ditioned house near
Montagu Beach, Phone Day
28504, Night 51647.
C11051
ONE BEDROOM, furnished
apartment, upstairs over
Bucaneer Inn $180.00
including light & water. For
information call 5-4616

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

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

C11131
ATTRACTIVE FULLY
furnished house 3 bedrooms, 2
baths off Village Road. $400 a
month. Phone 5-9720 8:30
4:30 p.m.


Cl1140
ONE BEDROOM completely
furnished, airconditioned and
one effcie'cy apartment.
Harmony Hill Phone 31328.

Cl1138
FURNISHED two bedroom
apartment Cable Beach,
airconditioned, private beach.
pool and telephone. Phone
31190.
C11085
UNUSUAL Home on Prospect
Ridge, 3 bedrooms, large patio
and garden $500 plus utilities
34068.
C1 1156
FURNISHED 2 bedroom
apartment on Williams Street.
$225 per month including
utilities. Teachers preferred.
Telephone available. Phone
5-3043.

CARS FOR SALE

C11095
AT MOTOH 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 ,t to
believe it
1969 RAMBLER AMERICAN
S/W P/S A/T radio ew paint
work a clean car at ONLY
$1,350.00
1969 TRIUMPH G.T 6 new
paint work at ONLY
$1,100.00 the siorty 'o you
1971 MORRIS 1100 ONO.
A/T new paint wire at only
$1.100.00
1971 AUSTIN !!00 A T radio
in very good condition at
ONLY $1.400.00
1970 CHEVY IMPALA AT
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 mil-age at ONLY
$3,700.00
1970 HILLMAN MINX AT
radio new paint wor k at ONLY
$] ,200.00
1971 VAUXHALL VIVA AiT
at ONLY $800.00
MECHANIC SPECIAL going
forr ONLY $400.00
MOTOR CENTRE LIMITED
THOMPSON BLVD.,
OPP. DAVIS ST.,
P. O. Box N-3741,
PHONE 56739

C 1136
ISLAND MOTOR
COMPANY
1970 LTD.
P. O. Box N-640
NASSAU. BAH MAIS
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 GALAXIE
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


_______________________________ I L.


CARS FOR SALE


C1 1166
MUST SELL
1968 CADILLAC convertible,
newly painted, new top, air
conditioned, radio, power
steering & power brakes. Make
an offer. Call Playtours, Mrs.
Moree 22931 9 a.m. to 5
p. m.


C11164 1966 HILLMAN
MINX. $300 O.N.O.
Mechanically sound, body
work needs attention. Phone
28541 or0 1379.

FOR SALE
C11112
100cc HONDA SCRAMBLER,
4 months old, good condition,
owner leaving colony. Phone
3-1481.
C11134
1 Whirlpool automatic washing
machine, 1 year old. $200. Call
5-4800.
C11165
BED SETTEE recently
recovered plus 4 yards same
material $100, side tables,
lamps, drapes, pictures. Phone
51379.
C11157 GARAGE SALE
1ST PINK HOUSE
Retirement Road off Albury
Lane. Saturday and
Sunday 12-6 p.m
8th and 9th September.

MARINE SUPPLIES
C11152
24' SEA BIRD SPORTS
CRUISER with newly powered
250HP Mercruiser.
Complete with ship to shore
radio, depth finder, compass,
outriggers, full canvas, stereo
tape player, custom made
console and seat, twin heavy
duty batteries, twin heavy duty
automatic bilge pumps, life
vests, lines and anchors etc.,
and one new 9. ? HP JOHNSON
lona shaft outboard.. All this
for only $6,000.00!!
See at Nassau Yacht Haven.
Call 55499 or 43022.
"SUNDOWNFR "
C11160
BAYSHORE MARINA LTD
P.O. Box 5453
Phone 28232
18 TUPPENS TORIN with
twin 33 h.p. engine & trailer
3.1000.00
20' BERTRAM Moppie 1968
with 160 h.p. Merc
$4,300.00
20' BERTRAM Moppie 1968
with 160 h.p. Merc w/trailer -
$5,000.00
20' BERTRAM Bahia Mar with
160 h.p. Merc w.ship to shore
-$5,500.00
24' SEA RAY 1972 with twin
140 Merc.- $11,800.00
27' CHRIS C RAFT
Commander 1969- $9,000.00
3 2 SEARO VE R
HOUSEBOAT with 325 h.p.
Merc $8,000.00
C11120
14ft. McKee Craft Whaler, 35
Chrysler outboard, 2-6 gal
tanks, 2 anchors with 50 ft.
rope, wood and Bottom
re-finished, with trailer
$900.00. Call Mr. Lowe day
time 22125.

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.


NOTICE
C11 154
Notice is HEREBY GIVEN
that Paul Wilson James Harding
of William St. Nassau is
applying to the Minister
responsible for Nationality and
Citizenship, for registration as
a citizen of The Bahamas, and
that any person who knows
any reason why registration
should not be granted should
send a written and signed
statement of the facts within
twenty-eight days from the 5th
day of Sept '73 to The Minister
responsible for Nationality and
Citizenship P. 0. Box 7147,
Nassau

C11115
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.


C11153
Notice is HEREBY GIVEN
that Mary Constance Harding
of William Street, Nassau-,
Bahamas is applying to the
Minister responsible for
Nationality and Citizenship,
for registration as a citizen of
The Bahamas, and that any
person who knows any reason
why registration should not be
granted should send a written
and signed statement of the
facts within twenty-eight days
from tho 5th day of Sept. 1973
to The Minister responsible for
Nationalit-, and Citizenship P.
0. Box N7147, Nassau.


NOTICE


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.


IN MEMORIAL
C1 1102
















In loving memory of our dear
husband and father, Oscar J.
Beckford, who departed this
life Sept. 7th 1968.
Sadly missed by his wife,
Erma, six sons, three
daughters, father, three sisters,
four brothers and a host of
relatives and friends.

I ART SUPPLIES

C11040
COMPLETE range of artists'
supplies. Oils, acrylics, canvaa,,
easels, etc. Bahamian Paint
Supply Ltd., Bay St. Phone
2-2386, 2-2898.


SCHOOLS

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


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


HELP WANTED
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.

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

C11162
FOR REAL Fb-I ,M I
COLLECTIONS OFFICE
The applicant should be not
less then 25 years old and have
previous experience in the
field. Remuneration will
include a generous basic salary
plus performance bonus.
Application should be in own
handwriting giving full details
of education and experience.
Good references are essential.
Reply Adv. C11162, c/o The
Tribune. P. 0. Box N-3207.
Nassau.

C11163

INTERNATIONAL BANK
REQUIRES
MALE OR FEMALE TRAINEE
Young Bahamian preferably
with some university schooling
who has minimum of one "A"
level and five "0" levels,
including Mathematics and
English, to receive training in
various banking departments for
an indefinite period. Will then
be assigned specific duties and
responsibilities. Starting salary
commensurate with
educational background and/or
experience. Attractive fringe
benefits. Please write to
Personnel Officer, P. 0. Box
N-100, Nassau

C11148


CHAIRMANN)
BUSH CUTTER
required to work in
islands. Call 24596&7.


family


POSITION WANTED

C11105
EXPERIENCED GIRL
FRIDAY, seeks position as
Social Hostess, Head Cashier or
Public Relations. Write Box
5468. Nassau or phone 5-5078.


TRADE SERVICES


C1 1033

Pinder's Customs

Brokerage Ltd.
Mackey Street
& Roosevelt Avenue
NASSAU, BAHAMAS
P. 0. Box N3714
HEAVY DUTY TRUCKING
FORK LIFT RENTAL
MECHANICAL HANDLING
EQUIPMENT
IATA CARGO AGE-'TS
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, 2-37S4,
Airport 77434


I I I I


I GRAND I

CARS FOR SALE
C6213
1 9 6 9 CADILLAC
CONVERTIBLE, white with
blue top and interior. Full
power and factory
air -conditioning. Excellent
condition. Best cash offer.
Phone Freeport 373-5162.

REAL ESTATE

C11147
10,00u sq. tt. Residential lot
5 .'e, north west of Freeport
Grand Bahama. $2000 CASH.
Write Adv. C11147, c/o The
Tribune, P. 0. Box N-3207,
Nassau,


r HELP WANTED
C6228
Wanted for industrial chimney
construction technician/super-
visors to construct 348 foot
high reinforced concrete
chimney for BORCO Refinery
in Freeport. Minimum six
months experience. Must be
able to work at heights above
300 feet, be of good health and
physical condition and have
field construction experience.
Jobs cornmence 1st November
1973,
Please write to: Custodies
Construction Company,
Division of Research Cottrell
Inc., 222 South Riverside
Plaza, Chicago, Illinois, U.S.A.,


TRADE SERVICES


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


C11111
For all Your Gardening Needs,
Trimming, Hedging, Pruning,
Beach Cleaning, For Prompt,
Reasonable and efficient
Service Call 5-1044.
C11151
SEWING MACHINE
REPAIRS AND PARTS
ISLAND FURNITURE
Corner Christie &
Dowdeswell Street
Phone 21197,
P. O. Box 4818, Nassau




Cbe Cribune


BAHAMAI


HELP WANTED

A OU NTANT/BOO K-
KEEPER, female, 45 years or
over, at least 5 years working
with Chartered Accountant
and 5 years in business office.
All banking including bank
reconciliation, payable and
receivable accounts for two
Companies, monthly profit and
loss, age analysis. typing,
payroll, commissions and
operate Audit 1513. Must be
able to take complete charge of
accounting department and
qualified to supervise and train
present and future help in the
above requirements.
Reply in writing giving
complete resume and
references to: Bellevue
Stationers Limited, P. 0. Box
F-24, Freeport.

C6224
REGISTERED NURSE with
two years experience required.
Duties include 'i,:i o' room
assisting, autoclaving, ordering
and dispensing all surgical
supplies and stock control
thereof. Ability to take x-rays
a definite advantage.
QUALI F I ED 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
'37' E P, hne


HELP WANTED


C6226
CONTROL ROOM
OPERATOR Applicants will
be responsible for the
monitoring and control of all
equipment for the central
control room. Individual also
responsible for control and
operation of the electrical
panels including those feeding
the 69KV transmission system.
Rotating shift position. Must
know operation of all
equipment and must have
previous training and
experience including work as
equipment operator in a high
pressure power plant or
comparable steam ship,
evidence by certificates of a
recognized institute.

EQUIPMENT OPERATOR
Would be required to work
shift hours and is directly
responsible to the shift
engineer on duty for proper
operation of the power plant
auxiliaries. Applicant should
hold a recognized station
engineers certificate or
equivalent with at least three
years experience in the
operation of boiler equipment,
water treatment equipment.
etc.

ACCOUNTING CLERK
/CASHIER Must have at
least three years experience
handling cash, including large
amounts. Needs full knowledge
of Accounts to Trial Balance
and of payroll, banking and
foreign exchange. Excellent
educational background
needed at G.C.E. level.

UNDER GROUND
CALBEMAN Underground
cable experience required.
Must be able to assist in cable
installation and splicing and in
maintenance of equipment
used in conjunction with
underground transmission and
distribution. Should be
qualified to do splicing
unassisted as may be necessary
Cables involved have .. ..at.: ,
for up to 15,000 volts,
paper/lead, Snugrite, etc..
Apply to: Personnel
Department, Grand Bahama
Port Authority Limited. P. 0.
Box F-2666 or 30C Kipling
F., i.1;J.'j. Freeport, Grand
Banama.

C11158
ATTRACTIVE POSITION
available for young ambitious
woman with one of Freeport's
leading jewellers. A future is
waiting for the right person
call in Nassau 5-5499 in
Freeport 352-5464. Or write P.
0. Box 6304, Nassau


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


C6216
1-MAITRE D': Applicant must
have past experience in similar
position, with knowledge of
setting up stations for
Waitresses, table numbers and
arrangements for special
parties. Individual will also be
responsible for controlling of
reservations to prevent over
booking and tabulate group
business for any show, so that
proper changes are made for
accounting.
Applicants should apply to:
Personnel Department,
Bahamas Amusements Ltd.,
El Casino,
P. 0. Box F-787
Freeport, Grand Bahama.

C6220
EXECUTIVE CHEF: To take
complete charge of kitchens.
Supervise and plan food
preparation of French and
international cuisine.
menu -layout, kitchen
maintenance, etc. Certificates
and diplomas of training and
experience necessary.
CHEFS: To take complete
charge of station; supervise and
direct assistants in preparation
of French and international
cuisine. Certificates and
diplomas of training and
experience necessary.
Apply Oceanus Hotels Ltd.,
Personnel Department, P. 0.
Box F-531 Freeport, Grand
Bahama
C6221
FRONT OFFICE AND
R E S E R V A T I 0 N
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.


E TATSEL AER


UP Zribuitr


II


w


I -, 4-


1


.I


JL-


I


I i


I!


t-1


Friday, September 7, 1973.



















L


1 TIS ALL WE'RE GONNA .. .-JUST SITALL
AFTERNOON AN' LISTEN TO D GRUNT?'

Brother Juniper


"We're opposed to war because war makes history and


history make

CROSSWORD
PUZZLE


ACROSS
1 Contempt
6. Takes up a
dress
10. Apex
11. Individuals
13. Lively dance
14 Contradiction
of speech
16. Florence's
river
18. Socials
19. International
language
20. Perch
22. Article
23. French


24. City official
26. Subject
27. Verify
29. League
31. Snare
32. Type measure
33. Grim
36. Arsenic
symbol
37. Peruvian
Indian
39. Lamb
40. Dinner rolls
43. Harvest
goddess
44. Lyric muse
45 Little girl


es TESTS."


LIE 6GE I PEDE
lT rANA 5E
v EE 7
4 YES T N
PILES RED 0

Ir FACAQ015
TIS LUL

3 E AT Di rw


SOLUTION OF SATURDAY'S PUZZLE

47 Assassinate 3. King of
48. Dutch painter Bashan
DOWN 4. Old auto
5. Ensuing
1. Agnew 6. Mortal
2 Surname 7. Abel's nephew
7 / 8. Russian
r village
1z 9. Balsam
10. Partly open
12. Trunk
15. Long for
17. Glacial ridges
21.Cobb
23. Ulysses' wife
26 25. Snow leopard
26, Carry
27. Christian love
r0 28. Eye shades
3 30. Exists
32. Ambassador
s9 34. Age
35. Political
cartoonist
37. Greek letter
38. Weapons
41. Chum
42. Toper
otures 9-10 46 Hebrew letter


Unknown to Rupert the bubble floats above
his head, and it stays with him as he strolls
along deep in thought. I wonder how Benjy
can help us," he muses, unaware that the
little person is keeping pace with him behind
the bushes. Hey, Rupert I! Have you been
blowing bubbles?" The little bear stops in


CARROLL RIGHTER'S

*HOROSCOPE
from the Carroll Righter Institute

/ GENERAL TENDENCIES: The early part of
the day is fine for having a constructive
discussion with associates Be careful of unpredictable
changes or you could upset the benefits that otherwise could
be yours Don't become involved in arguments.
ARIES (Mar 21 to Apr 19) One in influential position
listens to your ideas in the morning but does not agree with
you If you are charming with everyone you can get far
better results. Express happiness
TAURUS (Apr 20 to May 20) Take the time to improve
your health Co-workers are apt to be critical and could tire
you out, but take everything in stride Not a good day for
wearing your finery or taking chances.
GEMINI (May 21 to June 21) Seek the advice you need
from an expert, even though you may not use it right away.
Do important things first and then tonight get those dull
tasks out of the way Do some reading
MOON CHILDREN (June 22 to July 21) Morning is best
time to show devotion to family and friends since later you
could become argumentative Try not to be forceful with
anyone. Improve your health tonight
LEO (July 22 to Aug 21) Early in the day is best for
accomplishment in civic and business matters. Take no
chances with an influential person who can give you the
information you want Evening is fine for entertaining
VIRGO (Aug 22 to Sept 22) Take the time to study
whatever is puzzling since there are apt to be tense moments
in the morning when you could become confused. Show that
you are an ambitious person Relax tonight.
LIBRA (Sept 23 to Oct 22) Show that you are
conscientious in carrying through with promises you have
made to others and gain their goodwill. Your most
important work should be handled early in the day Be wise.
SCORPIO (Oct 23 to Nov 21) Handle business matters
efficiently in the morning and make sure you use tact for
best results A civic affair should be attended in the
afternoon Be happy with loved one tonight.
SAGITTARIUS (Nov 22 to Dec 21) Attend to those
duties ahead of you with determination and get them
completed without dashing off on some tangent Make plans
for taking health treatments Take it easy tonight
CAPRICORN (Dec 22 to Jan 20) Morning is fine for
planning amusements for later in the day, but take care you
don't spend too much Fine day for whatever is of a creative
nature Make plans for the future
AQUARIUS (Jan 21 to Feb 19) You can handle those
family affairs well in the morning and then all goes nicely
later in the day Otherwise there are apt to be all kinds of
disappointments Plan for the future
PISCES (Feb 20 to Mar 20) Financial accounts can be
straightened out easily in the morning, otherwise there could
be much trouble later in the day Plan future routines well
so they can go off well
IF YOUR CHILD IS BORN IODAY he or she should
get the finest business training possible early in life, since the
mind here is a practical one and the desire for security is
very important to your progeny It is important that the
right type of persons come into your child's life, otherwise
the wrong kind co-ild ruin the fine promise in this chart.
"The stars minb1l, they do not compel What you make
of your life is largely up to YOU'


Chess
By LEONARD SAROON












"It shouldnt happen in CC,"
comments the magazine Comres-
padence Chea on tha contIinu-
atton of this pitad mm a
potal game. hte played the
attacking" 1 KIt-- V and re-
signed when he areelved Black's
reply through the mail. What
did Black py after 1 Kt-- ,
anid why did White then give up?
Par times: 20 seoonds, master
or expert; 40 seconds, cunty
layer; 3 minutes, club strength;
6 minutes, average; 15 minutes,
novice.
ONs $~-iuitWt (7We) WIdnmd"a

Chess Solution
I Kt-R6 ? P-KKt4! and
White resigned. I/ nrw 2 Q x P.
BxKt wiins. I/ 2 BxP Q-Jt3
chi and Blackc wi the knight
which is attacked bi three black
pieces and protected b only two
white defenders. T*s blunder
decided second place in a
national postal championship.


NOW many
N words of
t o u r, letters
or more can
You make
grom the
T T letters shown
Sphere? in
1In mak ing a
word, each
H I letter ma y
be used once
Sonly IY. Each
word must contain the large
letter, and there must be at
last one elght-letter word in the
list No plurals; no foreign words:
no proper names. TODAY'S
TARGET : 28 words, good :
34 words. very good : 43 words.
excellent. Solution tomorrow.
VESTERDAV'S SOLUTION:
Abate abet ABNEGATE agate
agent annate ante bane bate
bean beat beaten been beet
lmegan beget bent eaten etna
mate xean gene genet neat
negate.


surprise as Algy Pug and Reggie Rabbit run
to join him. What are you talking about ?"
asks Rupert, and, looking up, he sees for
the first time the bubble over his head. "Why,
how did that get there ?" he gasps.
ALL RIGHTS RESERVED


Winning

Bridge
.THE By VICTOR MOLLO
"THE ODDS against this
distribution .." began the
Professor. "True" agreed the
Senior Kibitzer but what was
wrong with it ? "
Dealer South : Love All.
North
4432
43742
4 Q 10 9
South
*A K Q J 7
SQJ6
A J 8 7 5
South North
14 10
24 2NT

West led the VJ. The Pro-
fessor ruffed, drew trumps in
three rounds and led the OQ,
then the 0J, West playing high-
low, the 09 before the 03. East
rose with the 0A and returned
the IZK, driving out declarer's
last trump. The Professor
crossed to the OK, all following,
and took the club finesse. Three
down.
West East
10 9 8 465
J 10863 2 2 A K 5 4
0 1093 A 8 5
4 K 66432
Why do you suppose that
West followed high-low in dia-
monds ? asked SK severely.
"He produced a third diamond
and he couldn't have four. Why,
then, the false signal ? Clearly,
because he didn't want East to
hold up his OA. Again, why
Because he badly wanted you to
have an entry in dummy to take
the club finesse and that could
only be important to him if he
had the *K-bare.
"Not such a hostile distribu-
tion, was it ? "

4




-f
"U I 1~

pi]^T
i ;r ,t-


No. '7.2I by 'TIM McKAV
Across
1. For the national %tan-
dards. (4-53)
M. Nozzle. (5)
9. Untreated metal. (3)
Ill. Timnel. (9)
11. American tenera l 3)
12. Reqiulred (i)
13. Friunphanlt feats. (3-6)
18. Disorderly conduct. (4)
20. AAmerican State. (4)
21. -'uttlng things ha'k (9)
'24. Litigate. (3)
23. Limlb. (3)
SRed trays tanag.) (9)


Down
I. Rash. (9)
I. Eagernes- for food. (9)
:1. Comedian. (4)
4. More clean. (3)
i. Noisy. (4)
6. Sea eagle. (4)
7. Eminryo. (4)
8. Harpooned. (7)
14. Breakfast item. (5)
15. Sonr or
da uh h M
ter. (5)
.V e r v
a a
20 (V 1n t I- T

(4) en tal
(4) yer errdam's *ol


.e Comi,,c Pae


REX MORGAN, M.D. By DAL CURTIS

No0 HE THE MEN STARTED THE GAME A M I COULD NEVER UNDERSTAND
KNEW I LITTLE BEFORE MIDNIGHT-- E WHAT BRICE SAW IN BARBARA/
AFTER THE POKERGAME WAS ANR AND THE ONLY ONE WHO CAME A SHEWAS QUITE INFERIOR TO
5TARTEP DIDN'T GORDy WITH HIM LUP ON THE ROOF TO SEE YOU N 141M INTELLECTUALLY!
COME UPON THE ROOF FOR HAVING WOMEN WAS JOHN AT VER
TO EE YOU SUGGESTED LAMBERT/ RIGHT YES---UNTIL HNTERESTIN
ROKE UP LLLME
ABOUT TEN E MORE r
MINUTES TO .


I W


No I I T 'HANK YOU
"TO GLORIA ,.. A VERY 50 MUCH, MR.
SPECIAL FRIEND... WITH \ROBERTS...
AFFECTIONATE REGARDS
FRO SLAVE." HOW'5
THAT, LITTLE LADY? I


By PAUL NICHOLS


APARTMENT 3-G By Alex Kotzky


STEVE ROPER & MIKE NOMAD by saunders & overgard


jai"

ULi


Ln,


...HE'LL TE PIS-
BARRE D 'M IHE
PRACTICE OF LAW
FOR. THI REST OF
HIS N 'URAL.
LIFE. IP IT'LL.
BE YOUR..
FAULT, LAPY!/


(gh Grthabmw


It


JUDGE PARKER


1) 2J


- I


11 ..... .I


!I











UhP (rtbut


Friday, September 7, 1973.


No pros allowed to play local basketball


DECISION WILL HIT

COLONELS, COUGARS


By GLADSTONE THURSTON
PROFESSIONAL athletes,
including Wenty Ford, Jason
Moxey, Fred Smith, Eddie
Ford and Roosevelt Turner,
have been eliminated from
competition in the upcoming
Bahamas Amateur Basketball
Association's 1973-'74 series
following a meeting held last
Wednesday.
In a press release from the
Association, "the B.A B.A.
voted to eliminate all players
who are or were professional
athletes. This means that all
players in the BA.B.A. have
decided not to contaminate
their Amateur Status by
playing with or becoming
professionals while a member
of the Association."
At the meeting, a motion to
amend the present constitution
whereby former professionals
can be reinstated was defeated
6-5 by the various


WFNTY ROOSI VI IT 1
FORD) Tt INI I


representatives. There were
two abstentions. As a result, no
player who is classed as a
professional is allowed to play
nor can he be reinstated
However, it is up to next year's
body to amend the
constitution.
In January of this year.
during a meeting between the
Association and club members,,
called to discuss the status of
an amateur athlete, it was
made known that "a person
who is declared professional in
a sport other than basketball
shall be considered professional
also in basketball, even if what
made him become a
professional does not violate
the regulations of the


ENTIRELY NEW DECOR

pli PRISCILLA ROLLINS

iEDIE MKEZll & THE CITADiONS
Continuous dancing except Thursdays
fro', '10 p 'intil ...
Cantonese Dining, Tasty Snicks from 7 p.m.
NO COV ER, NO '. lI JIMlUr
BRITANNIA BEACH HOTEL PARADISE ISLAND

a :, I !.,I ?


SATURDAY MATIN Y


.3P i U nLJ'iLJ i IVIPI' I IIMLt U'IIL i
MATINEE 3:00 & 5:00

"8 ON THE LAM"
Starring
BOB HOPE SHIRLEY EATON
NOW SHOWING
Except Sat. Matinee, Evening 9-'Phone 2-1004. 2-1005
Sunday Matinee 2:30 & 4:50. Evening 9:00

IktwaMurder, wews



Il,*6wyhemWood? *







i LAURENCE MICHAEL
OLIVIER CAINE I
SL'G(;GESTD F'OR A14 TURE 4LUDIE\Ci S
PAR I-.\TA 1. DISCRETION AD 17SL).
Reservations not claimed by 8:45. will be sold
on first come, first served basis.



SSaturday Matinee Only Now Sho ing
I Matinee stsrts at 2:30
"TARZAN AND THE Continuous Showings
GREAT RIVER' G. from 3:00
Mike Henry Jan Murray
PLUS "5 FINGERS
"AN EYE FOR AN EYE" G. OF DEATH" PG
Robert Lansing Hang Lung
Pat Wayne Okada

Starts Saturday Night 9:00 PLUS
Sunday Matinee starts at 2:15 "JASON AND THE
Evening 9:00 I
*"THE TRAIN ROBBERS" PG ARGONAUTS" G
John Wayne Todd Armstrong
Ann Margaret Nancy Kovack

"A MAN IN THE PLUS Late Feature
WILDERNESS" PG. Saturday night
Saturday night
Richard Harris John Huston



I('I 'D I
SATURDAY MATINEE ONLY
MATINEE STARTS AT 2:15

"RETURN OF THE 7"
S tarring
YUL BRYNNER ROBERT FULLER I
-PLUS-
"RIDE BEYOND VENGEANCE"
Starring I
CHUCK CONNORS MICHAEL RENNIt
NOW SHOWING
Except Sat. Matinee. Evening 8:30-'Phone 3-4666
Sunday Continuous from 4:30

I SHOWDOWN6"
W PG.
R OStarring
ROCK HUDSON DEAN MARTIN
IP -PLUS-

*TE oWINSA3TAR CONSPIRACY PG.
Starring
GEORGE PEPPARD MICHAEL SARRAZIN

SUGGESTED FOR MATURE AUDIENCES.
PARENTAL DISCRETION ADVISED.


I -


1 Stil
1-lK)Ii>


J -\SON
I()XIF Y


I.


I RIDl
SMITH


all cut f(oM upcoming BABA se
Intern national Amateur
Bask etball Federation
(F.L.B A > in their domain "
FI.B.A 's rules have been
adopted bh the B A.B.A.
The above mentioned
plta ers. three of whom are
prescntl\ Iolilpeting InI
profc.-sio1nal baseball were
granted permission by the
B A B.A to finish the last
season then it was hoped that
the rules were to come into
effect.
"In the event that their
country is represented at the
O1t nmpK Games or an\i
international gaines sanctioned
hIn the Olympic Association
an\ professional a,;hlete would
riot he cltc'iblc to represent the
,ountit at .ill." the rcl.isx'
saul
SN\AWARtI
VInti! recentivly man. lot.tl
athlet'xes were unaware oi siuJi
rules I which would Iati
protlib ltcd their competing in
local ii cames ilhe .ssociatlon.
hot \c:, Joes not bLilic tile
plji nA to ir thicr nptrcc'lcinted
pl Itl. ;paIion inI pio ball. b ll in1

GUINNESS SHOCK

ALBURY BOWLERS
I I \'.l aptaiin Vildo P'ros,.i
r called a str-,ng i )20 (557) to go alor.i
M th ll .N\ 'Parks 178(so1 I) .s (,I-
trtdereitnntt.ted (;uineiI s ,xo % linlg
', 1Lt.,d stopped -\htir\ 's Suppi\
S- s ",. 22t iio5 arid 003 850 1)
,lih ra t se\ %ax tie %\ith them in
th- 'l. ldeir 1 iague of tile IiBhal nai s
io \u\ tlll *\ S o i.lllllll.
S\u Sur\ t.iin i pain Mikc
\lb r l,,p stol red\ with a. 2(15( S it
Suharl-o t ,ke had a 220(57t ,)
i itker', P'.nit caught Hiemekrei
,ni ain r io night jntd iknui
lJ\,I ,4cl, (I l this \ iTT -42 I .,
'), -t)" mdi-7ht7 7.1(30 i. ,\ it their
\i li. 'h Mi rtim er i le Il i-t .\ t\
tor !h,- Pai it rs \\ith 17 1(4, I) I,
go d ,ll"ik \tiltl tlaln ( uliner'-
14"141I) l ,,\n Maijr topped
fteml tkri \,tIll 534 sounded h %
10oU I',irker I l, t I .I .
S ss. l igcr-, id h\ the coni'.stant
ho tli g .t ,,1 tc S\|ibur' deeated
Pritllard.s ,S. 4 .oT7. '103 79; .and
S"'- 907 4i\]im them third plic' ill
til' l rague
Albur\ lastli IId ai 223. 200 and
212 f it'r hi, mnt.i' high otf 035
Albert I'Jdgrt ,t IPritchards put
together 2 7', 1 I.I d j I 2 l t- ir i
r12
K.l Sutir ittipeCd Ii Stair
li'.nura.im e 854S /4, -i 42 857 iand
MlI 754 h'tr .1 c. nid place tie uxith
I'rit.hards
Uradle I reSi ii, ..rIglit oni j had
night, tr i.lk lie nial.li high \ithll
217(573)1 lii \ i,, lied "\\lit l I t
Sweeting \lsoc 573 \%as lllade up
of 192. 210 anId 171. Ken Sands'
I7l(536)1 (ip sll red tor .('


2 PLAYERS

SUSPENDED BY

BCA. ONE

TEAM FINED
PARADISi ISLAND'S pace
bowler Frank Roach and St.
Agnes' wicketkeeper Vianny
Jacques have both been
suspended by the Bahamas
Cricket Association "for
unsportsmanlike conduct." St.
(Georges Cricket Club, for
failing to field a team for their
August 4 game against the
Police Royals. have been fined
$40
In it', pledge to uphold the
B Alhi.h nIa,' :II rat ioni l gamine of
riket, thick BCA meted out
severe punishment d during the
Boaid'. September 4 meeting
lich n mclibers h1eld in view its
recent representation to
establish strong relations withi
the \Vest Indies Board of
Control which does not
It ,rat, hl It ,I\ D bf[,IhI io!


whlch tends to marl
Tilndards ol cricket
Rach, xwho display

'i -(g'S


order to maintain the status in
international events, the rules
must be closely followed," it
was explained.
In the highly controversial
aI inateu rism/professionali'sm
rulings, it is understood tlit
cen if a player has becin
assigned to try-out squads oil
professional teams, thenthen those
players although they ho \e
received no inoney for their
work and in the end foIunti
themselves cut from the fin.il
pick are all dteeIeLd
professional.
However, the Associaltor
finding itself caught betwencc
two worlds has accepted thlli '
players as: amateurs. "'I donit
think it will be in the bK-,
interest andl benefit i t t spoirilt I
the Bahamas, to take the iri:'
ot the Olinmplc Assoctihit ,
aid apply it toI the 1hii
degree," a spokesman tfor lt
associationn saul
What effect such ;i move w' l
h1a\e on the upcoming series -
lft to be se' ,en although I
oiIn IIIttee members of Ith
Association "it is not going l
al feet the season at all."
I its bian ioi) pula c -,, -i
ci\cI't cl'l ss t eIan ll(ie '!e ..'

BcAks CouLIgaI d, uIn1 Jtl,)n I'
basketball with thI sti-tir '
( lassie l Pito who iCir- I'
contelntioni lst \, car and i .k i .l
added sitrcngth this season"-,
Both Vr\cnti aN. ti .I c Ioir
were starting gtItirdIs or lit
(Colonels. \lo\cJ\ nid I Un II
alsoi had super ;:.ai;iCs Sni.mi
w.is thie 'o'iig.rstx pa .t
c',tachl i andi hIas le'd thatI tcami ,
tilc top l foIr t p1 U
.I."sasons \\ ilt L i. 'c c\'cplo'
,t the last h1'kx i !c Cot loneC.
caInc tlhrotugh, I l \: is i,,j :
h o w, v e r l hl nl h o'0 i \ ,
Sn tiit Ill 1n ghI I t 'c rctl.IInId ,,
non-playini: _, '.iclhes

STAN SMITH

CRUSHES PARUN

IN U.S. OPEN
NI YORK (A.l F otp s-,.il'r J
Stan Smith t,i )k a bhelt on the -ir
Irmr hall bho t s ,tsS but i.it \\:ii
Xi cl0 .0' 1s 1it' canle It' -oIt ',tr
FIhursd.i ,is tihe pounded hti ',\\.n
int i, tIe trni s i,, iilifina-, i I i(i
IU.S Opei n l etniirit hai.llinplit hiips
I he I ti,It 4 Da is. I tup .ic,'
crus hed I inns nrun Ne\\
/e la nd e, .. i 3. 6 2 and eiil.irged
his titla-: .is ihe n l t. bh.i t t r tilt'
25.000 lliiainr hr,.t pr.,'r d
honr ,ur ,o \x inru.hg th'e premier
tournlan ilt ot hle \ eir
h I is ha,, to, le tlie \ world" nost
important tournarimentr rIe all
the top pla\ er re irt itn it.'" miith
said. He \, is .ini iit t(he mt. oret than
70 top performers t tl o ht t ,ttti d
Wimhbiedon
Smith', nIc\t oppoItnent \ll i be
the %inner o l the imatc. lih lt'e\een
the man w\ihi triggerte-d hti to\ t.
Nikki 'Pilic ot Yugiosl t and the
man who w\n the th touirniineint,
Jan Kodes of t'/Cieclislakia
I The news)-foirnied A ss.iciatliii ot
Tennis Professionals (AIP) refused
to plans at 5\imbledon when hilic
was barred because ,o his refusal to)
play on his crountirt 's its Cup
team.
rhe other men's semni finial
matches a pi.tr o t-,ugh old
Australians \tinho elnjoi, ed tlie
ranking ot number I in the world ait
different stages in their careers
Ken Rosewiall, 38. the ageless
wonder oI the courts nd Joihn
Newcombe. 29. \,,who has a fuL
manchu musl.t lihe aind one of tihe
hardest s ter\i.,, in the n' iie.
I he xvwonei's seemirinasl I ridia
present an intriguing lineup, mirretd
Inl bs ihr'e dclault elrhier r n (lie
week bh dete rding iitIa In i it d
number 1 seed, Iillie ieas King.
because ol .a crld alhj hea
exhaustion


- I. t 'ld l








t'. l, !].r, 11


S ieJ
[.lll

d i ,-
lt


-4 -c

,] \

ihs
\' td


si '-',Ii"k1h 0lo 1 liI eIh
01 th! 1]) .3' s.'JsON At


d(i >- inlu 'i ihe'

I IRI \1 S \!
]'t' x ,


tlie x ,. 'i
Jac.)t]ic', ""s



A 11 .... .


\Jil lL

l ii.'e h

VoIll


Gus Cartwright, black belter,


opens Karate school here


.the high By OSCAR MILLER
the high LLEWLLYN "GUS" CARTWRIGHT, who has recently earned
a first degree black belt in karate, has returned home with plans
d a "to revolutionize the art of karate in the Bahamas."
-, Gus, as he is commonly tGus sail that he has
1, called, has recently completed scheduled his classes in order
a four-month intensive training to facilitate the desires of the
.:*4 course with the internationally average working man who
known Kenny Knudson of wants to learn karate but does
Chicago not have the time to practise
Knudson for many years was for lengthy periods each day.
S a karate student of The spacious building
Fucludyyanashata, chief consists of a 1400 sq. ft.
S instructor of the American padded area for actual
Karate Association. instruction purposes, a shower
"Now that I am back home and dressing room area and a
my sole aimn is to change and small office.
upgrade the standards of karate GCus further said that he will
in the Bahamas. Foday the art help in organizing and
UES, St. is gaining popularity in the promoting karate tournaments
)er and lI hamias but the lack of proper in Nassau to help groomn
ong with training facilities and proper students for international
:e bowler instruction could very well competition.
hit with hinder its growth" the karate The karate instructor
Lue to expert said intends to adhere to the styles
conduct (;us said that people may and techniques of the
take karate lessons for many American karate Association of
different reasons but regardless which he is a member and an
( a different reasons but regardless affiliate.
Sof the diversified motives, the Karate is nothing new to
x, It lundarnentals of the art should G.Karate ws nothing new to
;k. \ ,s1 he taught and taught correctly. us He was introduced to the
o l N' NS SCIIOOl sport some five years ago by
I ; t Since returning to Nassau he Baharmian karate instructor
h-, Iu has opened the Bahanias Kermit lord.
J- '-' SctShiiol it Karate located on Since then he has developed
S Shtlce Street iving adjacent to a strong love for the Japanese
,: i" Ithe Shirley Street Theatre. self-defense system and in
Assisted by Reggie ('arey, October of 1972 he readily
1'" in wiho also has just completed accepted an invitation to train
-,t \lilts studies in Mexico under the under the watchful eyes of
Jacli~tis tutelage of Master Shu Shu in Knudson.
relilaidc l the art of total self-defense, In March of this year (;us
;d I r the (,Ius now plans to teach karate returned to Chicago again to
l', il, nl 11 a full time basis. further his studies with
Ith final classes for beginning Knudosn and was awarded this
r tch students will be held between time with a first degree black
the hours of 1 2-1 p.m.. 6-7 p.m. belt in karate on July 19.
1lt pirn. and 7-8 p.m. everyday. Within another year (Gus
.hIn i t People with (pre-knowledge of intends to try for his second
lou1 that karate may come in and degree black belt, this time
glen out pIratise at any time during the taking along with him sotne of
A tr lcai'c das. his own students to build up
It th11s PIRATES FIRE MANAGER his credentials for becoming a
w itih t PITTSBtR(,GH (AP) The Master.
is brat t pittsBurgh Pirates baseball team One becomes a Master int
oI the announced Thursdayv that they have karate after receiving the fifth
cam. relieved Bill Virdon of his degree black belt and having to
up t) n1uWO managerial duties and brought his credit a number of successful
up* towah e l)annv 1urtaugh back from the s credit a number of successful
fprachled .... f, inh ,, the .s n karate students.


the mn rl.. cd pl11 .\er i I a
threatening tIrtanncr A-lter
being ri',ttli'ncd bi members ol
both sitile-. hJicq', es, with the
St. Albans player s.ta ing his
ground though notii retaliatintg
ga c' in.
1 ps'et h\ the tracas, t1hi
umptire.' li the game at thle end
ot the inning and indicated
that he would noit return.
Controversy oe.r start ol
play because of weather
conditions hlas resulted in the
St. c r n I r d s Ca rolls
Adventurers September I
inatchh being rescheduled for
September 8 and ) at Haynes
Oval
In matches entering the final
day's play tomorrow. St.
A I b a n s p I a y
St. Agnce and Prison Otticers
go to bat against the leaguer
leading Southerners.
No-w


in Virdion's place.
The shuffle was announced by
general manager Joe L. Brown at a
hastily called late afternoon news
cilonerence.
Brown also said Murtaugh would
serve as manager for the 1974
season
Lbse affable. cigar-smoking
Miurtaugh. 56. stepped aside as
Pirate manager Nov. 23. 1971 and
was appointed director of player
acquisition and development.
Virdon. 42. had been Murtaugh's
right hand man during the 1970
arid 1971 seasons and often stepped
in to serve for the folksy Murtaugh
when the latter was sidelined with
illness. Calm and unflappable like
his boss, Virdon seemed a natural
for the job.


KARATE INSTRUCTOR
Gus Cartwright demonstrates
superb form and fitness
during one of his training
sessions. A new student
watches closely.






AMERICAN LEAGUE
East Division
Baltimore 79 57 .581 -
Boston 77 63 .550 4
Detroit 74 67 .525 7,,
New York 71 6) .507 10
Milwaukee 67 72 .482 131'
Cleveland 61 81 430 21
West Division
Oakland 81 57 .587 --
Kansas City 76 62 .551 5
Chicago 70 70 .500 12
Minnesota 67 71 .486 14
California 62 72 .463 17
Texas 47 91 .341 34
Thursday's Results
Chicago 6, Minnesota 0
Cleveland 10. )etroit 4
New York 8, Milwaukee 6
Oakland 6 California I
Today's Games
Oakland (Odom 4-11 or Holt/man
20-11) at Texas (Hudson 4-1), 9
p.m.
California (Ryan 16-15) at Kansis
City (Busb, 14-12). 8:30 p.m.
Chicago (Wood 22-18) at Minnesot.i
(Decker 9-6), 9 p.m.
Baltimore (McNally 14-14)-14, iit
Cleveland (C. Perry 15-18), 8 p.m.
Milwaukee (Slaton 11-11) at New%
York (McDowell 5-6), 7:30 p.m
)etroit (J. Perry 13-1 I) at Bostion
('attin 12-13), 7:30 p.m..
NATIONAL LEAGUE
East Division
St. Louis 72 68 .514 ---
Pittsburgh 67 69 .493 3
Montreal 68 70 .493 3
New York 66 73 .475 5':
Chicago 65 73 .471 6
Philadelphia 63 77 .450 9
West Division
Cincinnati 85 55 .607 -
Los Angeles 83 57 .593 2
San IFrancisco 79 5.9 .572 5
Houston 71 71 .500 15
Atlanta 67 74 .475 18",
San D)iego 49 89 .355 35
Thursday's Results
Montreal 5, Chicago 3
San Diego 3 Los Angeles 2
Today's Games
New York (Matlack 11-15 and
Koosman 12-14) at Montreal
(Torrez 9-11 and Renko 12-9). 2,
6:05 p.m.
Pittsburgh (Kison 0-0) at
Philadelphia (Brett 12-7). 7:35 p.m.
Cincinnati (t(rimsle I 13-8) ai
Atlanta (Schueler 7-7). 8.015 p.m.
San Dliego (Arlin 9- 3) at | ,I
Angeles (Osteren 16-7), II p.m.
Houston (Roberts 14-9) at San
Francisco(Marichal O- I1). I p.m


Opens 7 p in. Shi, s start 7:50
Clilt.DRI N 'ND Rl R 12 1 1 IRE.I!
Sec 2 .'uaturcs laue ar 9: 0
NOW thru TUES. *
"CHARI.I SI ON O I 1LT 9 so
RICHARD BENJAMIN
DYAN CtNNON JAMES COBURN
--SHI-ILA' 7 50 & 11.30-

THE IAST


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NOTICE


The Corporation is in the process of compiling the Telephone
Directory for 1974 and wishes to inform all interested parties that
advertising space has been made available on the outside rear cover and
the inside front and rear covers.

This space offers tremendous advertising potential in that some
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Tenders for the above advertising space should be submitted in a
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i


I


VIANNY JACQL
Agnes' wicketkeep
opening batsman ali
Paradise Island's pac
Frank Roach both
suspensions di
"unsportsmanlike c


s ltIn1ps. .1, itu s iap


I