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Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00084249/03446
 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 14, 1973
 Subjects
Genre: newspaper   ( sobekcm )
newspaper   ( marcgt )
Spatial Coverage: Bahamas
 Notes
General Note: Description based on: Vol. 79, no. 210 (Aug. 3, 1983); title from caption.
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Source Institution: University of Florida
Holding Location: University of Florida
Rights Management: All rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier: oclc - 09994850
oclc - 9994850
System ID: UF00084249:03446

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CIhu


Registered with Postmrnter of Bahamas for potag coion withe Bahama ) Nassau and Bahama Islands Leading Nowspaper
g NewI---er


VOL. LXX, No. 239 Friday, September 14,1973. Price: 15 Cents


SOME STORMY PROTESTS, & ELECTIONS

COULD BE UPSET BY PROTEST VOTES


Public service unio





elect only 2 officers


during


n


4-hour meeting


By MIKE LOTHIAN
MOMENTS OF STORMY PROTEST punctuated a generally orderly


four-hour meeting last night during


re-election, by very narrow margins, of two more of last year's Public Service Union officers.


B.E.C. INSURERS

DENY UNION

CHARGE OF

NON-PAYMENT
IlR \\S-t Icc.anmt Iosurance
( ;"!,'! j I '\ 'lusive lents at
S' .ti : Is lctricity
( 'li P "I ,. this morning
demi J ur', t' I n.inceering
Ji ,' i' i .u .' Union
.i' i11- i l, Wl ilham s that
S ; in' ls noa t Ilpaid full
iatT, n ,1 n its to the survivors
,' t[ ) ,A rk. Is, wholi died
Ii tilt cii c, .
{ i *' >ce 1.i o office
;;;i;i. I'atn i I lio w e told
Ihe1 I: ,1 Ic lthat the 8,000
dut on tl l' i ith ttI o or three
'1,nlth: A ,_i.. i ', il ( iem ployee
I te' I 1 t tiiuh,rsonl was paid by
tihe 'i np.'| n to the B1 C'
pr'i :nil, t tn o iiLl August 3.
V* '. :' i I o t '
S the int niie 0 to relatives is due to
tli' flit that l r. larqiuharson
fcev r 't.iltdorsedt the beneficiary
in IhI pI policy, rid. tihe courts
Sill have Ito decide lio \as to
recei the l lt:' ilti S .
She ,said the tinal i8,000 ini
respect of lte .\lugII st 11I death
,t c' pltos et.'c' ('lha lcs Iliggs w\ as
tindj',l .v.i to 1il (' personnel
iIli.'r IHclis Hiain ion
'scpt m]bt'! 4.
\Mi's. HI5Cs stIessed that thet
i ,., i .Ilins ranlLC agre ciient
'. lt.l i.eein I rans-Occanic
.n t HI '. She said BI-C'
s iii s lails anid tile
io: )iiim nt L iak.s tie pay illents
ll ( ii torwardimng to

\i iliiitiim s. aid yesterday
thit It. I a iittlitarsotil's fam ily
hlii nol recei veil his death
Kn.etlit utp to last I thursday,
and MIr. I cimgs' relatives had not
recc.icd it up to Monday.

Shop steward fired',

union demonstrate
1 11 situation bett.'een
B. .1 m, nagctillein t anto
ie il'tt d I the I 'nionl struck a
ne.'. litgh ItoJay after the
ICIt..tii l "itiInl" of a shop
stI'\k,,IJ .it lthe Big Pond

\ mt 1 t a n e i) i S
tleliionsir itil resulting ini a
gi-sl st\. i ii t d when shop
stiexart l eicrk S ini is Aas
ordered ill tmhe job by
d c palm icInt superintendent
Secil Rose.
Siiiis siil ithe was ordered
oftt mie jo()b itir an attempt to
ilte t I wsIitI management
concerning imi cities affecting
I .( \ .l'. Ileihbers in his
department, tlie Big Pond
mechanic shop.
()ver 25 Swotikers the
entire mechanic shop staff -
took part in the
deI monster ation.
hGeneral Workeis union
leader Mi. Dudley Williams this
afternoon declared the action
on behalf of Mr. Rose as a
breach of contract signed
between B I+.'. and I-.G.W U.
"I here cannot le a dismissal
without a hearing, that is what
the contract states. I have
advised Mr. Simris to remain
on the job until 4.30 p.m. and
to return to work on Monday,"
he said.


FURNITURE

ACCESSORIES


DOllY MAhSON FUTNIIlIE


The re-elections of first vice
president Samuel Thurston of
the Works Ministry and second
vice president Leon
Ilutchinson of the Health
Ministry could be overturned,
however, if the Labour
Ministry tests the eligibility of
50 voters who cast their ballots
under protest from the
challengers.
Mr. Thurston defeated
Oswald Munnings of the Real
Property Tax Department 212
to 187, and Mr. Hutchinson
came of an even closer race
177 to 169 over Harcourt
Rolle of the Immigration
Department. Dr. Granville Bain
collected only six votes in his
bid for the second vice
president's post, after being
excluded from the race for the
first vice presidency.
Although the PSU claims
some 3,000 members, less than
400 showed up for last night's
elections at A. F. Adderley
auditorium on Harold Road.
The factions voting to fill
nin. PSL executive' posts are
polarised behind incumbent
president Thaddeus Darling
and presidential challenger
Willamae Bridgewater, of the
union's BaTelCo branch, who
Mr. Darling defeated 291-214
on August 29.
Mr. Darling is backing the
candidacy for re-election of his
entire 1972-73 slate of officers,
with the exception of Hervis
Bain, who resigned several
months ago as secretary
general. Mr. Darling has
proposed Garth Green of the
Customs Department to fill the
vacancy.
Mrs. Bridgewater's camp is
challenging all but two of Mr.
Darling's nominees.
DISAPPROVAL
The first of three major
moments of protest last night
came at about 7:40 when
BaTelCo agitators loudly
expressed their disapproval of
delaying the start of the
elections, scheduled for 7:30.
The Ministry of Labour's
Chief Industrial Officer and
Registrar of Trade Unions,
Lamber: L. W. Parker, was at
the meeting as an observer.
The presidential elections
two weeks ago were conducted
entirely by Ministry officials,
but last night's balloting was
handled by union members,
with Mr. Parker present only to
observe.
The CIO told the protesters:
"If you have any objections
to the Ministry they should be
registered afterwards, not
before or during the election,
but afterwards."
The protesters accepted
that.
The meeting actually got
underway at about 7:50, when
Mr. Darling called for
nominations for the post of
first vice president.
Mr. Thurston Mr. Munnings
and Dr. Bain were nominated
in quick order, but Mr. Darling
ordered Dr. Bain's name struck
from the list of candidates
when it was discovered that he
was not present.
POOLS CLOSED
The second uproar came at
9:35 p.m. when Mr. Darling
called for and immediately
received a motion from the
floor to close the polls as 21
BaTelCo telephone operators,
just off duty, dashed through
the auditorium door.
Mr. Munnings' official
representatives challenged 50
voters. If on application the
Ministry examines the voters' ;
financial status to establish
whether they were eligible to
vote or not, Mr. Thurston's
25-vote victory could be upset.
, Shortly after ten o'clock Mr.
Darling called for nominations
for second vice president. But


forward were the names of Mr.
Hutchinson, Mr. Rolle and Dr.
Bain, who this time was
present to confirm his
acceptance of nomination.
In a repetition of the second
incident, shouts of protest
from the BaTelCo supporters
rose when at, 11:05, the polls
were again closed seconds
before about 12 more BaTelCo
late-comers rushed into the
hall.
One angry young man, with
his left arm in a cast,
approached Mr. Darling in a
threatening manner shoving a
pointing finger under the
president's nose. What he told
the president is not known.
In the early stages of the
vote count Mr. Rolle took a
clear lead, and enthusiastic
supporters began chanting
"yay!" every time Mr. Rolle's
name was called out and
"Boo!" at votes for Mr.
Hutchinson.
Mr. Darling at one point
threatened to stop amplifying
the count over the public
address system if the chanting
continued.
The Rolle supporters
were quiet for a while but
minutes later returned to more
subdued chanting, which
slowly faded out as Mr.
Hutchinson notched up votes
and it became clear it would be
a close race.
The vote Hutchinson 177,
Rolle 169 and Bain 6 -
totalled 352, compared with
the first vice presidential vote
total of 399, indicating that a
number of union members had
grown tired of the slow voting
for each office and had left.
In the second vice
president's race as well about
50 voters cast their ballots
under protest, and an
examination could reverse the
results.
Mr. Darling told the
unionists that in view of the
late hour the rest of the
elections would be held at
another time and date, to be
announced.
Six more posts have to be
filled: secretary general,
assistant secretary, treasurer
and three trustees.
Known contestants for
secretary are Ricardo Strachani
of Civil Aviation (Bridgewater)
and Garth Green of Customs
(Darling). Running for assistant
secretary will be V. Ferguson
and Brenda Rolle, while George
Gardiner, the incumbent, is on
both slates for the treasurer's
job and is likely to get it
unopposed.
BOTH SLATES
Incumbent trustee Francis
Garroway of the Lands and
Surveys Department is also on
both slates.
Battling for the remaining
two trustees' posts will be
Edward Gardiner of the Post
Office and the Rev. John
Cleare of the Health Ministry
(Darling) and Earl Bowleg and
Richard Smith (Bridgewater).
The Bridgewater camp has
already protested to Labour
Minister Clifford Darling on
alleged "irregularities" in the
presidential election on August
29. They charge that the
arrangements for the election
did not comply with
constitutional requirements for
14 days' public notice, and
that there were no safeguards
to bar non-financial members
from voting or to prevent
persons voting more than once.
Sources said last night that
no reply has been .received
from the Minister.
It is expected that last
night's elections also will be
protested, on the same
constitutional grounds and on
the basis of the protest votes.
The BaTelCo-PSU division


arose out of a number of
events. The branch has charged
the parent union with failing to
support the branch properly in
recent contract negotiations.
CHALLENGE
On July 25 at a union
executive meeting Mr. Darling
reportedly challenged the
branch representative's right to
question him on a proposed
constitutional amendment to
increase union officials' tenure
of office from one to three
years.
In addition the branch has
agitated over Mr. Darlings'
failure to comply with a
constitutional provision
requiring that annual elections
be held during the month of
July. Then, on July 26, Mrs.
Bridgewater was suspended for
a year both as a union member
and as chairman of the
BaTelCo branch although the
latter was an elected post on
grounds that her conduct was
"not conducive and in keeping
with the Public Services
Union."
The branch appealed the
suspension and called for a
special general meeting to hear
the case in accordance with the
union's constitution. When Mr.
Darling failed to call the
meeting, the appeal was
directed to the Labour Minister
who ordered that the special
general meeting be called. Such
a meeting requires two weeks'
public notice.
But Mr. Darling called the
meeting with little notice, and
when only a few people
showed up coincidentally
most of them executive board
members Mr. Darling turned
it into an executive meeting
and proceeded to lift the
suspension without Mrs.
Bridgewater having a chance to
reply to the charges, which
included alleged misapplication
of union funds.
Mrs. Bridgewater received
the letter lifting the suspension
only three hours before the
start of the presidential
elections, and was effectively
blocked from campaigning for
the office.
The fact that persons from
Government offices other than
BaTelCo are running for
election on the Bridgewater
ticket is an indication that the
dissension is not limited to the
BaTelCo workers.
Mr. Darling barred the Press
from the auditorium during
last night's elections. "1I have
had enough adverse publicity
in the press," he said.


U.S. shrimp boat

caught poaching

THE U.S. registered
shrimper "Kelly Lynn" was
apprehended by the police
boat San Salvador at noon
yesterday allegedly fishing
within the Bahamas zone in the
area of Turtle Rock, a few
miles west of Great Exuma.
A police Marine Division
spokesman said the San
Salvador was on patrol at the
time under the command of
Captain H. Sweeting.
The 50-foot vessel
reportedly had a crew of four,
three of whom are Cuban
Americans. It was taken into
custody after a chase and
brought into port 3 am. today.
The men were being held at
Central Police station this
afternoon waiting to be
charged in Magistrate's Court.
The Bahamas has a three
mile territorial limit and an
additional nine-mile fishing
zone.


CIVIL SERVICE
ELECTION Union members
gather for last night's meeting
of the Public Service Union to
elect union officers. There
were moments of stormy
protest in the controversial
union elections. PHOTOS:
Philip Symonette.


WITNESS DENIES

SEEING KIDNAP

ACCUSED
A SELF-defense instructor
and Holiday Inn Hotel security
officer this morning denied
claims by accused kidnapper
Leroy N. McLean, his "former
boss," that he had seen him on
February 15, the evening of
the kidnapping of Andrea
Spencer. 41/2.
A former linesman with the
West End Light and Power
Company, Mr. Samuel
"Scoopy" Rolle denied seeing
the accused 'on days that were
given by McLean in his
evidence in chief.
Mr. Rolle was called to give
evidence by Solicitor General
Langton Hilton in the trial
heard before Mr. Justice
Samuel Graham.
McLean, a hotel security
chief and Dames, a police
corporal were arrested on the
evening of February 17 at
Freeport. The two are charged
with kidnapping Andrea, from
her parents' 10 Albacore Drive
home.
They have pleaded not
guilty to the kidnapping and
four other related charges.
The arrest of the two ended
a search by police and Freeport
residents of over two days.
Their trial, already entering its
fourth week would, by
appearance, end just short of
the date for the close of the
July Criminal Sessions.
McLean, who ended his
evidence in the witness box on
September 6, is appearing
without counsel. Attorney
Randol Fawkes represents
Dames.
In his evidence, McLean told
the court he had told his self
defense instructor of Dames'
injury on February 15. He said
he met him at the front of the
Holiday Inn Hotel car park.
McLean had testified that he
told Mr. Rolle about Dames'
injury on February 15.
Mr. Rolle said in evidence
this morning that he was never
told of the injury until
February 17. The conversation
took place at the security gate
at the rear of the Holiday Inn
Hotel and not at the car park.
He said he did not remember
being told of Dames bumping
into a closet, Mr. Rolle said. He
told the court that McLean had
told him that Dames bruised
his face when they had a
free-fight.
McLean said that during the
fight, he had kicked Dames,
Rolle said he was told. "To my
knowledge, I have never met
Dames or McLean at anytime
in the front parking lot at the
International Hotel," he
said
lie also said Dames
never told him he had bumped
into a closet at his apartment
which he shared with McLean.
Nor had he seen McLean at the
home of Philip Francis on
February 14 where self defense
classes were conducted.
Mr. Rolle admitted he did
not remember what events
occurred on February 13, 14,
and 18 or on September 9 and
10. He said, however, that he
was able to remember
September 17, the day he said
McLean told him about Dames'
injury.


Hike in 'phone rates



effective October 1

TELEPHONE RATES are to be increased effective October 1
and the principal installation charge reduced, Bahamas
Telecommunications chairman Joseph R. Ford announced today.


The new rates will be
reflected in bills received by
consumers from Batelco
beginning September 30.
The revision of monthly
equipment rentals will increase
residential rates for a direct
telephone from $5.71 to $7
and business rates from $8.57
to $14.
The cost of installing an
extension at the same time as
the main telephone will be
revised to $15 "more
accurately reflecting the actual
costs of the installation
involved," Mr. Ford said.
Monthly rentals for business
extensions with and without a
switch will be amended to
$1.50 and $1.25 respectively.
The charges for domestic
extensions will remain
unchanged however.
CHARGE DROPPED
"Since it has become
apparent that the onetime
installation charge of $75 for a
direct telephone has acted as a
deterrent, especially to
domestic subscribers, this
charge will be dropped," the
Batelco chairman said.
It is understood that the
increase in telephone cost is
partly the result of pa.y rises
granted Batelco employees by
management in July. Batelco
publicly stated during the
negotiations that it could not
meet the wage increases out of
existing sources.
In today's statement Mr.
Ford said Batelco had
expanded and improved its
services in the Family Islands
to provide a part of the
necessary infrastructure for
growth and development of the
whole of the Bahamas.
"It i recognized that the
Corporation has had to provide
these services at a loss and will
continue to do so for some
time to come," he said.
"In the meantime, however,
in order to make a more
adequate contribution towards
the operating costs of island
stations, it will be necessary to
revise rates as follows:
RATES FOR 3 MINUTES
SERVICE Person to
Person between island groups,
Present Rate $1.50; New Rate
51.80. Person to Person within
island groups, Present Rate .42;
New Rate .51. Other
Person-to-Person, Present Rate
.63; New Rate .75.
"At the same time a new
station-to-station service
between Family Island groups
will be introduced at the
substantially reduced rate of
$1.20 for three minutes, the
spokesman said. This will allow
subscribers to make inter-island
calls to a telephone number
without naming a person at
lower cost.
"During the last ten years,"
the Chairman added, "the
Bahamas has experienced
phenomenal growth in the
commercial and domestic
sectors of its economy which
called for greater and improved
communications needs
throughout the country.
Conscious of this national
growth and the need to meet
its requirements, latelco
embarked on a large capital
expansion programme in
respect of cable, telephones
and exchange equipment
amointing Stp 3{5 aol1ioi ti-


the last five years. During the
period of this expansion, tne
costs of materials and
operating expenses have risen
because of worldwide
inflationary trends.
''The tremendous
commercial growth of the
Bahamas has resulted in its
becoming a major international
business centre. The
Corporation has played a key
role in bringing this about by
providing the most modern
communications systems.
Indeed, the introduction of
such modern facilities as Direct
Distance Dialing has enabled
Batelco to reduce overseas
rates for domestic and business
calls to the United States by 16
per cent in 1971 and by 20 per
cent in December, 1972, as
well as by 25 per cent to
Canada.
"The number of telephones
operated by the Corporation
has grown from 12,500 in
1961 to approximately 35,000
in 1973 with a resultant
increase in manpower
requirements and labour costs
to provide and maintain the
network. Throughout this
period the Corporation has not
adjusted its local service rates.
Now, however, it is considered
essential that changes be made
to reflect the current high
grade and wide range of
services offered and to
maintain the high rate of'
expansion necessary to keep
pace with national demand."

loy (6) Nassau's

27th. traffic death

Six-year-old Tom Guerrier
of Market Street South became
Nassau's 27th traffic fatality
last night when he was involved
in an accident with a car on
Palmetto Avenue.
Police said the child was
involved in the accident with
car NPS 295 driven by Audley
Jones, 23, of Sixth Street, The
Grove.
The accident occurred at
7:20 p.m. and young Guerrier
was pronounced dead at
hospital at 7:45 p.m.
On August 26, Carlton
Beneby, 14 and Jack Sawyer,
10, were killed when two cars
skidded out of control at the
Queen Elizabeth Sports Centre
where the boys were
spectators.

REQUIEM MASS
A REQUIEM mass for Mrs,,
Maude deCato Smith will be
held at Christ Church
Cathedral 8 p.m. Tuesday and
will be conducted by the Rt.
Rev. Michael Eldon, Lord
Bishop of Nassau and the
Bahamas.
Mrs. Smith was the wife of
the late Francis Smith and
mother of Mr. Basil Smith,
now living in Barrennes,
Ontario, and Mrs. Barbara
Hobbs of Terrace, British
Columbia.
Although Mrs. Smith was
originally a communicant of
St. Agnes Parish, she became
an active participant in both
the Cathedral Day School and
Sunday School at Christ
Chanrch Cathedral following her
manrige.


Miss Mary Darville, senior
private secretary, Ministry of
External Affairs, has been
appointed secretary to the
Permanent Mission.
Dr. Hepburn, Mr. Dean and
Miss Darville left Nassau last
week for New York to prepare
for the establishment of the
Mission there.


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PM TO SPEAK

AT UNITED

NATIONS ON

TUESDAY
PRIME Minister Lynden 0.
Pindling will attend the 28th
Session of the General
Assembly of the United
Nations on Tuesday, when the
Bahamas application for
admission to the World
Organization will be
considered.
The Prime Minister will
deliver the speech of
acceptance to the General
Assembly when the Bahamas is
admitted to the United
Nations.
The Security Council, on
July 18, having examined the
application for membership of
the Bahamas unanimously
recommended to the General
Assembly that the Bahamas be
admitted to membership in the
United Nations.
The 15 members on the
Security Council spoke in
strong support of the Bahamas'
application.
The Prime Minister,
accompanied by Mrs. Pindling,
will leave Nassau on Sunday
for New York.

BAHAMAS U.N.

DELEGATION

IS APPOINTED
THE BAHAMAS application
for admission to membership
in the United Nations will be
sponsored by other
Common wealth Countries
when the Resolution for
admission is considered on
Tuesday at the 28th Session of
the General Assembly of the
United Nations.
Today the Cabinet Office
announced that Governor-
General, Sir Milo Butler, acting
on the advice of the Prime
Minister, has appointed the
first members to the Bahamas
Permanent Mission to the
United Nations and other
related international agencies
The appointment of the
Bahamas delegation to the
General Assembly of the
United Nations has also been
announced.
His I xcellency Mr.
Livingstone B. Johnson,
Ambassador Fxtraordinary and
Plenipotentiary has been
appointed to head the
Permanent Mission to the
United Nations.
Other members of the
Bahamas Permanent Mission
are Dr. Davidson L. Hepburn,
a p p o i n t e d a s
Minister/Counsellor and
Deputy Permanent
Re presentative; and Mr
Samuel T Dean, First
Secretary to the Permanent
Mission.
Senator the lion. Paul L.
Adderley, Minister of External
Affairs and Attorney General,
is to be chairman of the
delegation to the General
Assembly together with His
Ixcellency Mr. Livingstone B.
Johnson, the Ambassador, who
is to be vice-chairman of the
delegation to the General
Assembly and Mr. Oris S.
Russell, O.B.E., permanent
secretary, Ministry of External
Affairs, Dr. Davidson L.
Hepbumrn and Mr. Samuel T.
Dean.
Alternate representatives on
the delegation to the General
Assembly are Mr. Ernest T.
Strachan, acting deputy
permanent secretary, Ministry
of External Affairs, Mr. Peter
Drudge, first assistant
secretary, Ministry of External
Affairs and Mr. George P.
Stewart, first assistant
secretary, Ministry of External
Affairs.




'p


Friday, September 14, 1973.


NO COUNTER-COUP


Chilean parties back


ISRAELIS SHOOT WATERGATE DEVELOPMENT HAITIAN LANDING
MAY HAVE BEEN

DOWN 13 Appeals court wants ONLY SMUGGLERS


WHITE HOUSE HAD NO ADVANCE ON CHILE COUP
W\ASIIIN(. I)N (AP) T'he White IHouse said I hursday President Nixon
had no advance knowledge of an\ specific plans for a military coup in
Chile. Ihe state department has said it had received reports that a coup
would occur prior to the oserthro,( on tIuesday, of the Marxist
government ol President Allende. Hut it said these reports were part of a
steady stream it, runmtoutrs it had received in recent months. Ihe
department denim ,1 published reports that a decision had been made by
U.S. officials at tihe highest level to do nothing about an upcoming
goernmient overturn in Santiago.
S state department news oftticer said the reports were not seen by
responsible otticials until after the coup had begun President Nixon wa.s
niit tlentioned h\ name tlut the reference to "responsible officials" was
taken to include the 'resident
the \ white Hlouse statement said it is not U.S. policy to support violent
overthrow ,t governments as a means of settling disputes

CHILE BREAKS OFF RELATIONS WITH CUBA
SAN'IIt, (I \P) I he nerw military regime in Chile formed into a
i\orking toeriinent 'Ihursda headed by a 5? \ear old army general. It
protnptl, broke di',!l.itati relations with Cub, It also lifted a state of
siege in the capital o,,t Santiago hor six and one half hours to permit
civilians to leave their homes to Iblain food and other provisions. I or the
third da*,. troops thought with earned supporters of President Salvador
\llende. sh reportedly\ I. nl I tted suicide in the coup. Mex ic said it had
granted plditi.al aslhim tt \,ied "'s iidow and children. (eSll SIORY
I Ils tPA(t I
BIG AIR BATTLE BETWEEN ISRAEL & SYRIANS
I I \VIN (.\I') Isr.e'li iand \ rian \ warplans battled high over the
\Iediterraine'n near tihe S\ ri.in ast I hursda\ and Israel said it shot downsn
1 s.1 sr ian it i and losI t ino tl its o\n
S, rna said it Ipst e planes and shot down five Israeli jets. Both reports
agreed it %s \ the Lirgeest terial battle since thile 167 Middle Fast VWar.
,\n Israeli hlii. ,pter rescued the downed Israeli pilot from the sea and
picked up t S\ rnan suro ior I he helicopter pilot later told a news
oinftereinc' ii olther S\ri,uis n\ere seen i the water.
Israeli ian t r.e hid lt Brig. (ten. liniamnin Peled said the Israeli planes
"'were ion iri rtii'' sC.i patrol' aliiIt 5o miles north of Israel's northern
port of liiita when the\ w ere intercepted hb about a dozen Syrian
Soviet built 11i, 2 air.ratt.
ie denied a SrnAn .Iliim that the planes had violated Syrian airspace.
"\\e were user interniitional\ waters \wihen the battle ensued." he told
lewvs mein
SKYLAB 2 GETS GO-AIEIF .L) FOR FULL MISSION
Sl\''I- Ct NI l tt, oihuston (Al *I) I lie Sklab 2 astronauts received
medical clearance lIhurs.day ts complete their record St day orbital
tourne, .
Space ageini rnedital experts made their w, eekly evaluation of the
health of the crewmen and recommended to NASA administrator James B.
Hletcher that the flight be extended to its full duration.
lie crew is in g-od health T here is no current medical problem that
would shorten thle planitied mission length ofI 5O da,.s." one of the flight
tiireoniis reporteded
MITCHE LL SUBPOENAS WHITE HOUSE TAPES
NI\\ lO()RK (\1 I rs a or tornler Attorney generall John
Stcheit ha. suhbpoen.ed an\ WAhite ilHouse tapes or documents which mta
relate to the sobtrtitimI i t justice and conspiracy case against the one-time
\i\on Cisi ('abinet otficer I he actiti was disclosed in .S. district court in
Nesw 'tork \when a record of the courtt hearing became available.
I'lie government lhas moved to squash the subpoena, which xwas
returnable on l uesdas if this week. the da.L the trial of Mitchell and
former Commnerse Sesretar\ Maurice Stans w\as scheduled to begin. I he
tw`o former Cabinet members won a delays in the start of their trial
Senator I-di\ard lKenned\ said todai Congress would hase to impeach
President Ni\on it tie should def a supreme court order to release the
controversial \,atergate t,.pes. In a Senate speech. Kennedy said he
deplores what ihe called "increasing speculation" that Nixon would disobey
a high court ruling that rejected his withholding of the tapes.
Senate sources saI a specitil \ atergite subcommittee has tound virtually
no evidence to, support Rceptblican charges that the committee's chief
unestigator en1gazted il electronic surveillance against Nixon's 1060
campaign for the presldti i )litne source familiar with the subcommittee's
work said the evidence gathered so far is flimsy at best.
1972 U.S. ELECTION COST S77 MILLION
'.\ \SlilN; I (IN ( \I') tCongressional candidates spent more than '77
million in 1972 election campaigns and most of it came from big
contributors, according to a study h ( otimmoun Cause
A report released l'hursdas said 1.896 House and Senate candidates who
ran in primary and general elections reported total expenditures of
$77,.255,.078 for the period from April 7 through Dec. 31.
Common Cause, a citizens lobby group, said it compiled the figures from
the reports required tf candidates by the new campaign finance law. They
did not include money raised and spent prior to April 7, 1972. when the
law went into effect.
CHRYSLER FACES STRIKE AT MIDNIGHT
I)ITROllI (\P) More than 127 thousand members of the United
Auto Workers ire read\ to strike the ('hryser corporation at midnight if
negotiators meeting behind closed doors fail to reach agreement by
that time. A news blackout was imposed on the talks last evening and, as a
result, there is no indication of the status of negotiations.
The talks adjourned shortly before last midnight and were scheduled to
resume this morning \ Lignion spokesman said such a recess was unusual for
the night prior to i strike deadline *nd a cI'risler spoikenan said he
could not rcL.ill [ie',tl.i tiotlns ever being recessed s(o carl s in the night
before ,liheduled salkl.ut lho\\eser, there is no definite medication as to
whether the action means nI\ progress has been made.
HIJACK ERROR USESSS ETHIOPIAN SCARE
(1OI ()(,\ l \'. I S1 ( 1 R1" N\ Y (AP). Ihe pilot o i In thiopian
airliner l, ting I mnper.r Htalle Selassie home from \\ est C;erman\ set off a
hijacking alarming h error todas \ liile fly ing user Ital'. but then quickly
reported all i\as inirn.l aboard, \\est German air safety official, said
I tie royal plane, ,i ieing 720. left Cologne airport at 0 34 a.m. for a
direct flight to \ddis \haba, the t thiopian. capital \ htie flMii nc .,ver Milan
thie otficIl.s s id, t-he plil t pushed the wroiiig utlt..n and set the hijacking
s are
lhe Italian .iir lorse -iat up ti,, fighter lets. and tliei escorted the
,inrliner out of It.ali.in ar space Meanwhile the pil,t had reported all w'as
iornmial ,id liheided ..ross the M\lediterranean tor the I g pttumn t.oast
S lie tI emperor had just uonluded a three da\ unofficial visit to West
e'rnsiini, tihei.' he net with President (.ustav'e Hteinenmanil and
i( h ,iiellor \ill% lirandt \ source at the c'ologne airport said about 30
persons ere a ioard the plane, including the I mniperor's oldest daughter,
Princess Iern.ige, nle embers ot the ro\ al entourage, security. guards and
the res\ iof the plane
U.S PRIME RATE NEARS 10 PER CENT
N\\ 5 iR IK IIM') IhIe nation's prime lendin rate the interest
iinks charge their best clror|ate lusltonlers ciuld jumrp to a historic
hiii todai l ate esteruli. saii I railciss oi's \\ ells I argo BianIk announced it
would lift its prince rate tr,,m nine and three-quarter per cent to ten per
cent. effective todas
It '.'., is tl e list miot liiow.ird thie ten per .ent lesel after a raidl series oit
liitins that carried llthe prime rate ti ninett anid three-quarters per cent last
monthit. Sot bser\ers believe that thie wells I argo move mas be followed
iui kli by tlie rest ,l the bhinkiti indiistr\.


Junta, Cubans kicked SYRIAN JETS Nixon to let Cox
Sa I a I I0 . .. .


out of the country


SANTIAGO, CHILE (AP) Th
general as President Thursday,
diplomatic relations with Cuba
foreign policy.
An around-the-clock curfew,I
in effect since Tuesday, was
lifted at noon for 61' hours so)
civilians could leave their
homes to purchase food and
other necessities.
The curfew had been sot
strictly enforced in this city of
three million nearly a third
of the national population t
that civilians couldn't leave
their homes even to borrow a
cup of sugar from a next-doot
neighbour. Hundreds of others
had been stranded in offices
and hotels in downtown
Santiago.
But a new flurry of shooting
broke out in the downtown
area at noon and only a
handful of pedestrians
ventured into the street there.
Troops have been fighting foi
three days against snipers and
other armed supporters of
,Salvador Allende, Chile's dead
Marxist President.
A communique broadcast on
the state radio network
appealed to Chileans to go to
medical centres during the
6':-hours of no curfew to
donate blood "of whatever
type."
the appeal followed
unofficial reports that 500 to
1,000 people have died and
many others have been
wounded in fighting since
Tuesday morning, when a coup
t o p pled Allende s
three-year-old government. The
military authorities, in charge
of the only radio network on
the air, have not mentioned
casualty figures.
4 MAN JUNTA
Gen. Augusto Pinochet
tigarte, commander in chief of
the army, became President of
the four-man Junta and swore
in a 15-memtber cabinet t
composed mostly of military.
The swearing-in ceremony
was broadcast briefly on a
state-controlled television
network and an announcer told
the audience: "We can realize
that in the faces of the new
ministers one notes a great
determination and will to face
the task of the national
reconstruction."
Rear Adm. Ismael Huerta,
the new foreign minister,
advised the Cuban ambassador,
Mario Garcia Inchaustegui, that
the Junta, in one of its first
acts, broke diplomatic relations
with Cuba.
I nchaustegui and 160
members of his mission drove
to Pudahuel international
airport during the night and
left for Havana Thursday
morning in a Soviet airliner.
One of Allende's three
daughters, Beatri/, left with
the delegation, which includes
her Cuban husband, Luis


REASONS FOR


SUICIDE?

SANTIAGO, CHILLI (AP)-
Marxist President Salvador
Allende may have committed
suicide because the armed
forces chiefs arrived ten
minutes too late to receive his
surrender.
That was the suggestion
advanced by the new military
junta that deposed Allende
Tuesday in a violent coup
followed by street fighting.
A junta communique issued
Wednesday, which was the first
official acknowledgement of
Allende's death, gave this
version.
Allende, besieged in the
presidential palace by army
and air force units, sent his
general secretary Fernando
Flores with a message saying he
would meet the Generals'
demands and resign at 2:50
EST.
The junta leaders left for the
squart, gray palace. But as their
car approached, they were


delayed by a gunfight between
soldiers and Allende's
supporters.
They entered the building at
1300 EST and were taken by
occupying troops to a second
floor salon.
There, the 65-year-old
President's body was slumped
on a sofa with two bullet
wounds in the head.
Police investigators reported
unofficially earlier that Allende
had shot himself with an
automatic rifle that was a gift
from Cuban Premier Fidel
Castro.
The investigators placed the
time of death at about 1250
EST.


e military junta named an army
formed a Cabinet and broke
in a sharp reversal of Chile's

ternandez Ona, the embassy's
first secretary.
Allende's widow, Hlortensia,
her twvo other married
daughters and four
grandchildren received asylum
in the Mexican embassy, tie
Mexican government
announced Thursday. They are
to leave for Mexico City on
Friday aboard a Mexican plane
ALLENDF-'S WIDOW
Mrs. Allende had returned
from Mexico only last week.
She had led a Chilean mission
bringing relief supplies for
victims of a recent earthquake
and flooding.
The military chieftains who
overthrew Allende gained a
strong but temporary political
base Thursday night
The moderate Christian
Democratic Party and the
right-wing National Party,
which together won nearly 64
per cent of the votes when
Allende was elected in 1970,
expressed approval of the
Tuesday coup.
The Christian Democrats.
Chile's largest party, said the
Junta's goal "to restore peace
between Chileans ... requires
fair and unified action by
everyone.
But the statement signed sby
party President Patricio Aylwin
made clear that the
endorsement of military rule
was temporary. It said the
traditions of the armed forces
"inspire confidence that as
soon as they finish the task
they undertook ... power will
return to the people."
TOTAL CRISIS'
Sergio Onofre Jarpa,
President of the National
Party, said Allende's three-year
rule had provoked "total
crisis, and he called on all
Chileans 'to support without
reservations the corrective
action of the Junta."
Many leaders of the
Communist and Socialist
parites. the backbone of
Allende's Popular Unity
coalition, have fled the country
or are in hiding to avoid arrest.
Leftist militants who seized
factories and universities in
Santiago and waged a sniping
campaign against the army and
the police have been dislodged
from most of the occupied
buildings, and the gun battles
are diminishing each day.
The Junta suspended the
curfew for 61'- hours Thursday ,
it had been in force for 42
hours. Street movement was
permitted from noon to 6:30
p.m., but residents of outer
districts were prohibited from
entering the centre of the city.
The curfew was to break
again at 10 a.m. today, and the
Junta was to decide when it
would be put back on.
NO COUNTER-CO P
There was no evidence in
Santiago to support claims of
Allende supporters who fled to
Buenos Aires that retired Gen.
Carlos Prats was leading army
units in a counter-revolution.
The exiles said Prats and his
force were moving north from
Concepcion, 250 miles south
of Santiago, to attack the
capital, and that the army in
Punta Arenas, the
southernmost province 1,490
miles south of Santiago, was
still loyal to the leftist
coalition. But nothing was
heard in Santiago of (en.
Prats, and a Chilean newsman
in Punta Arenas reported that
the situation there was normal
despite a heavy snowstorm.
Allende, who the Junta said
committed suicide with an
automatic rifle rather than
surrender, was a minority
President, having won only
36.3 per cent of the vote in the
1970 election. But he had
more votes than either of his
opponents, and Christian
Democratic votes elected him
in the runoff election in
Congress.


fhe party's opposition to
him hardened, however, as he
battled to install socialist in
Chile despite the anti-socialist
majority in Congress. The last
two years had seen a constant
tug of war between the leftist
President and the opposition
majority, accompanied by
strikes, a steadily worsening
economic crisis and violence
that became more and more
frequent.
The naval member of the
Junta, Rear Adm. Ismael
Huerta, told a news conference
that the armed forces "did not
want to interfere in vital
affairs," but they did want
order and ^not anarchy. "


IN AIR BATTLE
By I)avid lancashite
11 1. AVIV (A,\) \cv,
tensionI hlIovered )over \iIdtle
last military I ronts I t itla
after the biggest Arals-Isti'hi
aerial battle since' l ot, buhit
the Israeli commiandtt ipoil l
the skies were iluiet.
A swilling doitiglit oleli tIlh
Mediterranean I hutsda\ in
xIhich Istael saul it shot do,\\
13 Syrian MI(;l( Iits, d s
a sharp wainint ,, iw l I'1ist \ i)
plans toii rea, i, e I t liIeI
long-dead "'e st'Iern li 1 t11
against the I.C'v. ish slite. I ihe'
battle sha tcered .11n eilht-ti mi li
lull.
Maj. (en. Bin\anm I'lkid,.
Israel's ait lort e coiu inti de1 ,.
said the tighl was iunpla,nni >1
and flared onli atlcle I I S St i
MI(; attacked lo1l IsiS i. IsI,
onl a routine re'oniaissance '()
miles off tlie nIrtli St 5\ 1,0
coast over international watlcls.
Arah reports, hoII,\( ,.' .
called th Ie battle lIsiacI
aggression, ( :i l ( m d if "'
influient ial \ \killait
ne \\ spa e11 1 cl.ii teIld ti t
collaboration \ k ih lho int
stolla siontit Kin x\ it\ it1 1i 1 I 'In Id
States."
I he Israel i in! il il \
Cot'oiiianild siul tinse l its i\. nI
planes a I rench uli I l M il l i,,
\,was dosineid i I the tc i'II it li!
a in lthe 1 ,3 S .i % l (. It i ii il
S\ rtn losisc Os i, i0l siIt c I '
Ills M- Itidle I1stl \\A.t, ',I!t. I ,l
:i t ,l l l tof Isat li tlllt
Svri L ic i lstit r l thiltt it Ii,
oinly eight planes iIIn t
I ntirsilal enclii tlet ;iiu l sh 1
loa in five Israchi lets.
Air cl tllmalndc Ie i l'ii
\\hoMse own pl1Cane \\as <,,\ '1C
1I I gyptian grounlltil rc !i tli'
desert 17 years .ii JItl .
explain s\ ly thle t ii 'l iL
Israeli scout Ioicc. s tpp. lId
by eight iunliters. \\ .
inspectitng! tle S\ rian cu isl.il
area. Ile said a i'nl thl at it ,s
a patrol to iln 1iI ott \h.ii is,
g ir l l in lM edilcrtI ,'1 1I
\ waters "
Syria lihas hc l iis i c'c ii\ i,
steady arms deliveries ltii lihc
Soviet Ithioin, Iho\\ieveI
including an estinateld 100(
M1 (,21 in the pa tst e.t ,J11;J
many ot lthe \t t'.llieapon(11s 1 i
shipped to nottlie ii p i its ,sic
as Latakia.
()V i < \A\ I I ,.
Syria claiincd that Israelh its
penetrated its airspace e lit
'fartouns Snaii's se'nd liartest
port. I'eled said, e I 'icte 'Ic ei
international wIaleis when I hli
battle e nsiieil
Ihe lsitiu lis aiid lhIe\ s li
down nine i1( ,ind sutfiei eI
their one plane l,'s, dtni !; tili
initial coit tit. I. \ ',lit ti \\
hours later, the Isiatic s sa,, I
their planes shtil cdvon touiI
more MIl(, lile a hLelicCoplCer
was resctuiIi l tlie dl\\i ed Is1 t iitI
i'ilot front thie se.i \i Isaeli
helicopter a.Ls rescItIud S\ian
pilot.
The Syrian was rcpitescd in
good conlldillt 1 il IsiC1hs did
not say what the\ ws uld d1
with hint.
The doswcned Istacli pilot, a.
burly man \lii aptpeared to le
in his late 'Os. appealed t a
news conference still dressed in
his flight suit. lie sttiled
frequently and appealed
relaxed. lis lname iwas nitl
released.
"The battle wass short. I lien
we were ordered to break
contact aund gu lhtinei'," he said.
"About 10 ntles suoth tlt lihe
spot of engagement I \\as Intl. I
had to shut ldowtn lthe engine
and after gliding for some tinic
1 finally ditched.
"I ejected about Il0,0(.
feet and everything went iwell.
Then I waited to he rescued. I
was sure all lthe tinet thlie\
would come to get me out ," hec
said.
"I didn't feel niluch during
the ejection It all happened so
fast." He said he didn't see the
plane that hit liihin.
The pilot evaluated the
Syrian fighting performances as
"low, and the statistics show it.


They never had a chance."
The battle gave the Israelis
their biggest number of kills
since they destroyed 387 Arab
planes, most of them still on
the ground. In one day of the
1967 six-day war. In the last
major clash between Israel and
Syria, on Jan. 8 the Israelis
claimed to have downed six
MI; 21 in day-long air and
ground fighting.
Israel nosw' says that its jets.
equipped with powerful 30mm
cannon a n d S h a f r i r
"dragonfly" missiles, have shot
down 59 Syrian planes since
the 1967 war and that four
Israeli planes have been lost to
Syrian guns. 1he plane lost
Thursday was the first victim
of Arab guns since I-gyptian
ground batteries brought down
an Israeli transport plane Sept.
17, 1971, Israelis said.


hear tapes privately

By Margaret Gentry
WASHINGTON (AP) A federal appeals court suggested
today that President Nixon let special Watergate prosecutor
\rchibald Cox listen to White House tape recordings as a possible
means of avoiding a judicial-executive branch showdown in the


courts.
(tu>\ qulckl\ agreed to
t 1 1 1t ) t he proposed
o i l 1 1 xi ll tise.

I tie \titc Hlouse had no
i ll tdilate co1111 ent.
i\iln s,,) ai ilias refuscted to
let ,;iiycne other than solmle
cIlsncilt and torll er aides hear
lhe tapes of' conversat ions
bh,ul tlhe \\ .ili'ratel iftlair
lie icla i ims tlie courts have no
ii!l I t) make i h ni Itrn over
Il li .apes eitlie toi (ox or a
IdlCt itaIl C i r inspection.
I i uhe \ appeals Court advanced
,i su.gest-l d comipomise by
\ linchl i N\i i. his lv. yer and
( i ieet and decide among.tlttg
Ilhciseclvcs what parts of the
1Iiii AI0Irs' al tapes could be
I Iub iI tled to tIle \ t,;ieCrgate

I tIc iIlt es cautioned,
l| i c I t Iive i l iha their
I i 11iinoin se P| tro losail did nlot
h im t hi t s\\liicourse tlihe might
l Ii us it lo 'ced to rule ethe!her
\ I ,, u tiit 've utip tIhe tapes


TIGHT GRAND


JURY SECURITY


FOR AGNEW
BA.I 11MOIRI, MI). (AP)
\ SpecN.ial ledlerail gald jury
i l ei l tutu I hur l sdai its
'i ', .Isl Iati 'sn ol alien edi
'l 1 i iical c nrti option in
\ i land. I he panel met aniid
npi e eCdeil ted se c s r it
"l c'ltitlions enifolced 1\ Ioire
tlini twvo ( do/eln federal
ii si l.ils.I .
S lihe marshals scaled oil a
tnuliidot leading to the grand
im roomi anild to a nearby
Civ'ator so \wiitnesses before the
painel could go and come
uitilect'te i. Ma rhal ls a o kept
inlt' sullen oulit of thie court
ih use pr i'. 1 hhey said they
tdid so oil tlders of the I.nited
St:Itcs aitl'rtie' .
heicts'te Vice lPresident Spiro
I. A\'new a\has been implicated
ini tlhe All'e'aitions of kickbacks
Si 1 nspiract y under
it\x sst 'lt.;ilti by I the grand jur ,
lite unii 'e. iedeinted security
pli IC, itl l it e1 to speculation
tliit the p.inel \las entering' the
\'ne\\ phase' its probe.
lit l, in \\ ,shitungtorn, a
'spo eslan tl or t le justice
depn 1111 't said it wasn t so.
I1 he tIl ors were nuot
tlcesivin inlor1ination relating
it \'Si't,. '. id the spokesman,
John '\S. IlIucistn. lie said the
S 'c it ilt\ \ ias ")u' st anl
ott Lisov. tl oti lot of things
tlih v.e.lk security t the
t\Vi ter:il'e and ju ry and the
hl1 Le Tinlt i eiM of1' IleWSllmen
iinilling ,i tlI tnd theliu e Itte
ledcial courl IHouse int
W1 1ili oim e)."


for inspection
In an unsigned
memorandum, the U.S. Court
of Appeals said its cotnpromnise
would avoid a head-to-head
clash between the courts and
the President. Nixon claims the
judges have no jurisdiction in
the case.
The court said that if its
suggested compromise fails, it
must attack the issues of the
case.
The Appeals Court said, "It
appeared to the court that the
issues dividing the parties
might be susceptible of
resolution by procedures other
than those set forth" by U.S
dist. judge John J. Sirica lie
commanded Nixon to turn
over nine Watergate-related
tapes for private inspection in
chambers.
Cox's office had nos
immediate comment on the
formula suggested by the
court.
"Apart from noting that the
likelihood of successful
settlement along the lines
indicated contemplates a
voluntary submission of such
portions of the tapes to the
two councils as satisfies them,
we do not presume to prescribe
the details of how the chief
executive will work with the
two counsels," the judges said.
QUALIFICATION
The court said that its
proposal would mean that
"neither the President nor the
special prosecutor would in
any way have surrendered or
subverted the principles for
which they have contended.'
If disputes remain after
compromise efforts, "then this
court will discharge its duty of
determining the controversy
with the knowledge that it has
not hesitated to explore the
possibility of avoiding
constitutional adjudication,'
the judges wrote.
At any rate, the court said,
the compromise effort might
narrow and clarify the issues to
be adjudicated.
I he judges said they made
the suggestion with no idea of
delai ing the case and said the
FIrday deadline for each party
to fil e a d it i o na
inll e ill or and us remains
unchanged.


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i III I I il i ii i


PORT-AU-PRINCE, HAITI
(AP)- National flights to
northern Haiti from
Port-au-Prince remain barred
today, but there was no sign in
this Caribbean capital of a
guerrilla invasion band that
reportedly came ashore two
days ago on the north coast of
Hlaiti.
No troop movement was
sighted nor were military
security measures visibly in
force.
The government-controlled
newspapers and radio have
made no mention of the
reported invasion. The Haitian
embassy in the neighboring
Dominican Republic has told
of the routing of a guerrilla
band of 20 men that
came ashore at Mole St.
Nichole, in the northwest
corner of Haiti.
Mole St. Nichole is located
directly across the Windward
Passage from Cuba, and almost
due south from the Bahamas.
The scattered Bahamian atolls
are the traditional jumping off
point for Haitian invasions
The Bahamian atolls also
have historically served as bases
for smugglers, and one report
current in the Haitian capital is
that the so-called invasion
really was a "Bungled
Smuggling Operation,"
As one source phrased it, the
government "over-reacted,"
suggesting that troops may
have mistaken whiskey-runners
for guerrillas.
However, a Haitian exile
source in the neighboring
Dominican Republic said a
second landing took place
yesterday some miles east of
the first initial invasion at Mole
St. Nichole
Mole St. Nichole has a long
history interwined with
commerce and Caribbean
intrigues. It was "free port" in
I rench colonial times, and a
favourite nestling place for
Yankee Clippers.
lMole St. Nichole later
became the object of a 'I.S
expansionist drive afte. he
U.S Civil War, when then h S.
Secretary of State William II.
Seward tried unsuccessfully to
secure it for use as a U.S. naval
base. The U.S. navy ultimately
settled in Guantanamo Bay, in
Cuba, and directly across the
Winward passage from Mole St.
Nichole.
FRANCE ENDS ITS
NUCLEAR TESTS
PARIS (AP) The French
government today announced an
end to its nuclear test series in the
South Pacific. It came in the form
of a notice to maritime traffic that
the warning to stay clear of the test
area is no longer in effect.
Australia and New Zealand, the
nations which had led the
opposition to the testing, said there
were five explosions.


% %
-1 .
To












Friday, September 14, 1973.


EDITORIAL


A tragic story


By 1 TILNNI: DUPUCII
I lOW MI'UCil have values fallen in the Bahamas since the peak
year of 1970 when loieign investors began to lose confidence in
the government following the legal but immoral rape of the
liawksbill Creek Agreement on the heels of Prime Minister
Pindling's famous or infamous'? challenge to Freeport in his
"bend or break" speech?
1 have told you that in January 1970 1 could have sold The
Tribune for S7 million but refused to part with the paper. Just
after the election last year I accepted an offer of S3 million but
the government blocked the sale.
I am now told that an investor who put over $20 million in an
Out Island development recently sold it for just over S4 million,
mostly in long term notes.
The new investor hopes to make a profit at this level by selling
shares in the enterprise to other speculators.

I had a talk today with a man who had substantial investment
in the Balihamas but who has now withdrawn from the islands
after taking a heavy loss.
in spite of his losses lie still thinks that the Bahamas has great
potential for development.
lHe doesn't suggest that the islands will boom again not in
the immediate future anyway but he feels that the American
government can't afford to allow the economy of the islands to
collapse.
Ihis is a hopeful though and lie is probably right, but how far
can even thle wealthyH I(.S. sustain a country that is controlled by
inexperienced, incompetent, radical men?

Theie is incminipetence at every level of government in the
Bahamas today because Ministers try actively to run their
departments instead of delegating authority to the trained,
experienced professional tmen in their departments.
You will find that most men who are successful in business
have the genius for finding responsible staff who have the
experience and the training necessary for directing sections of
their business. They hand over control of the different
departments to these men.
I certainly munid that this policy worked in my own business
and in my public work in which other people were involved, such
as the War Materials Committee and the Crippled Children's


Slie onte thing we must bear in mind is that not a single man in
the government today can claim to have been outstandingly
successful in any department of life.... and some of them. in Imy
opinion. were abject failures.
Nows in government, these men feel that they should rule with
a heavy hand. They have nothing to lose. And they can go on
endlessly....like a bull in a china shop ....because the public has no
control over government.
It is possible that the public wouldn't do anything anyway to
cotr'cct this situation because it is cleat that the people who
S returned this government to power last September....in spite of
theii shlocking record up Ito that time .... do not understand what is
haIpeningll i thle country. They won't understand until their
stoiomachs 'feel thie pinch.
SOrditrily' people understand because they are intelligent and
S thell IiiNids carn be reached....or they have hearts that react
again isti injustice, such as the persecution of Turks Islanders at
Inmigua because theli Bahamian wives supported the Opposition.
All the evidence today points to the fact that the people wht
keep this government in power have neither head nor heart that
would ordinarily respond to reason or human feeling.
lhey are concerned onl\ with themselves....they believe that
the canl bye all island into themselves....and so the seat of their
reason and cling is lodged in their stomachs. They won't
espnld until either stomachs gio\wl in protest. I feel, this will be

lhill is a shocking state of affairs.

l mi the puIpose of this discussion let us take the
a'.iitnisiatiton if the Princess Margtaret Hospital as an example.
lihe hospital is under the control of the Ministry of Hlealth.
Ilie \M nister of IHealth is the I Ion. .oftus Roker, a lawyer.
1 earlier in this article I said lthit the men in government have no
achievement to their credit that should cause anyone to expect
great things from tiem.
I tn not sug2'eslin that Mr. Roker is not a brilliant lawyer
alihlui.hi I cannot sa\ t'lat I ever heard a great deal about himi in
the liv.'. And so nothing I say in this article ilmust he construed as
tiluching on 'iIs capabilities in the profession in which lie has been


i'n n tlie fItsi Minister of Health appointed by the I'P.L..'.
i'\ci'einil ....light through to the present time....the hospital has
beien in uinhiiappy story. Evidence shows thliat even the highly
comilpetent BIahamiit doctors....who have worked valiantly to
keep the hospital functioninilg 'l'ficiently....have not had an easy
lime. Thlie case ofl Dr. C(ecil Betlhiel who, I am told, is an
outislt.inding physicians, is testimony to this fact.
I \\ill tell yout a little story'. One of the early P.I .P. Ministers
!ttoulecd a ('rinppled Children's Clinic while I was running that
orgliiia i.'ltion .
Alite, s,''ing these untifortunate cluidien lie t ld thIe Amnericani
doct's thin if mlotlhers fed their children buttermiilk there
wotu udl i' he all these crippled childieni'

No\\ let its see what has happened at the hospital since Minister
Roker cit control.
His fiist let was to declare that thie hospital must be enlarged.
There hiad been talk for some time that ai new hospital would
be built to relieve overcrowding conditions at the Princess
Margaret I Hospital. The government had plans drawn. But they


found thleie \\is nsio money to undertake this job.
Instead Mr. Roker said that the solution to this problem was to
enlarge the existing Princess Margaret Hospital. lie said his
government had the money for this job.
And so the Ministry called for tenders for the addition.
C'on i actors went to considerable expense to prepare estimates,
only to be finally told that the government didn't have money to
do the job. They were told that the contract would be given to
the tenderer who was prepared to raise the money on a long-term
loan for the undertaking.

You will recall that for nearly twenty years a group of
dedicated medical specialists from Florida took care of all the
crippled children in the islands. They gave their services free.
They did a fantastic job. I know because I headed the committee
that started this work.
Under a new organization Minister Roker decided that this
work should be done by men in the hospital. The hospital has
neither the facilities nor sufficient staff to do this work properly.
Readers of The Tribune know the story and so I need not go
into detail.

Recently\ the Minister dismissed Dr. Richard Morgan and he
'was given a short time to leave the Bahamas after 16 years of
devoted service to the people of the islands. lie raised a family
here but lie and his family had to go.


Bha sribut e


Bahamian woman speaks her mind on d


ED)ITOR, The Irihbtne.
I hope that oui find it
possible to publish this itter in
your newspaper s )ine tine iin
the very near future.
For some time now, the
thought of the general attitude
of the Bahamian men of this
sick and corrupt society has
constantly been on my mind,
and when 1 read the "Ten
C o i n in a n d i e n t s fo r
huw;bands", printed in your
Tuesday, September I1
edition, I could no longer put
off writing about these
"specimen" who walk around
with male characteristics
calling themselves men.
Not very long ago. Mr P.
Anthony White wrote a
column headed "The
I)estroyer" in which he "tore"
the Bahamian woman to
pieces. Some of his accusations
might have been justifiable in
that there are some women
who fit his descriptions.
However, I wonder whether or
not Mr. White ever thought
that the Bahamian woman is
the product of what the
Bahamian mani has helped to
make her (or rather allowed
him to make her) because she
definitely has to have a partner
to do whatever is done.
There aire far too may
"gutless" men (especially
married men) walking around
with the wrong ideas in their
minds as to women and the
roles they (the men) think the
women should play. If more
men would respect their
marriage vows and thus respect
their wives, and help to make
the relationship what it should
be rather than trying to keep
up with their friends who hang
up around the latest "male
gossip'" bar in some
newly-purchased restaurant,
owned by tilhe overnightt rich"
blacks in this society, and if
more of these would spend
more time at hoine making
plans in which their families
could be included, rather than
planning fishing trips, etc., for
a bunch of tired men, there
would be no need for the
women to make weekend
shopping trips to Miami or
anywhere else so often. Apart
from helping to make the
woman a destroyer, the men
are setting no example for their
children, particularly their
sons, because when they are
constantly out, it gives them
(the children) the mioression
that this is the way it should
be, and they in turn grow up
\with the same attitude.
1 here are somee women who
may like keeping other
women's houses hot while their
men are out taking care ofi
other men's business and


This man was a radiologist.


L0


sometimes their own friends
because they like to gossip and
obviously do not mind what
goes on, but on the other hand,
there are those women who
want and need the
companionship of their
husbands, and who, for the
sake of properly rearing their
children to be worthwhile,
useful citizens, would rather
spend her spare time with him.
For far too long the
Bahamian woman was forced
to sit back and take all that the
Bahanmian man gave. but the
Bahamian woman is tired of
this and she is no longer taking
but is now giving. What she is
doing is onl\ in retaliation for
what the men started. I am not
condoning any wrong doings,
but I am certainly not going
along with the "I can do as I
like, because I am the man"
programme. which is so
popular in the Bahamas. It
takes more than bringing the
grocery money home every
week to make a good husband.
Practically all of the Bahamian
man's spare time plus
Saturday, Sundays and
holidays, is spent "loafing
around" with the so called
friends, then when he decides
to go home (that is when his
friends think it is time for him
to go, because if they think
otherwise, they begin taunting
on "the hen pecked" bit,
which causes the "gutless
specimen" to stay longer) he
leaves there with expectations
of' finding his wife smiling or in
a good mood. If on the
contrary, he finds this not to
be tihe case, and his wife talks
about how much time he
spends out, he then tries to
justify his inconsiderate action
by telling her about what
nights (about two perhaps) he
did stay at home. as if he is
doing her some favour by being
the companion to her that he
shouI bhe. Just how much of
this trash do they expect
women to take'?
Some men start out in life
with nothing, they do nothing
constructive in the line of
improving their state in life and
then expect that by some
modern day miracle, because
they are Bahamians, they are
going to get something, but
sadly, in the end they end up
with what they started out
with nothing. Unfortunately,
there are others involved who
have to suffer the same fate
with him. Bahamian mnen
always think they know it all.
and rather than discuss and


a specialist in a department oft


medicine in which there are not Imany mnen. There is no Bahamiiani
to take his place. And I am told that it won't be easy to find a
tquialified replacement. Apparently his only crime was that he was
a white man.
Already Minister Roker is finding that there is no replacement
in sight. lie has been obliged to make arrangements with thee
Kaiser Founlation in California to provide a service for the
hospital on a temporary basis. This service will cost S35,000 for
thrc months l)Dr. Morgan's salary was S 13,500 a year
****** ":"* -****
You miay think the Kaiser charges are high. They are, by
comtlparison within the salary paid to D)r. Morgan. But everything is
high in the U.S.....and they continue to go higher.
Foi instance. Mr. Arthur Finniston, who is well known illn the
IBahalmais, tells me thii ten years ago lie paid thie top man ill his
factor\ S 125 a week 01 S(I,500 a year. loday tile salary of his top
man is S2-2,000( a year oi more than 3 times as much!

You will recall that not long ago it was found that the hospital
was so short of supplies that they almost had to shut down the
operating theatre. It was alleged at the time that the government's
credit with their suppliers in the U.S. was zero.
After this exposure government gave the public the impression
that measures had been taken to correct this condition. But
apparently very little, if anything, was done because Dr. D. P.
Duffy, expatriate Chief of Staff for the past 10 months, recently
quit the hospital because of thle ghastly conditions that exist in
that place.
D)r. Dufi\ is a highly qualified neurologist and neurosurgeon.
Ile found himself working under conditions that might result ini
casting a reflection on his reputation ....and that would also
jeopardise the lives of his patients.
Since then another doctor has refused to renew his contract.
Dr. Carlos Mulraine, Medical Officer of Health, decided that lie
would rather be back in his home town in St. Vincent.
There swas a time when people were prepared to risk their
necks to get a place in the Bahamas. Now they are walking out of
positions that were formerly considered desirable.
It is no small blow for the hospital to dispense with the services
of a mian that cannot be replaced ....and then to lose two more
irreplaceable doctors within a single week.

I have no doubt that Uncle Sam will try to keep tile Bahamas
afloat. But all the gold in Fort Knox could not maintain high
standards in a government where incompetence and stupidity are
so rampant.
The U.S. has poured billions of dollars out ini an effort to help
backward countries. Thie American people have given so much
money away that they themselves are now having financial
difficulties.
But in most cases their generosity has not reached down to the
working man. Apart from a few men at thle top getting rich the
people in most of these countries have continued to wallow in
poverty as a result of unemployment.
Will this be tlie experience of tlie Bahamas?
I fear it might be. ..indeed, I aim almost certain.


A THOUGHT FOR TODAY
With stupidity the gods themselves struggle in vain:
FRIED)RICH VON SCHILLER


make plans with their wives
and take advice, which is
usually for the benefit of all
concerned, they rather take the
advice of friends and end right
up the creek. In other words,
the home-work is left undone
while they socialist.
Women too, both working
and non-working, need some
form of relaxation away from
the house and children. They
too want to cool out and ease
their tensions but what would
happen if the women did not
feel like going home and
decided to have a drink with
the girls at some political
discussion pub or some other
bar in some hotel? The men are
no different from the women
with regard to feelings and
they should not expect nor be
led to expect women to put up
with their sick attitudes. Men
have a right to socialize with
friends some time, but when it
becomes a habit and they have
to nake plans for this outing
and the next outing or this trip
and the next trip together,
then something is definitely
wrong. There is such a thing as
freedom, but along with it goes
r. .p..nsibililie,, The fact that
we have the freedom to drive a
car. does not give us the liberty
to drive without a licence nor
to dnve the wrong way on a
one-way street. There are,
therefore, restrictions in life
whether we like them or not,
and when a man makes up his
mind to get married, he should
be made to realize that he is
still an individual, but there
will also be another person
involved (perhaps, more
important still, children) and if
he intends to continue to do
"his own thing", then he
should dismiss the thought and
continue to be the casenova he
may think he is.
In conclusion, I wish to say
to those women who fit into
Mr. White's category of "The
Destroyer" and who are justly
retaliating and have the nower
to destroy as gallantly as Mr.
White described, I say more
power to you destroy,
destroy, destroy!!! As a result,
some "Bahamian men" might
learn their lesson. To those
women who sit back and hang
on to a piece of a man and let
"it" destroy them, rather than
Let "it" go and live their lives
in such a manner that men
would have to respect
them ( a n d t h is
cannot be expected it Iom,
Dick and Harry are allowed to
come and go and pick-up and
drop as they like), I say, if you
like it. let it kill you. It is this
type the complacent who
are content with anything as
long as the man brings home
grocery money who cause
other women, who want. and
have a right to expect more
from their men, to suffer the
same fate. I say in a point
blank way, fish or cut bait, if


Bahamian men


not, get to hell out of the boat,
then there would be no need to
destroy nor for anyone to be
destroyed. Rocking the boat
could be dangerous. There is
the possibility that you just
might get kicked overboard.
I do not feel that any
woman should remain in a
situation which could lead to
frustration, alcoholism and
eventually perhaps, a nervous
break-down. What happens
then, and, who is it that ends
up the loser? Nobody, believe
me "Bahamian Sister", is
worth this.
I believe that marriage
should be as it was intended or
ordained to be. Matthew 19:5
says "..., For this cause shall a
man leave father and mother,
and shall cleave to his wife:
and they twain shall be one
flesh. Wherefore they are no
more twain, but one flesh.
What therefore God hath
joined together, let not man
put asunder." If man shall
leave mother and father, where
and how, then does any friend
take precedence?
For the sake of the many
children involved in these
situations, who are the future
citizens of this country, the
men should take stock of
themselves, mak a right about
turn and do their fair share
(which is more than taking
money home) of helping to
mould their characters while
they are young in order to try
and eliminate some of the
misery, unhappiness and
destruction.
I cannot and am not
generalising. but I say, who the
cap fits, let them wear it.
RAQUEL BOWF
All Bahamian Woman
Nassau, Sept. 12, 1973.
P.S. Please include the "Ten
Commandments for husbands"
as published in your "Dear
Abbey" column of September
1 1:
DEAR READERS: Last
weekend, in all humility and
with no intended irreverence to
Moses, I published miy "TEN
COMMANDMENTS FOR
WIVES." Here is the
companion piece, "TEN
COMMANDMENTS FOR
HUSBANDS."
I. Thou shalt put thy wife
before thy mother, thy
father, thy daughter, and
thy son, for she is thy
lifelong companion.
2. Abuse not thy body either
with excessive food.
tobacco, or drink, that th\
days may be many and
healthful in the presence of
thy loved ones.
3. Permit neither thy business,
nor thy hobby to make o!
thee a stranger to thy
children, for the most
precious gift a man giveth
his family is his time.
4 Forget not the virtue of
cleanliness.
5. Make not thy wife a beggar,


but share alirigil with her
thy worldly goods.
6. Forget not to say. "I1 love
you." For even tho th love
be constant, thy wife doth
yearn to hear the words
7. Remember that the approval
of thy wife is worth more
than the admiring glances of
a hundred strangers. Cleave
unto her, and forsake all
others.
8. Keep thy home in good
repair, for out of it cometh
the joys of thy old age.
9. Forgive with grace. For who
among us does not need to
be forgiven?
10. Honour the Lord thy God
all the days of thy life and
thy children will rise up and
call thee blessed.



EX-ST. ANDREW'S

DEPUTY HEAD

ASTONISHED

I DITOR, The Tribune,
I shall be grateful if you will
give me space to express my
sympathy for Mr. and Mrs.
John Chaplin and the Staff of
St. Andrew's School (amongst
whom my wife and I spent
many happy years) for the
distress and strain which they
must have suffered during the
past months.
From this distance my view
may be clearer or perhaps more
distorted, but it appears to me
that the trouble started
through the efforts of a new
and energetic Chairman to
tighten and extend the control
of the Board over the running
of St. Andrew's School.
These efforts perhaps
ignored the fact that for many
years successive Boards have
been well content to leave
everything that they decently
could leave to the successful
management of the
Headmaster. Add to this a
clash of personality and the
'whole escalated and was
unwisely permitted to escalate,
into the present sad struggle, of
which no one can be the
winner.
I find it quite astonishing
that senior experienced
members of the Board of St.
Andrew's School apparently
allowed this situation to
develop over the past year,
instead of attempting
conciliation and rational
discussion.
S. HOWELL-GRIFFITH. M.B.F.
Former Deputy Headmaster,
St. Andrew's School.

Audley
8 Copp Hill Lane,
Budleigh Salterton,
S. Devon, England
September 9, 1973


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______ I


Friday, September 14, 1973.


Some good bargains at Eddies



Department Store clearance sale

FOR THOSE INTERESTED in bargain hunting for clothes Eddie's Dl)epartment Store on Bay
Street immediately East of the Stop 'N Shop is the place to go.


wide range of shirts in knits
and myriad other fabrics ioini
which to select
Moreover there is a pleasant
helpful lad, assistant iI the
men's section which alIwaas
make buying a pleasure instead
of a hassle.
Bargains for the ladies are
quite ama/ing.
All the one-piece
nighgowns ire retailing at S5
White uniforms are tihe
lowest of low at S4.
Ladies slacks in dacron and
polyester in lovely gay colours,
greens, reds. purples, blacks.
pinks, blues and turquoise retail
at $10 now and might be itst
the thing for the earls chilly
morning of Junkanoo.
Among the $10 ladies' pants
are some in velvet tfor those
upcoming winter parties) and
hardy fashionable cuffed jeanIIs.
PANT SUITS
There is a rack bulging with
pant suits and dresses toi
$9.95. There are English jersey
suits appropriate tor
approaching winter wear wi chii


ENTIRELY NEW DECOR

plus nIISCILLA ROLLINS

I 111 Uclii & TIE CITATIONS
Continuous dancing except Thursdays
fror, 10 p.m. until . .
Cantonese Dining, Tasty Snacks from 7 p.m
NO COVER, NO MINIMUM
BRITANNIA BEACH HOTEL PARADISE ISLAND


IN THE SUPREME COURT 17,
OF THE COMMONWEALTH
OF THE BAHAMAS. No. 15
Equity Side

NOTICE
THE QUIETING TITLES ACT 1959

The Petition of Richard Johnsen of ot (O)ld
Bailey London. England in respect of.
ALL fHAT piece parcel of lot of land
containing Twenty-five (25 acres and bhcei j
portion of a larger piece parcel or lot of land
containing One hundred (100) acres situate at
Cabbage Point in the Southern District hf 'the
Island of l ,ng Island one of the 1Bahama Islands
which said piece parcel or lot of land is bounded
Northeastwardly by land the property \ of
William Pratt and running thereon One thousand
SeLen hundred (1.700) feet Southwardlx b\
land the property of the said William Pratt and
running thereon Six hundred and Sixteen C (10)
Ieet Southwestwardly by the Sea and running
thereon One thousand Two hundred (1.2)00)
teet Westwardly by the Sea and running tlherIeon
I"ive hundred (500) feet and Northwestvwardi\
by land the property of the said William Pratt
and runIling thereon Six hundred and Sixteen
(16 1) feet.
AND IN THE MATTER OF
TIHE QUIETING TITLES ACT. I1(59
RICHARD JOHNSEN, The Petitioner in this
matter claims to be the owner in fee simple o)f tlie
said tract of land and has made application to The
Supreme Court of the Bahama Islands under
Section 3 of The Ouieting Titles Act 1950 to have
his title to the said land investigated and the
nature and extent thereof determined and declared
in a Certificate of Title to be granted by the Cnurt
in accordance with the provisions of the Act.
COPIES of the said plan may he inspected
during normal office hours at the following
places
(a i The Registry of The Surpreme Court:
bI) I he Office of the Commissioner at Clarence
Town. Long Island:
i eo The Chambers of Graham, Thompson & ( o.

in the E. D. Sassoon Building. Southwestern
corner of Shirley and Parliament Streets in the
City of Nassau, Attorneys for the Petitioner.
NOTICE is hereby given that any person having
dower or right to dower or an adverse claim or a
:!aim not recognized in the Petition shall on or
before Friday the Twenty-eighth day of September
A.D. 1973 file in the Supreme Court in the City of
Nassau aforesaid and serve on the Petitioner or the
undersigned a statement of his or her claim in the
,re,'.,ricd form., verified by an Affidavit to be filed
therewith. Failure of any such person to file and
serve a statement of his or her claim on or before
the said Twenty-eighth day of September A. )D.
1973, will operate as a bar to such claim.
GRAHAM, THOMPSON & ('C0
E. D. Sassoon Building
Southwestern Corner of
Shirley and Parliament Sts.
Nassau. Bahamas
Attorneys for the Petitioner.


ccilainly won't look as if they
cost $9 95 and there are
sparkling parts wear which
Ieatured in the recent I-bony
Fashion Fair, which seems to
priov that it is bang up-to-date
lfo the upcomlling season.
Another good bu\ are soft
and co Ilo rful French
long sleeved Arnel dresses for
believe it or not $5 hliese are
ves\ adaptable little dresses
suitable for winter or summer
wear and can be packed away
in a liiny cortiner of space but, as
they show ol fever> curve
\o U'd better hase rthe right
figure to put it over!
I ddie's also sell everything,
10 go underneath your clothes
lanes underwear for men


CLEARANCE SALE at Eddie's Department Store on Bay
Street has many bargains going in their clearance sale to make FOR 3 in 1
room for their Christmas stock. .........


and all the appropriate under
garments for ladies at budget
prices.
In these days of tight money
it is the wise shopper who
budgets well and buys for the


otccasl)ion well if) ,ith It)ce.
Besides fightlIing Ithe L1wdk1 ,it
pe',k season b tin ig periods,
su"ich as ChristlNmas iI ialso saile
Money y ptlaniny II ,\ our
w ardlrobe in advance,


Eddie's is having a clearance
sale to make room for their
new Christmas stock.
Talking about Christmas
those thrifty ones of us who
have a little something put by
nught buy their new Christmas
outfits now at budget prices.
For the young boys in the
family there are suits (sizes 4 -
121 suitable for church or
formal occasions for $ 15.
The ever increasingly fashion
conscious man is catered to at
I ddie's. He has half of the very
long store devoted to him.
Suits on sale for $20, sports
coats $15. mod shoes for $20
and pants galore in knits,
dacron and polyester mix and
100" polyester for $10. Why
pay more if you can get what
on want at the price you want
to p.iy'
TAILOR-MADE
For the man who likes to
have his clothes tailor-made
1 ddie's fabric is hard to beat
price-wise. Terylene and
mohair is $4 a yard and
polyester $4 and $5.
With your pants there is a


1)() Y ( know an vultures
l'k.'c )s 11lt \" I 1Itc' i m ihLbers of
Sl. h -,i r silc\ IIndr e Cl(lub
,L 't i .%id\ Jo. lia l \ ears ago
thI e i.ri th1i tt II to o i ic
Ow,'l; :,;i lier. a mlia ot
!'Fr.'dir!', scors/, a good pld)%C'r
,,* ,!lr cards, but grien to
t i arg bto\ ,1e lli' ,irtiren: wlitle
,> ,is t, iking place. I tlh
1 ');d d I nl', l t]Cir.\ 1 1 .i '\ l-'1 \ u c



pi '. '. LIx" l' 's n ipollra i
('cldiii eqlue t'ce .i c gh'd


S> t a at i t li r.inplai cle
I1)c 1'.I' l rIc.' w "as t cs I L ,Optllar asc
ai .'.t s ii-. tiPi eri' s t ie\ r t


,r b- r wlen li tIhe
S1 :r 1' !']'.' :i .'i! o n ) l c "h e i
I ; I'' i 1 tl hal t l in d il heC

j 1 I t t I t, \ 1 j lI ii 'L it



I: ,' i. h ( eliat i t cv i'] l


1 21 ic i i 1 i t d en i at nd l It
|: it a i t ni l r ( i t it ,I lv '


\ i licr ii ly at4

SKI
I\ K

1I littllc 'i. whitcIh took
Nitt tn iites. wenit
55 N


? 11

5 IS
i i .-"5


4 1)
p as,
dble


1 '.. V.- i I i,,i's as led b|i






'I r 1h.i 0 i lO-card
soil L' h l' ,s0d sadly
"" tii.,' .- i '; ,, oit couldn't

S> -,'i: ; it .! sili dctn pang of
g11 1 I tT"'h i ied up liwhen a
i: .. iie l i hands
T; I. '. h i u th.it i.e had 11o
probiP.t ,s m, 'v kin.i (i Spades.
'( i '! 'hJ. parTn r". he
s.idt II. r l ,irt I Si" itdt,' it's .all

\ nift tir hI b hrInd himi


reminded him of the presence
of Ihel Vulture. Stiffening
defiantly in his chair, he said.
"Well, this won't take long"
And it didn't. South ruinlc
the Club lead, though he iwis
startled to see 'ast discard a
)iamonod on it. Now came a
Spade to dummy's King, taken
by IFast's Ace. A Diamond wtas
returned, won by South. who
drew the remaining trumps,
spread his hand and clainmil 12
tricks
"What a hand!" lie gaspd.
"You anrid '.our 10-cal
suit", said West to North I
had twelve (Clubs. I wis
seriously thinking t s acriti c, '
inl 7 Clubs. butl ihrin ,
partner doubled Spaides I
figured we'd make a plus score.
"I thought we could lili
it", agreed last glitml .
"You catn", ,said a voiL'c
sternly, and they ill turned tI
see The Vulture looning u o '-
them.
'Nobody can beat l.t i
contract", protested SoIl i,
who had seen the otlier hritdl
wheC: thle\ werc thrown i.
"Like to bet'?" ask 'd I he
Vu lture blanI dll .
This Lwas the full dcal
K
Q 10 S 7 o 5 4 3 2
3
8
noe .^ C A 3 2
*one none1
ili lelt'
.! Q 10 U8 7 (s 4
Q K J).I 10 ,
S( 5 4 3 2

A K ,I
A K

South put the lrdJs back
imti tihe salime position as wi'
iheVs weie dealt. ti,ok good
look arid said I ito iit. -lI "RtltI
the Club lead, lose to' he \c.
of trulimps lhe call only return
a trump or a l)iamonid, and.
whichever it is, 1 win. draw
trumps, and claim." -1
"You're on'", lie said


quickly
The Vulture took the I ast
Cards. '" ead the A ',, of clubss
as before", he commanded to


( I elot \ It l e s.' i i:.1 : V : .1
s'.'iiop into ., [1,i 1. dJ;i 1 .
llo\' 0> Spal i ,s I iJ i '.t[ I
()n the ( !I;i ic jd h,; ;i i
8 wasis pla ic Ibt li i i .' t
diis. arditit :i )ia i.it!i .l-is ie
othlier I as Ii ..! ', .' I'.]c
V tiu 1l1c ,lu l, I \ lh 1 II. I ,
rtr llnp, I h 'i t ,
)ti t O l Its it lc I % l ti r! i it p !
I tic i'M ,l iit l ,i- i il ,.
ids. i ki '' .dI L
l> 1no 1 n

Ii i oi d I it i I

I I e i( i i- i l t I l 'i -
lI) i t I .I tI i r,'t i- it' .i -




r it iii i i i i iii '.



IHearts .t i I -
alternlitl\ c I) l t, I le nl wd c 'e ,].,1
let thIlt t \\ is le t'till .','


'\ca't I" : l th
\'ii|it itt - p ,'t' k Itt '.'



I1th' K u i i 'it> tl
e tour it I t'! III J Ik, !h


i ; i i i- '
eiott ls J ' i i l .,


S I l l i : i; I ,
\1 ; ; t s. i t 1 1 1









-Il't T j


l 'in t i I I '*,
ti -' 2 i 1 ,,,2 \ \
Iarl> nii l- i
SHIPPING
-\ rm vcis il i ,t S l ltis i,, .
Mlardi (,i.i.s ot!., S I Ii, iiiS
Sailed i i \l. S iitil -
MNa di I.ri- nl \ i.mil.
A rriving tlmi f .a laii,
Star, I iin rald S'eais tri(m i
Miami. Oceans IL ,iIn \ Lk
York

Be the man

you want to be!
and be the
man they
want to Jf
see !


Keep with

DeWitt's Pills







with the strong action
against BACKACHE
and MUSCLE PAINS


U


LAWVV N SERVICE
FERTILIZE FUNGICIDE J
PFST CONTROL
TROPICAL 2-2157







( po is 7 1p ill. Sl \i s stiari 7 :45
I ur l' /lat aS 9:40
NOW thru TUES.*
"', -Sz" it 4 & I 1:25S
l ,I 1 I, 1\ l)i I \ I 9-40 I'.M .


They Who

IN I
Cried WerewofN

D IN CAI AIR-CONDITIONING
S&iE : OJpFST 200 CARS


A tALILMARi Presentaion Color by Deluxe,
A- AMER'AN INTERNATIONAL Release i 1
TOWN CALLED HELL


ATI IDrIAV PLAI


MATINEE 3:(

I "CLAMUl
Starri
ELVIS PRESLEY S
NOW SH
Except Sat Matinee. Evening
Sunday Matinee 3:00 A

1I




'14



43 U .





PG From Warner Bros 0
Keservations not claimed
on first come,


Saturday Matinee Only
S Matinee starts at 2:30
"RETURN OF THE 7" G.
Yul Brynner Robert Fuller
PLUS
S"APACHE GOLD" G.
Lex Barker Pierre Brice
Starts Saturday Night 9:00
Sunday Matinee at 2:30
Evening 9:00
"JANGO" R.
Franco Nero
PLUS
"CHAIN GANG WOMEN" R.
S Michael Stearnes
Barbarq Mills
No one tinder 17 will he admitted.
'Phone 2-2534



SATURDAY MA
MATINEE STAI

"A PLACE CALl
Starri
LEX BARKER -
-PLL

I "8ONTHI
Starri
BOB HOPE SH

NOW SHO
Except Sat. Matinee, Evenii
Sunday Continuot


"THE GE
Starr
STEVE McQUEEN
PLL

S"SAM I
Starr
BURT REYNOLDS
SUGGESTED FOR M
PARENTAL DISCRI


WERE
$65
$30
$12 $10 $8
$24 $22
$16 -$14
$10 -$8
$24
$8 -$7
$12 -$10


$18.95 $16.95


$16.00


SPORT COATS $35.00
SUITS $65.00
POLYESTER BAGGIES by WRIGHT
100% POLYESTER PANTS $18.00
100% POLYESTER PANTS $16.00
A LARGE VARIETY OF PANTS -
SHORT PANTS (SIZES 28, 29 30,32) -
POLYESTER SHIRTS $20. &
A LARGE ASSORTMENT OF SHIRTS
PAJAMAS
AN ASSORTMENT OF MEN'S HIGH & LOW HEEL
MEN'S MATERIALS:
POLYESTER 60" wide, PLAIDS, STRIPES, SOLIDS -all colours
TERYLENE & MOHAIR ALL COLOURS


BOYS' SUITS (SIZES 6 to 12)


ALSO


WERE


$25.00


%TINEE ONLY
00 & 5:00

AKE"
Hng
;HELLEY FABARES


WING
S9 'Phon
S5:00, Ev
Owi


Mt wlihat ym
A Warner Cor
d by 8:45
first serve



Sal
Show

"TA
GREI


'H(




PLt
S




TINEE C
RTS AT 2

LED GI
Ing
PIERRE
JS-

E LAM
ng
IRLEY

)WING
rng 8:30-
us from 4


TAI
ing
ALI M
JS-

HIS
ing
ANGIE
NATURE
ETION Al


e 2 1004, 2-1005
evening 9:00

















mmunicatons Company
will be sold
d basis.



turday Only
oings Continuous
from 3:00
ARZAN & TIlE
RAT RIVER" G.
Mike Henry
Jan Murray
PLUS
OW TO FRAME
A FIGG' G.
Don Knotts
Joe Flynn

US Late Feature
aturday night.




)NLY
1:15

LORY"

BRICE

I"


EATON

'Phone 3-4666
:00


NAY"
PG.

MacGRAW



KEY"U

DICKINSON
AUDIENCES.
0 VISED.


NOW
$30.00
$12.00
$5.00
$16.00
$10.00
$5.00
$14.00
$5.00
$7.00
$10.00
$10.00
$12.00
$4.00
$1.00
$3.00
$7.00
$5.00


BIG SALE


EDDIE'S DEPT. STORE
NFXT TO STOP-N-SHOP BAY

7TH ANNIVERSARY CELEBRATION
STARTING WEDNESDAY, SEPTEMBER 12 TH


*T]



I


LADIES'
FUR COATS
RAIN COAlS (CLOTHES)
SHIFTS
2 PC. NIGHT GOWNS (NYLON & DACRON)
2 PC. NIGHT GOWNS (NYLON & DACRON)
NIGHT GOWNS (NYLON & DACRON)
2 PC. LONG NIGHT GOWNS
BABY DOLL (NYLON & DACRON)
BABY DOLL (NYLON 3 PC.)
ALL DRESSES & PANTS SUITS
ALL SLACKS
BLOUSES
WHITE UNIFORMS (SIZES 10.12,14,16)
PANTIES
BRAS
SHOES
BOOTS
MEN'S


$15.00
$20.00
$18 -$20
$14.00
$10 or 2 for $16
$6.00
$2.50
$12 $10&$7
$3, $4, $5, $6.
$4.00
SHOES

$4. & $5 yard.
$4 yard

Now $10.00


n


AiR COWT;NFD
SHIRLEY ST.rhmru hwL PAK;Nc I


i


I


THE HOUR OF THE VULTURE


I RIDGnE COLUMN]f


F


i


(he (ribitt









Friday, September 14, 1973.


Women's Association planning Women's Rights


JUST ABOUT a year ago. a
small group of Bahamian
women decided to combine
their respective talents and
form an organization which
could, by its united efforts,
benefit the women ol the
Bahamnas..
This a-sociation is today
some .,rty members strong
and is the Business and
Professional Women's
Association. New Providence.
Bahamas. 'The BPIW is
internationally federated.






PislC

Sailing ex-
London and Liverpool by

THE PACIFIC STEAM
NAVIGATION CO.

due Freeport

ORTEGA 23rd Sept.
A VESSEL 4th Nov.







P.O. Box F2492
Ph. 352 9691- Freeport


These women are presently
directing their efforts towards
Women's RigLhts Week
scheduled for October 22 to
October 27 of this year.
The objecties of the BPW
are to promote the interests of
business, and professional
women by combined action, to
work toward more professional
standards and also to
encourage the female sex to
become better equipped and to
use their talents to the benefit
of others as well as themselves.
It is also the aim of the BPW
to promote friendly relations
among business and
professional women of the
Bahamas and to awaken in
women the relization of their
responsibility in the economic
and social development of the
Bahamas and the world


I .


Week on October 22-27


"I1he BPW Association is
very dedicated in its aims and
objectives and we're looking
forward to Women's Rights
Week being both interesting
and profitable towards paving
the way to our goals," said
Mrs. Barbara Pierre, BPW
president.
The kick off function of the
programme tor Women's
Rights Week will be Theatre
Night, with three humorous
skits depicting situations in
which women are not given
their equal rights. Mrs. Vicky
Gonsalves is handling this part
of the programme.
WOMEN & LAW
Tuesday, October 23, is


STAR INSURANCE CO. LTD.

P.O. BOX N1108 PHONE 5-5521

NOTICE TO HOLDERS OF
SAVINGS ASSURANCE PLAN POLICIES:

ANCHOR UNIT TRUST PRICES

AS 01 S TI'-IlMBitR 12th, 197,:

01 1 RI .) PRICI ..... ........ SI.30
B II) PR I . ................. S1.22
Y IF I1)..... ...... . .. . 1.57'


devoted to women and the
Law and Mrs. Rosemary
Christie has organized five
speakers, Mrs. Janet Bostwick,
Mrs. Ruby Nottage, Mrs. Alva
Stewart Coakley, Mrs.
Kendolyn Cartwright and Mrs.
Stephanie Unwalla, who each
take one aspect of the law as it
relates to women. The
audience will be asked to
participate in this by forming
the other side of the panel and
discussing the subjects dealt
with by the speakers.
On Wednesday, October 24,
various business women and
women executives, who have
reached the top in their fields
will visit both public and
private high schools in New
Providence and give short talks
to the classes. Their object will
be to bring home to the
youngsters what they can
achieve in life with unlimited
and unbiased horizons.
On Thursday, October 25,
the venue will be the Southern
Recreation Grounds. Here the
BPW will hold a rally and
joined by interested members
of the public and hear four
speakers. The speakers are Sen.
Dr. Doris Johnson, Mrs.
Barbara Pierre, Miss Jeannie
Thompson and Mr. Perry
Christie.
Winding up the full schedule
of events for Women's Rights
Week is a cocktail party and
dance on Friday night, when
those in attendance will be
treated to a mock fashion
show.
Officers of the Business and
Professional Women's
Association are. Mrs. Barbara
Pierre. President; Mrs.
Katherine Granger, 1st vice
president and Mrs. Cora
Woodside 2nd vice president.
Treasurer is Mrs. lillian Bastian
and secretary is Mrs. Valeria
Ingraham. Assistant secretary is
Mrs. Inez Barnette.
On the executive committee
are Mrs. Janet Byles, Mrs. Beryl
Hliggs and Mrs. Mickey
Kimberk.
Mrs. Beryl Higgs heads the
membership committee. Mrs.
Mickey Kimberk is in charge of
the programme committee
which embraces the Education
and Social Committee. Mrs.
Rosemary Christie is in charge
of the legislative committee.


T he Business and
Professional Women's
Association Legislative
Committee met recently to
form plans for Women's
Rights Week, scheduled for
October 22 to October 27
this year. President of the
i Association, Mrs. Barbara
Pierre (left) and some
members of the committee
are shown (I to r), Mrs. Vicky
Gonsalves, Mrs. Katherine
Granger, Mrs. Rosemary
Christie and Mrs. Janet Byles.
Not shown is Mrs. Mickey
Kimberk.


Promoted to Manager of -

Bahamas Commonwealth
THE PROMOTION of David Manhattan Rank \ A. as we!I
A. Lunn 31, to the post of as a posting for three years to
manager of Bahamas New uYork I)y hle hitter
Commonwealth Bank Limited between 13 and I, 1 .
was announced recently by lan years after his rctuijn \:', .
B. Heatly, managing director of Mr. Lunn joied thlie iati .
the bank. later becamlie a dJrctr t ;
Mr. Lunn, the youngest son Slater. Walker uand Wit\,.
of Mrs. Linda Lunn and the Limited. wic ,li1i ,mii,
late Mr. Arthur Lunn, was born subsequen tl\ bi.'ui i
in Nassau and educated at the operations (lo tf o I,
Queen's College. Nassau. and Butlers Bank L.iiiited. I::
Pace College, New York. October 1072. Mr l.Iin \,_-.
Ills banking career began in appointed an assistant mant.i .eC
1958 and has included service of Bahamas Cominiiins,. ti
with the Nassau branches of Bank wvith responsitii' ,,
Barclays Bank and Chase money management


RENIOKIL PESI CONTROL SERVICE
TENT FUMIGATION
RODENT CONTROL
INSECT CONTROL
*R LAWN SPRAYING
for RII I iiptfi ti'ii ji l ii
NASSAU --- 4-1332
FREEPORT --- 2-5521


Rentokil


Laboratories


Ltd.


U U I


Whouenastan







and postAant e
count..


Lombard North Central you
will be assured of a good
rate of interest with complete
safety for yourcapital.
Your savings earn 9j%
interest per annum which is
paid twice yearly without
deduction of U.K. tax. Alternat-
ively the interest can be
credited to your Account to


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


Lombard

North Central
Bankers
J iNr t, aliL; ted ,am ii- o- ftii' National Westminstei
Bank Group h Cre capital and Reserves exceed 470.000,000.
Head Office LOMBARD HOUSE, CURZON STREET.
LONDONW1A1EU ENGLAND. TELEPHONE 01-4994111
CitycOflic. 31 LOMBARD STREET LONDON EC3V9BD,
ENGLAND TELEPHONE 01-623 4111
S 1o: The Deposit Accounts Manager, Lombard North Central, I
Lombard House. Curzon Street, London W1 A 1 EU, England
Please send me full details of your Deposit Schemes I
(BLOCK LETTERS PLEASE)-
Name I
Address... A

I eg, pd England 337004 Regd. Office: Lombard House, Curzon St.. London WIA 1EU
mlm amil imi emm emm mlm mlm eme m1m mm l mm rai i mm umm ram


WHATS OUT THERE?


Out in the Family Islands. The third largest barrier reef in the world is off
Andros. There's a candy-striped ligiithouse to climb to the top of in Abaco.
And a mile-long cave to climb to the bottom of at Hatchet Bay on Eleuthera.
The golf course on Great Harbour Cay is considered one of the best in the
world. And no trip to Exuma is complete without a picnic on Stocking Island.
Find out for yourself how interesting and entertaining your country is.


Bahamasair and the Bahama Out Island Association have put together a Dis-
covery Holiday to many of the Family Islands. From now until October 31st,
you'll get 20% off on your airline fare and 20% off on your hotel rate.
To qualify, you have to be Bahamian or a resident of the Bahamas. For air-
line reservations, phone Bahamasair at 7-8511 in Nassau or at 352-5771 in
Freeport. For hotel reservations, phone 2-8383. Get out and see the country.


There's a Discovery Holiday for all these Family Islands:


Abaco
Elbow Cay, Hope Town
Guana Harbour Club. Great Guana Cay
Hope Town Harbour Lodge. HopeTown
Treasure Cay Beach Hotel & Villas,Treasure Cay

Andros
Andros Beach Hotel & Villas, NichollsTown
Las Palmas Hotel, Driggs Hill
Small Hope Bay Lodge, Fresh Creek

Berry Islands
Great Harbour Club, Great Harbour Cay


Bimini
Bimini Hotel &Apts., North Bimini
Bimini Islands Yacht Club, South Bimini

Eleuthera
Aquavilla Resort, South Palmetto Point
Arawak Cove Club, GregoryTown
Buccaneer Club, Governor's Harbour
Cape Eleuthera Villas, Yacht & Country Club.
Cape Eleuthera
Current Club, Current
Hatchet Bay Yacht Club, Hatchet Bay
Tranquillity Bay Club, Governors Harbour


Harbour Island
Bi land Yacht Club. Coral Sands Hotel
Romoi a Bay Club

Spanish Wells
Roberts Harbour Club

Exuma
Hotel Peace & Plenty, GeorgeTown
Out Island Inn, GeorgeTown
Pieces of Eight, GeorgeTown

San Salvador
Riding Rock Inn. CockburnTown


BaHaMaSaIR & Bahama Out Islands Association


REGULAR SERVICE
EX LONDON & LIVERPOOL

OUE NASSAU
ORTI 'A 27th SII'T MBIER

SORITA 31st T()VOBIR

VI1SSEL 5th0NOVEMBER



P.Hon.63CURRoxN868BY St&NarCOarlotteSt


I I-- ^- - ^ -^ ^ ^ ^* ^ ^ *


Phone 2-8683 P.O. Box N8168


Bay St. Near Charlotte St.


She ribuntm


a


w


[Y2
per annum














Ohr Xrtbirnt


CLASSIFIED


SECTION


CLASSIFIED ADVS. BRING RES
TO PLACE YOUR ADV. TELEPHONE


Friday, September 14, 1973.



jULTS -FAST
- 21986 EXT. 5


REAL ESTATE


II


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

C11050
COTTAGES and apartments
daily, weekly or monthly
.airconditioned. fully furnished,
maid service a.jiiable L.,.-y
gardens & swimming pool.
Telephone 31297, 31093.
C11167
ON THE HILL. 10 minutes
walk from downtown Nassau.
Excellent 2 bedroom, 2
bathroom and 3 bedroom, 2
bathroom apartments available.
Airconditionen, wall to wali
carpeting. Fully furnished and
equipped, private swimming
pool and beach privileges, good
security contact 21842.

C11192
LARGE 1 bedroom partially
airconditioned, furnished
apartment. $225 per month
utilities included. Phone
5-8327.,
C11173
NASSAU EAST close to St
Andrew's School. 3 bedroom
2V1z bathroom furnished house;
$400 per month. Phone 24520
weekdays; 41466 evenings and
weekends.

C11226
I-UK1ISH ED TWO-BED-
ROOM duplex apartment,
enclosed garden ,
air-conditioned bedrooms,
automatic washer, $260.00.
Phone 5-8512.

C6233
2 Bedroom, furnished, situated
at Joans Heights, South Beach,
$250.00 per month. Phone
Nassau 3-4145.


FOR RENT


II


C 11228
2 BEDROOM apartment,
newly decorated, fully
furnished across Cable Beach
Shopping Centre, pool, beach.
Reasonable. Phone 78025,
77238.
C11128
LARGE LOTS and no interest.
charges. Includes private lake
and beach rights. All utilities
underground. $75 deposit.
from $80 month. Compare
price with subdivisions that
charge interest Tremendous
savings. Call Pat Rutherford at
4-1141 or Morley & O'Brien at
2-3027 or come to the
Yamacraw Model Home.

C11161
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).

C11205
A large residential lot 80 x 120
ft. Stapledon Gardens
$5,800.00
Lot No. 83 Sandy Point Abaco'
comprising approximately
14,000 sq. ft. Price $4,000.00
Large attractive beach lot
Spanish Wells Price $12,500.00
For information call Bill's Real
Estate 2-3921
C11223
FOR SALE
GROVE -- spacious grounds
with 2 bedrooms, 1 bath
furnished. Asking $35,000.
SKYLINE-3 bedrooms 2 baths,
with contents-high class area--
lake rights. BaRama room, bar.
Only $60,000. See by
appointment. VISTA MARINA
Three bedrooms two baths,
furnished. Asking $60,000
with beach rights. Has bahama
room, enclosed area for dogs.
By appointment. DIAL
DAMIANOS 22033, 41197
nite.

C 11224
HOUSE. BROCOKLYN
AVENUE 3 bedroom 2 bath,
living and dining rooms,
completely enclosed
attractively landscaped.
$46,000. Call 53811 (day)
31471 (night).
C11274
ONE LOT 100 x 100 on the
Eastern end of New Providence
near McPherson's Bend on Bay
Street- An ideal homesite, also
apartment site on Village Road
93 x 124. Plans already drawn
and approved for a six two
bedroom town house type
apartment building Terms.
Phone 42968.

FOR SALE OR RENT

C11178
FULLY FUR IS Sr E[.
three-bedroom houGse situated
1st Terrace, Cer.t1eville. Easily
adaptable to professional
purposes. Lot 150 100. All
utilities underground.
Air-conditioned rooms. Phone
5-8311.
Cl11054
3 Bedrooms. one bath. Joans
Heights. South Beach. See
Philip R. Vargas, West, S
South Street on Corner.

FOR RENT !
C11047
ONE & 2 Bedroom apartments,
Centerville Rin 586A79 k c


C11206
Unfurnished 3 bedroom house
in City. Call 5-4347 after 8
p.m.

C11221
QUEEN STREET 2
aircondit oned master
bedrooms and baths.
Airconditioned library with
bed sofa and full bath. Maid's
room and bath. Living room,
dining room. pantry, kitchen,
utility, room, upstairs screened
sleeping porch Full sets linen,
china, glass, flatware. All small
appliances. Both electric and
gas fridges and stoves..'. ,. .
machine. Large lighted
furnished patio. Separate
drying yard. Large storage
room, automatic PDS burglar
and fire radio-alarm systems.
TV antenna. Available on lease
Sept. 1st. Call H.G. CHRISTIE
REAL ESTATE, 2-1040


PUBLIC AUCTION

211002
TO BE HELD ON
SATURDAY 15th DAY OF
SEPTEMBER 1973
AT 12 O'CLOCK NOON
AT
AUCTION GALLERIES
6th TERRACE CENTRE-
S tE PHL- L. KEY will sell
by Public Auction the
following property
ALL THAT piece parcel or
lot of land situate in the
Eastern District of the Island
of New Providence being
Lot Number One Hundred
and Eighty Three (183) of
Pyfrom Estate Subdivision
bounded on the North by
Chesepeake Road and
running thereon Fifty (50)
feet on the East by Lot
Number One Hundred and
Eighty Four (184) of the
said subdivisionr and running
thereon One Hundred arind
Five (105) feet on the
South by Pyfrom Estate
Subdivisiun Phase il and
running thereon Fifty (50)
feet on the West by Lot
Number One Hundred and
Eighty-Two (182) of Pyfrom
Estate Subdivision and
running thereon One
Hundred and Five (105) feet
which said piece parcel or
lot of land has such position
boundaries shape marks and
dimensions as are shown on
a diagram or plan filed in the
Department of Lands and
Surveys of the
Commonwealth as Number
385 N.P.
The above property (known
is the property of Eardley
Abraham Hepburn) is being
sold under the power of sale
containedd in an Indenture of
Mortgage to RoyWest Banking
Corporation Limited dated the
18th Day of September, 1969
and recorded in the Registry
it Records in the City of
Nassau in Volume 1521 pages
21 to 142.
The sale is subject to a
reserve price and to a right to
he Auctioneer or any one on
nis behalf to bid up to that
rice.
Terms: 10% of the purchase
rice at the time of sale and
balance on delivery of title.
Dated this 25th. day of
August A.D. 1973
SHEPHERD L. KEY
Real Estate Auctioneer
& Valuer


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2


CARS FOR SALE


C11140
ONE BEDROOM complete
furnished, airconditioned an
one efficiency apartmer
Harmony Hill Phone 3132
C11051
ONE BEDROOM, furnishe
apartment, upstairs ovi
Bucaneer Inn $180.0
including light & water. Fc
information call 5-4616

C1 1032
ONE EXTRA LARGE tw
bedrooms two bath, and on
extra large one bedroom
apartment With large livir
and dining all basically
furnished Victoria Coui
Apartments on Elizabet
Avenue between Shirley an
Bay Street. Facilities, Phoni
laundry, parking, T.V. antenn,
airconditioned. Phone 5463
between 8 a.m. and 5 p.m.

C11202
COMPLETELY FURNISHE
one bedroom apartment
air-conditioned, wall-to-wa
carpeting. $200 per monti
Upstairs Eddies' Departmer
Store, next to Stop N Sho:
Telephone 2-2227 or nigh
5-2294.
C11201
One Two Bedroom house
air-conditioned, fenced-in yarc
fully furnished, Palmdale area
available October 12th
$275.00 a month. Call 4-208(
evenings.

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

C11229
2 BEDROOM apartment
newly dec orated, full
furnished, across Cable Beacd
Shopping Centre, pool, beach
.1.. i weekly. Phon
78025. 77238.


A reward




C1 1198
NOTICE
DOUG
DUNCOi
West, Ce
N-711,
applying
responsib
Citizenshi
a citizen
that any
any reasi
should ni
send a
statement
twenty-eig
Tenth day
to The Mi
Nationalit
0. Box N


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C11214
y 1969
d Convert
333.

C11164
d MINX
r Mechani
o work n
28541 o

Cl1166

1968 C
e newly I
conditic
steering
9 an offe
Moree
p.m.

C11204
TRIUMF
, painted,
convertil
Phone 2-

C11159
) 2 1
, selling t(
l 2-21598
t C11136
ISI

F
NA


1969 CH
4 Door
1969 PC

A/C Vin
1968 JA
1973 VI
Auto, BI
1967 VI
Auto Gr
1970 RA
4 Dr. Au
1967 TR
White
1971 ME
Auto. Br
1970 PO
S/Wagon
1971 FO
Auto. Bl
1969 FO
4 Dr. A/(
1970 HIL
4 Dr. Au
1973 PO
2 Dr. A/(
1968 VA
VICTOR
1967 Che
Trai
Loc
Opp
Tele


F
C11165
BED
recovered
material
lamps, di
51379.

C 11194

WARE
vacant (
offer. Ph
C11135
CUSTOM/
for 25
built to
jacks an
O.N.O I
p.m.

C11259
GOLF C
Snead 2
bag $60.

AR

C11040
COMP
supplies.
easels,
Supply I
2-2386, 2

MARl
C11044
PACEM
Luxuriou
Phone 3-
C11211
17 FOO
sails, out!
all good
$1400 w
consider
Friesen 21



C11215
LOST i
Victoria
Chihauha
58284 nio


$185
MINX
$95
'ENTURA
$59C

$60
ipala $45
Icomed.
es Field
Ice Plant
1636-7-8


LE

E recently
yards sarr
side table
ctures. Phone


\LE
and adjoining
al lot. Be
8.

F TRAILE
t. Especially
boat with
eels. $1400
.642 after


t Wilson Sar
8 irons plu
4

UES

ige of artist
ylics, canva
amian Pain
y St. Phon


PPLIES

44 ft
ing Yacht


ass sailboat
her extras -
on value
0 but offer
ij k sale. Ca
31615.




vicinity o
small brow
el. 23160 da

i.
L. A. Mathe
i




y given tha
EUG EN
3rd Terrac
P. 0. Bo
Bahamas
he Ministi
tionality ani
registration a
3ahamas, and
who know
registration
anted should
and signed
facts within
s from thi
ember, 1973
sponsible fo
tizenship, P
sau.


ll I I I I


C
LLMAN N
.to h't .
NTIAC V
C Green
UXHALL

evrolet I m
de-ins We
ated Oak
osite the
*phone 34


OR SAL

SETTEE
d plus 4
$100.
rapes, pic


FOR SA
:HOUSE
comnineci
one 2209

I BUILT
foot boa
fit any
d 4 wri
Phone 31


LUBS set
woods,
Tel 3124.

T SUPP

LETE rar
Oils, acr
etc. Bahr
Ltd., Ba,
-2898.

INE SU

AKER
s Cruis
!371.

T fibregl
board, ot
conditic
ant $120
d. For qu
8711 or 3

LOST

n the
Avenue 1
au dog. Te
ght
is offered






is hereb
LAS
MBE of
entreville,
Nassau,
to tt
le for Na
p, for re
of The B
person
on why
ot be gra
written
of the
ght days
y of Sept
minister re'
y and Ci
7147 Nasa


I POSITION WANTED


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


HELP WANTED
C11188
MARRIED COUPLE to
run small Out Island hotel
No children. Minimum of two
years experience in food and
beverage, front desk and
bookkeeping, after formal
training. Mechanical knowledge
of motor vehicles, appliances
and diesel generator plant also
necessary. Apply in writing,
including references to Mr.
Moxey, P. 0. Box ES5693,
Nassau


r-


I-


TRIUMPH Spitf
ible $900. 2-2861 E


1966 HILLMA
$300 O.N.
cally sound, bo
eeds attention. Phc
r 51379.


MUST SELL
ADILLAC convertib
painted, new top,
>ned, radio, pow
& power brakes. M.
r. Call Playtours, IV
22931 9 a.m. to


PH Spitfire, recent
good condition
ble. $575 O.N.
-4756 8:30 -5:30.

970 HONDA VAN
together for $450. Ca
I a.m. 5 p.m.


LAND MOTOR
COMPANY
1970 LTD.
. 0. Box N-640
SSAU, BAHAMAS
USED CARS

HRYSLER
Auto White $9
)NTIAC GTO

yl, Greer $25C
NVELIN AiC $12C
CTOR S/W FE
ue 856 miles $44(
VA 2 Dr.
een $75
IMBLER SST
to. Blue $21(
IUMPH HERALD
$90
:RCURY COUGAR
own $350
NTIAC LeMANS
$260
RD CAPRI
ue $195
RD GALAXIE


C11271 C11279
ire NOTICE is hereby given that NOTICE is hereby given tha
xt. WILLIE JOHN of FRANCES ANN CAMPBELL
Port-de-Paix, Haiti is applying of Peter Street, N.P., i
to the Minister responsible for applying to the Ministe
AN Nationality and Citizenship, responsible for Nationality
O. for registration as a citizen of and C i t i z en s h i p
dy The Bahamas, and that any for registration as a citizen of
ne person who knows any reason The Bahamas, and that an
why registration should not be person who knows any reason
granted should send a written why registration should not be
and signed statement of the why registration should not be
facts within twenty-eight days granted should send a writer
ale, from the 14th day of and signed statement of tht
air September 1973 to The facts within twenty-eight day.
ver M i n sister responsible for from the 14th day of
ake Nationality and Citizenship, P. September 1973 to The
rsM. 0. Box N7147. Nassau. Minister responsible for
5 N N7147. Nassau. Nationality and Citizenship P
C11275 0. Box N7147, Nassau.
NOTICE is hereby given that
ANTONIUS DIEUVEIUL of C11263
n Odle Corner c/o P. 0. Box NOTICE is hereby given that
O N4929 is applying to the HEATHER PAMELA WHITE
0. Minister responsible for of Tropical Gardens, Nassau
Nationality and Citizenship, Bahamas is applying to the
for naturalisation as a citizen Minister responsible for
jS of The Bahamas, and that any Nationality and Citizenship,
all person who knows any reason for registration/naturalisation
why naturalisation should not as a citizen of The Bahamas,
be granted should send a and that any person who
written and signed statement knows any reason why
knows any reason why
of the facts within registration/naturalisation
twenty-eight days from the should not be granted should
14th day of September 1973 send a written and signed
to The Minister responsible for statement of the facts within
Nationality and Citizenship twenty-eight days from the
P.O. box N7147, Nassau. 14th day of September 1973
to The Minister responsible for
C 11272 Nationality and Citizenship P.
50 NOTICE is hereby given that 0. Box N7147, Nassau.
MARY DIANE WILHELMINA
SHOOK of Devonshire Drive C11269
00 Nassau Harbour Box tN4701, NOTICE is hereby given that
00 Nassauister applying tbleo th ASLENE RIGBY of Lewis
Mi N sister responsible for Street, Nassau, N. P. Bahamas
Citizenship, for registration as is applying to the Minister
Citizenship, for registration as responsible for Nationality and
50 a citizen of The Bahamas, and response e for Natitalrty and
that any person who knows Citizenship, for registration/-
0 any reason why registration naturalisation as a citizen of
shany reason why registration The Bahamas, and that any
should not be granted should person who knows any reason
D0 send a written and signed why registration/naturalisation
statement of the facts within should not be granted should
C twenty-eight days from the send a written and signed
14th day of September 1973 statement of the facts within
)0 to The Minister responsible for twenty-eight days from the
0 Nationality and Citizenship P. 14th day of September 1973
0. Box N7147, Nassau. to The Minister responsible for
0 C1270 Nationality and Citizenship P.
NOTICE is hereby given that O. Box N7147, Nassau
0 FELIX NATHAN STUBBS of
)o Montrose Avenue, Nassau, IN MEMORIAM
Bahamas, P. 0. Box 5298 is
)0 applying to the Minister C11218
o 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 j,
twenty-eight days from the
14th day of September 1973 ._ _
to The Minister responsible for
y Nationality and Citizenship P. 1 __
le 0. Box N7147, Nassau.

le C11273
NOTICE is hereby given that
GILBERT JOHN JR. of High
Vista Estates, Nassau N.P., In loving memory of our dear
Bahamas is applying to the husband and father E. H.
ng Minister responsible for Ingraham, who departed this
st Nationality and Citizenship life 14th September, 1965.
for naturalisation as a citizen
of The Bahamas, and that any Sleep on beloved sleep and
R person who knows any reason take your rest
y why naturalisation should not We love you but Jesus loves
4 be granted should send a you best.
written and signed statement Left to mourn: wife Mrs.
5 of the facts within Louise Ingraham, 1 brother Mr.
twenty-eight days from the Marshall Ingraham, 4 daughters
- 14th day of September 1973 Miamirs Ruth FaMrs. Rson of
to The Minister responsible for Thompsonam Mrs. MRowein
m Nationality and Citizenship Thompsonurray, M rs. Came Johnson
is P.O. Box N7147, Nassau. Murray, Mrs. Camile Johnson
S P.O. Box N7147Nassau. and numerous other relatives.

CC11261
NOTICE is hereby given that SCHOOLS
JOAN ROSEMARY PARKE of _____ _____
Carmichael Road, Nassau,
s' Bahamas is applying to the C11193
S, Minister responsible for
nt Nationality and Citizenship,
e for naturalisation as a citizen
of The Bahamas, and that any
person who knows any reason
why naturalisation should not
be granted should send a
written and signed statement
of the facts within
twenty-eight days from the
t. 14th day of September 1973,
to The Minister responsible for ,,i
Nationality and Citizenship P.
0O. Box N7147. Nassau.
- C 1276
e NOTICE is hereby given that
s HYACINTH CLEOPATRA iV
S BROWN of Comfort Street, N.
P.O. Box 2281 is applying to THE NASSAU CIVIC
the Minister responsible for BALLET SCHOOL wil'
Nationality and Citizenship, commence its Fall Term
for registration/naturalisation session on Monday, September


C11267
TWO TAILORS, Bahamian,
Coat Maker, 1 Pants Make
Ten years experience. Salai
$50 wk. Writer: P. 0. Bo
N-3405, Nassau.


[TRADE SERVICES


1
r.
ry
ix

1


C11033

Pld.er's Customs

Brokerage Ltd.
Mackey Street
& Roosevelt Avenue
NASSAU. BAHAMAS
P. 0. Box N3714


HEAVY DUTY TRUCKING
FORK LIFT RENTAL
MECHANICAL HANDLING
EQUIPMENT
IATA CARGO AGENTS
CUSTOMS CLEARANCE
& DELIVERY
MOVING, STORAGE
& PACKING
STEEL BANDING
& SHIPPING
SPECIAL QUOTATIONS
EXCELLENT SERVICE
REASONABLE RATES
CONTACT LYMAN PINDER
OR JACK CASH
PHONE: 2-3795, 2-3796
2-3797, 2-3798
Airport 77434.


Cl1151
SEWING MACHINE
REPAIRS AND PARTS
ISLAND FURNITURE
Corner Christie &
Dowdeswell Street
Phone 21197,
P. 0. Box 4818, Nassau


C11158
ATTRACTIVE
available for young
woman with one of
leading jewellers. A
waiting for the right
call in Nassau 5
Freeport 352-5464. 0
0. Box 6304, Nassau





I ,


"WHAT DO YOU N
Ybu SEE TOO N


J


^^x (^wQ ,-- 0
tOA0




/.............


r _~


C11268
FOR ALL YOUR
GARDENING NEEDS,
Trimming, hedging, Pruning,
Beach cleaning, For Prompt
reasonable and efficient service
call 5-1044.


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


-----L


"Doesn't he realize that the promotion he asked for
requires a very emotionally mature person?"


if-


C11163
INTERNATIONAL BANK
REQUIRES
MALE OR FEMALE TRAIN
Young Bahamian preferab
with some university schoolii
who has minimum of one "/
level and five "0" leve
including Mathematics ar
English, to receive training
various banking departments f
an indefinite period. Will th
be assigned specific duties ai
responsibilities. Starting sala
commensurate wit
educational background and/
experience. Attractive frin
benefits. Please write
Personnel Officer, P. 0. Bc
N-100, Nassau


OFFICEHllU


EE
ly
ng
A"
Is,
nc
in
or
en
nd
ry
th
or
ge
to
ox


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e
1



Is
if
e
ir


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C11191
TRUST OFFICER
required for newly organised
Trust Company in San Jose,
COSTA RICA. Successful
applicant should preferably be
of Spanish origin and
completely fluent in English
and must have some years
ex perie nce in Trust
Administration with a
recognized Trust Company in a
Common Law jurisdiction.
This is a senior position which
offers considerable
opportunity for growth and
development.
Salary will be dependent upon
qualifications and experience.
Applications accompanied by a
personal resume should be
forwarded to:
Mr. Walter C. Dittel, Jr., c/o
Compania Nacional Financiera,
Apartado 4488, San Jose,
Costa Rica, Central America.


C11171
TRANSPORTATION
ORGANIZATION require
young man early twenties for
career position in operations
division. Successful applicant
should have High School
education with G.C.E. Maths.
Accounting or Clerical
experience would be helpful.
Applications should be made in
writing giving details of age,
education, relevant experience
and present salary to:
ADMINISTRATIVE
ASS I STANT, Navios
Corporation, P.O. Box N-7796,
Nassau.


as a citizen of The Bahamas, 17th. For information, please
if and that any person who call 5-2353.
n knows any reason why
y registration/naturalisation C11124
should not be granted should ENROLL now at the Nassau
send a written and signed Academy of Business in the
er statement of the facts within following classes:
twenty-eight days from the Typing with spelling
14th day of September 1973 Shorthand
to The Minister responsible for Bookkeeping
Nationality and Citizenship Switchboard
P.O. Box N7147, Nassau. Front Desk Cashier
at C11277 Night Auditing
E NOTICE is hereby given that Telex Operation
:e DANIEL PAUL REILLY of P English
x O. Box 7121, Nassau, Bahamas Mathematics
is is applying to the Minister Filing
er responsible for Nationality and French
d Citizenship, for registration/ German
s naturalisation as a citizen of the Spanish
d Bahamas, and that any person B.J.C. Classes
s who knows any reason why Dictaphone Typist
n registration/naturalisation Call the Nassau Academy of
d should not be granted should Business today and join any of
d shouend noa written granted shouigned the above classes. Phone
d send a written and signed 24993. (Located at Shirley St.
n statement of the facts within 24993 (Located at Shirey St.
e twenty-eight days from the opposite' Collins Avenue).
3 14th day of September 1973
r to The Minister responsible for
Nationality and Citizenship,
P.O. Box N7147, Nassau.


-L


HELP WANT

C6236
SECRETARY
Personnel Office.
responsible to do
filing and answering
her own initiative.
of neat appearance
school education a
years experience.
persons apply THE
BAHAMA HO
COUNTRY CLUB,
Grand Bahama,
Office, between the
9:00 a.m. and 3
Monday through Fr
Martin, Jr. Personnel

C6234
COMPTROLLER
growing Automoti'
Company. Req
Bahamian Male with
years college and
experience. (Automi
parts, accessories an
through all
functions, cost anal
and financial state
management and
accounting audit
Must be able to do
and train in all
functions. Respor
President. Mail resu
references. Interv
appointment only.
phone calls. The
FREEPORT JET W
AUTO MART, Ltd.
F-238, Freeport, G.E


I


MD BAHAMA



ISSIFIED I




ED HELP WANTED
C6251
To work in
Will be HOUSE MANAGER: To
typing and assist General Manager to
I letters orf received and correct guest
Should be complaints, arrange tours,
with high work with on and off shore
nd 2 to 5 Travel Agents, running of
Interested public areas of hotel
E GRAND transportation and rooming.
TEL & NIGHT MANAGER:- To be
West End, in full charge of Resort
Personnel complex at night. Receive and
e hours of correct guest complaints, assist
:00 p.m., Front Office clerks and
iday. Elon cashiers and Night Auditor.
el Director. R ESE RVATION
MANAGER: To co-ordinate
with Travel Agencies, assign
ER fo rooms and room rates, take
ve Supply and confirm reservations, assist
luirements: in Sales and Promotion;, assist
at least 10 Front Office Manager.
accounting PASTRY CHEF:-- To prepare
motive sales, all pastries and cakes, with
d services) decorating of same. Run
accounting bakery shop, assist baker.
ysis, trends COOKS:- To prepare food
ments for according to menu.Apply:
outside Lucayan Beach Hotel, P. 0.
purposes. Box F-336. Freeport, Bahamas.
supervise
accounting C6240
nsible to REGIONAL MANAGER for
me and all marketing of fine jewellery,
'iews by porcelain crystal and related
Please no gift lines in the Caribbean area,
President, Central and South America.
ASH AND Qualifications should include
P.O. Box experience in the
1.1. Import/Export trade. Full
knowledge of the
Caribbean/Central and South
POSITION American market. Must speak
ambitious French fluently. High school
Freeport's graduate. Position involves
future is travelling in the market six to
person -- eight months of the year.
-5499r in Apply in writing to: Mercantile
r write P. Trading Limited, P.O.' Box
P.301, Freeport.






















~----












IEED NEW GLASSES FOR?
WJCHI ALREADY."













t -


r






































i











Friday, September 14, 1973.


Ibth Ortbt um


E Such anger over just another office collection and
I'm sorry about what he did to your hat."


*THE VERY IDEA ... &///W A PERFECTLY
GOOD APRON THAT WAY 1'



CROSSWORD LA VMMI L7

PUZZLE USUALLY MAN
STAGE SARA


ACROSS


1. Throng
6. Puzzled
10. Injury
11. Easel
13. Correlative of
either
14. Great speed
16. Wine vessel
18 Herb of giace
19. Shoal
20. Discover
22. Musical
perception
24. Timetable
abbreviztion
25. Spot


27 Canadian fliers
29 Mucilage
31 Vital organ
35 Old Siamese
coin
38. Swamp
40 Thought
41. Charismatic
leader
4, inam mrna
45. Road curve
46. Newspaper
article
49 Chaser in tag
50. Serious
51. Polite word


w-0FIC HORST


E M J AAW EDD V
AMP LE ERR Chess
OA S AD E By LEONA


ABUT CARACAS
OLE USPE A
rEX TE Eu
lmlv


SOLUTION OF SATURAY'S PU
53 Caesura 4. Entrance
54 Small fish 5. Follow
6. Rowan tree
DOWN 7. Asterisk
8. Slackened
1. Anchorite 9 Poker stakes
2. Bone 10. Wastes time
3. ar,iinlie 12. Agile
8 9 15 Split
17. Memorabilia
S 21. Delve
S 23.Cheer
26. Gist
28. Mountain
1 barana
S 30 Heath
32. American
author
33 Frustrate
32 3 34. Aptitude
35. Long time
4o0 36 English royal
house
's" 37. Clan
8 4 9 39. Stagehands
42. Shoshoneans
2 44 Placid
47 Crumb
48. Haven
I // 52. Boy's
features 9-17 nickname


iRD BARDEN


White mates in two
against any defence.
Today's puzzle by F.
had what critics call a
reception when it appear
German chess magazine
solver comments ranging
"very elegant" to "mu
easy. If you find tse 1
simple, treat it as a warn
a difficult one tomorrow.
Par times: 1 minute,
master; 2 minutes,
expert; 5 minutes, go(
minutes, agerage; 30 r
novice.
SOLUTION NO. 9766
Chess Solutio
1 Q-QKtl. If I . K
2 Kt-R6, or if K anywhere
2 P-Kt8(Q).


Rupert and Miss Samantha-40


" I'm off to buy Pompey a nice woolly ball,"
says Bill. I thought of it yesterday just after
you left us." Was that when your bubble
burst ?" asks Rupert. Why, yes, it was,"
mutters Bill. How did you know ? So on the
way to the village Rupert tells his chum the
story, and when Bill hears of the birthday
bubbles the little badger is even more


amazed. "Well, would you believe it! he
gasps. So the bubbles gave us the ideas! "
They make for the shop in New Street, and,
pausing at the window, Rupert looks for
Benjy. But the little helper is not in his usual
place. I was hoping he'd be back by this
time," says Rupert.


Rupert and Miss Samantha-41


The shopkeeper is behind his counter when
the chums enter to buy their gifts. And while
BHI Is being served, Rupert catches sight of
Benry now standing alone on a shelf with a
large notice: "Not For Sale." Rupert nudges
Bill and whispers: "There's the helper who
blew our bubbles." When it is Rupert's turn


to buy a present the shopkeeper smiles at
him and says: "I see you've taken a liking
to that doll. I'm afraid it's just for show.
I can't tell you why, little bear. You see, it's a
secret I share w:th someone." The shopkeeper
knows nothing of Rupert's adventure the day
before ALL RIGHTS RESERVED


Bridge
By VICTOR MOL.LO
WHY do my partners play so
aly?" ald Suth to bis
ouartan A l. Other people

Te A. waved bAs magic
wand.


South Dealer: N/8 North
V 10 6 5 4 2
SA I J 3 2
South
A K 10
KQ 3
110 6 6
A 742
(97s6) South North
moves, 1 T
Bethge 3 0 3 N.T.
mixed West led tte 5 to !t's 4Q
red in a nd1 South's +. South ao0=ed
e, with W r fepre ully at his GA.
g from Whyjmd't North bd 4V ?
rch too 0e 10 o0st to ast's
prctble OK ana the 4 carme tbak.
-up for West captured the 10 with the
i 4up or cleared the suit. Soutt
problem had egy e t tricks OM welt,
problem I anly, had an entry wit the
; 10 ",Why . belan South, and
mniutes, then he saw the eight. He dltr
need the diamond fnese. He
Sshtouid have gone up with the
Sand ed &a heart% mast to*
the V a 3-a haat break
1 would hBe sufficed. Had West
--Ktl; the VA, lhe would do no harm
re else; and South would set up the
- West Eat
4J88643 4 Q 9
SA J 9 8 7 ----
4 J 10 8 6 6 3
north did the.'wrong thMg at
the right tte, South, abs, called
Tle Evening Standard Bride
Congress starts today at 14.00
hours at the nopa Hote Oro.-
venor Qqut Opem pOars aat tte
I46idowr HateI Weibedc St,


No. 7.226 .. by TIM McKAY
Across
I. Ridiculous Imitation. (8)
6. Style hair. (3)
8. Humour. (3)
10. Contest. (5. 4)
11. Golf driving-place. (3)
12. Once more. (4)
13. Twilight. (7)
17. Edge. (3)
18. Fisherman. (6)
19. A.s opposed to fiction. (4. 4)
20. Sister. (3)
i1. Eager. (4)
22. Country. (5)
23. Wander about Idly. (3)
Down
I. In danger of falling. (9)
2. Unusual term. (4. 3)
3. Dimlnishing. (9)
4. Throttle (8)
.5. Cook. (4)
6. Operatic Item. (5)
7. Draw out. (3)
8. Obtaining advantage hn
r u bter-
9i. F r o m
the re-
a t o0r.
(3)
14. Creek.
ID. e ster-
ons. (4)
I:. Avaricl.
oerdness. solut on
(5) Vesterdaf' solution


F?


V


EE, MATTY /---THE AND IT$ GOT A
DOOR TO THAT 5TORM TOUT LOCK/'-WE
CELLAR 16 TWO INCHES UJE iT PO
THICK TOZRAGE.

I


j."


I ...


71


7 CARROLL RIGHTER'S

,HOROSCOPE
from the Carroll Righter Institute
1 GENERAL TENDENCIES: Emotionalism
which is widespread today could cause a long
series of adverse events, so make sure you are truly
cooperative. Don't allow yourself to think about the faults,
failings or mistakes of your companions, or you will have a
bad effect on them and yourself
ARIES (Mar. 21 to Apr. 19) An associate and a family tie
could be at sword's point, so keep neutral for now. Later all is
calm and pleasant. Not a good day for entertaining at home,
inviting in strangers.
TAURUS (Apr. 20 to May 20) Schedule time and activities
well, otherwise if you try to do everything at once you wind
up doing nothing. Don't try any tricks, either. Put your own
inimitable stamp on everything you do.
GEMINI (May 21 to June 21) Put your energy into
monetary matters of importance and put off the recreational
to a more opportune time. Bringing an adviser and an
attachment together is inviting trouble now. Dine sumptuously
in p.m.
MOON CHILDREN (June 22 to July 21) Not the right day
to discuss difficult matters at home, for theie could be serious
arguments resulting. Even the changing around of a piece of
furniture could make tempers fly. Atmosphere is tense even in
the outside world.
LEO (July 22 to Aug. 21) Get busy and accomplish much in
the world of activity instead of fretting and fuming foolishly.
Plan some time to help a good friend who is having difficulties.
Consider own affairs first.
VIRGO (Aug. 22 to Sept. 22) Do errands and shopping
important now that you have promised others you would
attend to. Listen to what a business expert has to suggest.
Follow the best advice given you.
LIBRA (Sept. 23 to Oct. 22) Take care you do not sever
relations with another under stress, or you could regret it later.
Cool off and see whether you are in the wrong. Avoid another
who annoys you and save yourself trouble.
SCORPIO (Oct. 23 to Nov. 21) Take care you do not go out
on some tangent or other and leave important work behind
you that needs your immediate attention. Take the exercise
that will add to present energy. Evening is fine for study.
SAGITTARIUS (Nov. 22 to Dec. 21) Study those interests
at hand carefully so you know which to center your attention
upon first and don't become confused. Show more thought for
the one you love. Reach a far better understanding.
CAPRICORN (Dec. 22 to Jan. 20) Delve into the
responsibilities that are yours both at home and in the business
world and steer clear of the recreational where you could get
into arguments. Accomplish a good deal. Work with vim and
vigor.
AQUARIUS (Jan. 21 to Feb. 19) Not a good day to make
important decisions, but fine for getting into all those odds
and ends that need doing and require imagination. Have fun
with mate.
PISCES (Feb. 20 to Mar. 20) Being interested in whatever
has to do with finances and property can make this a banner
day for you. Fine day to plan repairs to property needed to
make the winter months ahead comfortable and safe. Work.


ET!+ wO IO ..
IDIUAID K E Y 0 1..-


tiU R E IEEKE'P LIKE THA T!
YOU AGAIN M ~ .
TIAAE/,ANN .
THAK
.60 MUCH Ill
FOR THE .-
LUNCH, '
BRYAN/ TH 16
1.5 WHEKE









STEVEROPER& MIKE NOMAD by saunders & overgard

ROPERVAH ..T6I OnEII


_REX MORGAN, M.D. By DAL CURTIS

GOT PROBLEMS, WHAT DO NOTHING --YOU JUST SKIP IT/ I'VE GOT GOROY IW o
















JUDGE PARK1ERO IBy PAUL NICHOLS
EN EITHER ONE OR TWO EN COMEMEP LOST WE'RE IN LUCK GET A PR EN
LET ME HAVE CARTHOUGHT, PUT IN THE U
ANOTHER, BACK v ? -















JUAPARTDGE PARKER ByPAUL NICHOLSy
THERE'LL BE "YOU LEFT YOUR CAR NO,WMEANWHILE WE' L I"IA',E TC

EITHER ONE OR TWO MEN COME 5 PARKED IN FRONT! DON'T WE'RE IN LUCK' ,IS tAART EvN ,
PAUL! TELLOTHEMTTHAT SOMEONE SHALL I HAVE IT BOTHER! THERE'S HIS CAR'

DON'T KNOW WHEN I'LL BE GARAGE =1 .-













APARTMENT 3-G By AlexKotzk j













le rtbtum


Golf groups can't set



up tournament schedules



due to some boycotts

By GLADSTONE THURSTON
AN IMPORTANT MEETING called last night in an attempt to
bring around common table representatives from all active golf
clubs in New Providence to discuss a tournament schedule and
ways of unifying golf in the Bahamas was so poorly attended that


it was agreed to have another
absentees might see fit to attend
The meeting has been
rescheduled for September 27,
8 p.m. at Charlotte House on
Charlotte Street.
Attending last night's
meeting in which Mr. Fred
Higgs of the Bahamas Golf
Association was unanimously
elected chairman, were Charles
Saunders of the Sonesta Beach
Golf Club, Lenny Feldman of
the Coral Harbour Golf Club,
Audnel Clarke of the South
Ocean Golf Club and Donald
"Nine" Rolle of the Blue Hill
Golf Club.
Not represented were the
Bahamas Amateur G(olf 'lub,
the Paradise Island (;olf ('lub,.
the Dolphins colf Club and the
Palmdale (Gol Club all of,
which were personally invited.
-\s much as he is trying to
stay out of amateur golf. Rolle,
a professional, said that he
finds it hard to do so as long as
.'-nifl t ring situations remain
As a matter of ftct. "I am
embarrassed that myI
Association (the Bahamas
Professional Golf Association)
is not represented," said Rolle.
PRO PARTICIPATION
Calling his Association 'the
lather of golf' "we should look
towards the future of golf and
we have to encourage the
amateur golfers in this
country." Rolle said. His prime
interest though were the junior
golfers, "the future pros of the
Bahamas."
It was his opinion that the
professional body should carry
the burden of the progress of
golf in the Bahamas. "You
should involve the pro body to
a degree where they have not
been involved before to see
what they want to do for golf
in the Bahamas," commented
the touring pro.
Higgs said he had spoken
with Mr Roy Bowe, president
of the B.PG.A. but in the
sense of representation of
Paradise Island Golf Club "He
was invited to represent
Paradise Island, to discuss a
tournament schedule and
perhaps later on in the meeting
speak about the problems


AMERICAN LEAGUE
Division
Baltimore S6i 5o .593 -
Boston SiO h7 .544 7
Detroit '77 t9 .527 9'
New York "73 74 .447 14
Milwaukee 710 77 .47 17
tC Ivclan hi 4 4 .432 23'.
West Division
I aklandl t4 1i .579 --
K ians.is ('ty 74 ih .54, 5 5
( t ii i,, 72 -74 .49 3 1 2'.
l4 lit.li)a 711 o 74 .4, h 1 3'
I .liitrmi.i o' "5 .4'2 15
S ias 5 1.1 .354 3 2'.
Thursday's Results
Ne. 'lork 2. h, simni (12 ill
nings)
Baltimore 7, 11alwaukCe ( 11)
innings)
KaIIsasS its 5 .1 iitliitrlm 4
Today's Games
N e, 'l ork (Sloitthlmrre I 13-15) aii
maltiniore ( I ucilar I 5- i3), 7 3-J
p.m.
Cleveland (T idrow 1 2-14) a H i siistn
(Curtis 12-13), 7 30 p.m.
Milwaukee ((olborn i14-9) ,i
Detroit (lolich 14-13) ., p.in
Minnesota l ( Il even 17-1 ) iat
(hicago (Ilahnsen I S-I 7), t p.m
I exas ( Bibbh 7-9) at I )iklaind
(Htunter IS4). 1 p.m.
Kansas 'lo (hiusi\ 14-1 1I) at
(California (Taian a (i-I I I p.i m


NATIONAL LEAGUE
East Division
W L Pet. (- B
Pittsburgh 72 71 .503 --
St. Louis 72 73 .497 I
Montreal 71 73 .493 1,
New York 71 75 .486 213
Chicago 64 76 .476 4
Philadelphia 65 81 .445 8'
West Division
Cincinnati 89 57 .i10 -
Los Angeles 85 62 .578 4'12
San Francisco 80 64 .556 8
Houston 74 74 .500 16
Atlanta 72 76 .486 18
San Diego 53 91 .368 35
Thursday's Results
Pittsburgh 6, Chicago I
New York 4, Philadelphia 2 (12
innings)
Los Angeles 8, Houston 6
San Francisco 8. San Diego 6
Today's Games
Philadelphia (Carlton 11-18) at
Montreal (Moore 7-IS), 8:05 p.m.
Chicago (Jenkins 12-14) at New
York (Stone 10-3), 8:05 p.m.
Atlanta (Harrison 10 S) at
Cincinnati (GuUett 17-8), 8:05 p m.
Pittsburgh (Briles 12-12) at St.
Louis (Cleveland 13-8), 8:30 p.m.
Los Angeles (Messersmith 12-10) at
Houston (Richard 6-2). 8:30 p.m.
San Francisco (Marichal 10-12) at
San Diego (Kirby 7-16), 10:30 p.m.


r meeting with hopes that the


facing golf "
Higgs said that he would not
have nunded if the professional
body was represented. "In
talking about golf in general, I
feel that the amateurs and tihe
professionals should talk
together "
ON AGENDA
On the agenda for last night
was I) t Discuss and ratify a
tournament schedule for the
balance of 1973; (2)
Formation of Golf Steering
Committee, or National (olf
Council (inc. the B.P (; A.\ (3)
Submission of draft 1074
schedule HIowever, as two of
the major clubs iin New
Providence were absent. none
of these points were debated
The B.C A. the only
golfing body that's a member
of the Bahamas Federation of
Amateur Sports has had
their tournament schedule
made up from November of
last year and this schedule was
made known to the heads of
the B A.(.C, In spite of this,
tournaments sponsored b> the
B.A.GC.C have been scheduled
on dates when the B.(G.A. have
scheduled tournaments. Other
sponsors havy' also scheduled
tournaments o1n conflitilg
dates
Thus the meeting had been
called to iron out thIeI e
misunderstandings and to form
a new schedule of tournaments
that would eliminate these
conflicts
CONFLIC TING
Like all the other
representative es. disappointed
concerning the recent
disturbances in golf that is
doing nothing to help the game
in the Bahamas. Feldman ofi
the C'oral Harbour (Iolf Club
pointed out that it the golt
clubs don't want to get
together, then the goll
managers will have to get
together. "'There are more than
conflicting dates but
conflicting people." said
Feldman. "The poison iromn
within the problem it, coming
trom the people that are not
represented."
South Oceani's ri'.:'dleitt pro
('larke. who origi-ialhB
,-igge elid that anoheti r ;;t'A ingIL
he called, pointed .u h! ,i t
that meeting, those e ;-cr,~ ted
should make uip their !'edur ',
for the coming \e.ir .iind i
club not represented i t hit
meeting should :o( Ic i p '!it at
tournament on the itr t' ing
date. "thIl \ would sinpli, be
told b) tlie courc ,itk ,al,,
concerned that aiotheii c!ub
requested that date andl \t. ild
have to get first pielerencre
However. it was', agreed that
110 one wkas intecre'!sted in
boycotting anri clubh h ut
shouillld tr and agrt'e '! aj
tournament date that dloes iot
clash with ant oittler
CAN(I 1 111)
So i as to ad ld V L rtii hr-
clashes of tournament ItigIs
the B A.'s tiur.tiAnenti
director, annountlLced thai their
junior tournaments scheduled
for tomorrow, SundLi a ndil
next week Suridda have 'eC n
postponed until luirther notice.
Also the I reasire c 'a
I invitational whTich h \sas%
onguonally s hieduicd t or
October 12, 13. and 14 will
now he held on Oic tobie 2h 2"
and 28. "
"Because f clashes oi
touhrnaments, xe thae decided
to delay these until Iurther
notice." said tiggs "I is
hoped that a meeting will he
called in the near future when
a tournament schedule xill be
made up."
A suggestion briougl up I'
Feldman that "what c ne,'id is
a golf asso, latioi that
encompasses all the golt Iltibs
in the Bahamas s as
unanimously agreed .,n last
night. But it. wittlh.it tlhe
proper represent tutn last
night, that idea was onls
touched on.
Faced with such an
unfortunate circumstance.


"where do we go in golft"
queried each individual
U.K. CYCLE CHAMPION
SAN SEBASTIAN, SHAIN (AP)
Hugh Porter, 33 year old track
cyclist from the North of I ngland,
became the first four-time
champion for professional pursuit
cycling Saturday, winning Britain's
first medal on the fourth day on
world competition.
Porter clocked 6:02.97 minutes
over the 5,000 meters. almost 10
seconds faster than silver medalist
Rene Pijnen of Holland, whose time
was 6:12,47.


LIGHTHEAVYWEIGHT CHAMP BABY BOY ROLE in
action against Gomeo Brennen.....seeks return match after
tonight's ten rounder with Bobby Lloyd.


Bahamas Volleyball Federation

seek $7,000 to play in Trinidad

THE BAHAMAS VOLLEYBALL FEDERATION, out to give
an Independent Bahamas top class representation in the
upcoming Second Annual English-Speakirn and Caribbean
Tournament of which they are defending (.-.mpions seek to
raise 57,000 in order that the team represent the country


properly.
"I1 his ma\ sound a little'
extrajagant but all the other
countries represented will he
properly attired with tileir
iunil ormis. flags colours,
digltnltaei I et cetera,"'
conmmented B.V.1.'s national
team mitanager I )r. N orman
(a. lhe B.V.I. will carry
mot Itlag. our national antliem
andi oui colours to these
chamiplinship games.
Scheduled tor September 219
to October 1 in Irinidad. the
Bahaunins' ien, squad. \lio are'
rated seventh in tIe C(entral
\lmeriecan an C('aribbean
times. and the ladies wihot aret
...'i St\ C ihampitonls, will be
defend in their Priune
Minister's I rophy. Ihe team
leaves for Trinidad otin
Septenlber 2b' and returns ()on
October 2.
lie benefit to the
indhivildual players anid the
prestige it will bring the
country will be worth more
than wl tat we put into it
through practice and the funds
S have to coni e utip \ilth," said
l)r. (t.i.
Til (I I tlA1MM,
I ullo intri tlhe end ol t the
regular volley \iall series, men
ant ladies tryo ut squads
con.siSstin ofit 20 players each
under the coaching nit (aswell
1himlpsni and )Oswald Moore
respe- ivels ha' behcen
:nrdintl' tiral in' !ir their
chj:nl ii, slhi; \, c, l >I (-a\ :




%l\ i 't i ,Ilt ing

ilO s \,1 t \ 1 s i \ t.-c k.' I Thlie
tulstI . s rk outs he
said ":' /ed fitness
thl u ti" r.. i .. inrk, m'' iin-work
anilt cl i,,. ercises, training
otr b,,l! po cI, sI pe d.
d iri b l I 1115i 1t' I nit.
I Ie .'5I1 lasigii' c.omm' ittee
at lhc h.\ hIas been using
th :: !:. ,> \ lle ball
I \ I lt ..i ,.. and ecvery
SdtUldJ, 'Ilh I ,t the (. I.
( ils i ri 1 therc Is
c'i t1 ii ['i tl rn the' i men's
nitt lai,' national leanlls and
thc i .ic n all ladies
L ha 'iIpionhllStiii CA liii
air ro ISnct Stiars and the'
'Paradise lslan.i 1 t cb s I his 1)i.t
da\ sit 'i\c1 s us tihe best
calibrh e 1 t ilte' aill in the
countlt\ S in i h t Ii limen and
la ihes.' I 111111i l s and the
general pub)lI have hecui

3-DAY TENNIS

EXHIBITION
FOl'R FOP tenrmns teaching
professionals. headed h\ j lan
Crookendon. the United States
number lon1e teaching
professional champion, will
give a three-daiy exhibition at
the E merald Beach tennis
courts beginning September 23
to 25
(otnilng t i the invitation oft
thle !yatt I1 nerald Beach will
be I-rit/ Sch unk. former
Sunlesta Beaht pro and the
husband and wife team of
lDeidra and John Jcnkins.
Presently prepanng for
competition in the United
States National Cla C('ourt
leaching professional
championship in Orlando. the
tearam is expected to arrive on
Saturday.
Although final planning of
schedules has not been made
up. Bahamnas' number 1 seed
Leo Rolle will have a chance to
settle a score with Schunk
Fmerald Beach tennis pro,
Vicky Knowles, five-year
holder of the Bahamas Lawn
Tennis Association's Ladies
Championship, will go against
Mrs. Jenkins.


ROLLE SEEKS Patrick Sweeting rolls a

TO K.O. LLOYD season high of 658 pins

TAMIANT


I uIIUII I


B AHA
HEAVYWe
Boy Rolle
Beach Fift!
he put in
training, r
tonight in
Miami's
Lloyd, 8:
Stadium.
Although
before. Llo
victory ov
and unfavo
the judges
bad light w
The firs
Rolle cam
technical k
the fifth
refused to
blow. Hlow
round Lloy
couminand.
Their se
came less
was meant
about that
settled not
to tarnish
Rolle. The
which mIost
lloyd had
4-3-3- for


invited to see the game of ludlges did
volleyball at its best in the another jud
Bahamas," at a cost of S1 l.lovd..
which will go to help defray Since
the teams' travelling expenses. Rolle has
However, it is impossible to before any
realize the total funds from the received wi
Saturday extravaganza, of tanrs.
which there are only two left Since thi
tomorrow night and the 22nd. two week,
%which is the 'grand finale Mliamian Le
Yesterday, there was a gala round tec
dance at the Show ('lub with lloi\d unan
music supplied b. the host I lo it er
hand the ( Connections hea' yweightt
Bede McKen/ie and the L.ntering
stationss. weighing a
On the night of the grand Rolle' said t
finale, the fund raising raffle s h.i p e
will be drawn and tickets are probably k
now available froin all settling their
members. Lucky winners can l or aill.
win (I) a round trip ticket tor Ranked I
two to Brussels, (2) a Weekend Brltish l1 m
for two at Great Hlarbour Cay. Ldixsion. RoI
(3) a weekend foi two at on a cliamni
I measure ('Ca\ (4) a \weekend .John ('onte
for two at King's Inn, and (5) a set for this
weekend for two at Miami. he cancelle.
The fund raising comnuitlei financial arr
consists of all the players and Before t.
several volunteers, but tli however. Rt
public's help is still return mial
appreciate. C'heiques mna\ bie Brennen, w\\
inuade payable to the B.V.I-. some tune a
(/() Box I .S 0171) Backing
"\t this stage," said Dr. John Willia
(;a.i "both teams are into Claudius \Wo
techniques of actual both con
competition and oni the 22nd Southerner's
fans will see the national teials before but
at theil peak inl the i wai the\ took the
a;1' c\pected Ito pert()rl n t :11 preliminane
I Inidadi at the toumnaiilnit." tonight.

BECK'S NASSAU CITY GOLF
I(l OL R H. I('.Al 'lI' R Jimt 135
DuIconmbe, ia\ Ing seen ino (.;. Io)bins tn
action since withdrawing tromni
th-,' Bahiamas Golf Association's Shi42
gross best-ball cIhampionship 11 49 K,
which he and I.rc Gihson Sr. 1)'Ornellas.
held second phiace going into 12:00 \
Ste third round, takes tu the gg 12:07
course tomoln)rrowi for the first Hepburn. L
round of the Beck's Nassau l.ockhart.
Cit G(olf Chamnpionship being 12:14 N
plahi ed at the Soutl ()ean goilt S. Gibson, '
Course x
Duntcollihe will bli T
foursuonIe xx ith Sam hall, T H|
winner ot tIhe R. (C uoI I
Championship. Jellt Albur\ and
R Velton |
starting tune i ,


h 07 (C Smith Jr
13 Slattr. H Smith
8 14 %\ 'maitti I
)unontii. \ S tiring
8 21 R. Velton,
D)uncomhe, J Albur\
8 28 2 H tHorlti J
J Butler. W. ennick
h:35 R Stewart
Gibson t. t'oitier


K I rantus.
Massinu. R.


Do uhleda, ,
. lit E, 1 .


8:42 I)r timrr I). lutlicr, I
Parker, 1. Ilurn
8'49 V. Smiw er. I. L. ri.. 1).
-rrol, M Wallt.c
9 00 It (Cleare, I I ernaniider,
M ti miltonr . -Illis
9:07 SIAR ITRKS
9 14 R I orhai ('i sh. (
Durin. tl. Bethel.
9 21 (). 1Io.m e. I Jenkinson.
R. llallida\ I James.
9:2S K R.MacMillan, ..
Hephurn. A \\.allis, 1 Y.ounjg
9 .15 \%1. Lockha,ir J.
Boswic k 13 M adde, (;.
Know,,les.
9:42 J. tMalr. J I o hlio pxoii. S
Pritchard, M. Kellv.
9:49 P. Iinder. t. H pkins. B
Codet. I'. MacMillan.
10 00 M. Braisted, 1).
Cochrane. M. Astoni. U I) ()rnellas.
10'07 K. )rulmmond. P.
Sargeant. S. Sawv) er. I) Lunn.
10 :14 STAKRTI- R
10:21 P. Matsas, L. White, S.
Quant.2M. itarris.
10:28 B. B. ipdrle. W.'
Wisdom, R. Dunning, I). MtNeilly.
10:35 '. .neas, R. Keltv. J.
Duffus, R. Doig.
10:42 M. /anelta. I) Maples,
S MacKenzie, L. Smith. .
10 49 D). Brockman., M.
Hayward. 1'. Bolstard. A. Aitken.
11:00 M. Wolslencroft, R.
Cooper. J. tIowle, L). Rioberts.
1 1:07 J Worsnop, D.
Hallsworth, N. Rigby, R.
McSweeney.
11:14 P. Barr, F. Chandler, R.
Johnson I.. Roberti.
11:21 STARTER
11:28 S. Butterfield, C.
Cooper, A. Stewart, M. MacKinlav


I
I
I


MAS LIGHT
EIGHT champ Baby
, fresh from Miami
h Street Gym where
one week of solid
returns to the ring
a ten rounder against
sensational Bobby
30 at the Nassau

h they met twice
oyd has failed to gain
er the local champ
iurable decisions by
has put Rolle in a
ith the fans.
t time they fought,
e through with a
knockout victory in
round when Lloyd
fight claiming a low
ever, until the fifth
*d was fairly well in

second bout. which
than a week later,
to dispel any doubts
first fight. Yet, that
thing and did much
the reputtationl of
referee in that fight,
of the fans thought
won easily, scored it
Rolle, one of tile
it 3-3-4 even and
,ge saw it 7-1-2 for

then. whenever
been introduced
fights, he has been
th boos from tlhe

eir last bout Rolec
s ago eliminated
e Royster inL a four
hnical knockout
imousl\ decisionedC
W es t I ndie'.
t champ Carl Baker
the ring tonight
solid 172 pouLnd.
hat he w\as in great
a n d w o i d
knock Llovd out
r dispute once and

lumber four in the
pire crusierweight
olle has his eyes set
tio)nshlp bout nithi
h. The match was
month but had to
d due to interior
angelients.
making on (Conreti
olle is also seeking a
Itch with imeoto
thomi lie decisioned
go
up tonight's card,
iils will take oil
iodside. The-se two.
ling ftrm the
Club. tia]eir met
\Williams always
edgeC I 0 other
', are ,list on1 for


MADEIRA LEAGUE leading bowler Patrick Sweeting tumbled
a season high of 658 pins last night pacing the rookie team of Star
Insurance to a 2-1 victory over defending champions Esso Tigers
and a third place tie with K.C. Auto.


With strong backing costing
from Terry ('hea and team
captain Bradley Friesen, Star
Insurance took the first game
885-860, dropped the second
920-854, and captured the
third 895-876 giving Esso
Tigers their seventh loss with
only five wins.
Sweeting's 658 in setting a
new season high set upset Jeff
Albury's record by 23 pins.
IHowever, he was unable to
topple Mike Sawyer's season
high game of 265.
Beginning his game perfect
over the first four frames
Sweeting, with Checa bowling
fairly consistently held off an
early surge by the roaring
Tigers to a 25 point by the
fifth frame.
Itsso's Sidney French and
Jeff Albury, both of whom
kept the tally going through
the first five frames, were the
victims of open frames in the
second half of the first game.
Chea. who picked up four
strikes on five times dosln the
lane, collected tliree more in
the seventh, eighth and ninth
ending with a neat 210.
Sweeting in the meantime kept
up his consistent and tossed
in a competitive 228 with
team captain I-riesen coming
behind with a low 149 for
victory.
\lbury, who had 105 by the
lenild of tlie fifth frameC, ended
with a 18)9 French contributed
a high of 213.
Kena/ Russell, who ended
t le iirst game with a 158, cainme
through with a seven strike 221
nll tile second game to go along
Sitlh Merrill Rogers' 192 for
tle, lgers" (6 pin victo yv,
brnllgitni then to a one game
tie.
Cheap \ as unable to
uphlicate his first game scot e
and 5was good eniouih for only
a 160 in the second gallie.
Sweeting, however, still
consistent in the 200's dropped
h\ five for a 223 Friesen
addedd 180.
I)etermined to set the record
straight,. Jeff 'Albur\ tossed in a
eight strike 240 in the third
,ame and Rogers rolled
another 201 pacing I'sso to a
876 thid game tie.
I'E5c5icer, it was 11 handicap
pins sp' ttId Star Insurance
\1hih gavL them the victory.
S\Ceeting. bowhlig his hbcs
gamtie fti the season. rolled a
207 in tlhe timnl amie. (hea
cmtriblit d 19' and It'iesen
1 90.


a it X lteir 1 ill 231 h it l-ilS) ua ia
URE Pcriv ( 'ooke addcd 214 (54)
as thc league eating \hlbtir 's
I 1-lot d. J lonlhnson. Supply slhut li iut 1i eckemn Beer
952-h13., 954-,037 and 81l-70'3
ue tnett i. it sggs,. tDakin a i \t o lead in the
Madeira I eague.
l tolstad t. Dean. S Bill> Alburv had a 2141 5 'IS
t. l th t;,pburni. uail 'all s COnike ScoeL a1
Johnsorn 204(532) for the winners in
C. -\ddJ rlcx. D. their ninth triumph against
L. (ibsin Jr., V. three losses.
ime iRlle Jr. I Sands. t or linci'ken lony Maot
Ne wr\ had a 1,S5(463) and



IE THREE PIRATES :

RESTAURANT 6 BAR
IN THE GRANT'S TOWN HOTEL I
Beyond The Arch Over The hill


Opening Friday 14th Sept.

5:00 p.m.
Join us for some BOILED FISH 'N JOHNNY CAKE
CONCH SALAD and CONCH FRITTERS
BREAKFAST 7:00a.m. LUNCH 12 NOON

WALK THE PLANK WITH US

ANY TIME


ImI


PATRICK SWEETING
.. a new mark
Wilberforce Seymour scored a
1 5)(463).

Albert Rodgers called a
187(510) and Mike Sawyer
added a 182(442) as the
second place Pritchards edged
K. C. Auto 2-1 for a second
place tie with Guinness.


Friday, September 14, 1973.


RUGBY TRIALS

TOMORROW
Till BAIIAMAS Rugby
Imon will be holding trials on
Saturday, September 15, to
select the international side to
represent the Bahamas at the
Caribbean nt urna to he
held in Trinidad in October.
The trials will take place at
the Queen Elizabeth Sports
Centre kick-off time 3:00
p.m.
All players and officials arc
asked to be at the ground not
later than 2:30 p.m.
The selectors will meet
inunediately following the
trials and it is hoped to
announce the team on
Saturday evening. hlie team
will then have its fuist full
training session on Sunday.
Mr. high Davies of the
Ministry of Agriculture and
Fisheries has been invited to
manage the Bahamas team
which is scheduled to leave foi
Trinidad on October 5.

Toica


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Best taste








on the island.
SEI AIr'ZN I
ANTNN




SE'RVIC



TVi

REAR







N,\ 7i I I'cRC %Itk 0N












Best taste




on thie island,,









7 .-


SFILTE RS


&-' ,. :...












M*E IN US A
;^,,:.


How good it is...


in the Super King Size

1973 R. J. Reynolds Tobacco Co.


CAREER OPPORTUNITY



FOR THOSE WANTING TO JOIN
THE REAL ESTATE PROFESSION


INTERCONTINENTAL REALTY LIMITED OFFERS
THE CHANCE TO BECOME INVOLVED IN THIS
REWARDING BUSINESS. APPLICANTS MUST BE OVER
21 YEARS HAVE A GOOD STANDARD OF
EDUCATION. SUCCESSFUL APPLICANTS WILL BE
GIVEN BOTH THEORETICAL AND ON THE JOB
TRAINING.

PLEASE APPLY TO PERSONNEL DEPARTMENT,
INTERCONTINENTAL REALTY, P.O. BOX F260,
FREEPORT. TELEPHONE MR' THOMPSON 373-4048
BETWEEN HOURS OF 2 to 5 p.m. MONDAY, TUESDAY,
WEDNESDAY AND FRIDAY.


A


I I


hL


--mmouggla"


% 1 i, 1 1 1 I,, T I I. , I ... .