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Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00084249/03449
 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 18, 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: UF00084249:03449

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IhI


Lritbutt


Registered with Postmaster of Bahamas for postage concealons within the Bahamas., Nassau and Bahama Islands Leading Newspa
per


,_ VOL. LXX, No. 248 Tuesday, September 18, 1973. Price: I 5 Cents


LABOUR MINISTRY OFFICIAL REFUSES

TO MEET WITH UNION DELEGATION


unionists


see


al implications
1a laln


in present dispute


IL~
REV. JAMES N. COOPER

PASTOR JAMES

COOPER DIES
TIE REV. James N.
Cc,;, er, 44. founder of two
church, s and a school during
ien :e. : me, ., .,ikn;
the Bahamas, died Sunday in
his hometown of Lakeland,
Florida, after a long illness.
Mr. Cooper came to the
Bahamas about ten years ago
after working in the Turks and
Caicos Islands. His frequent
trips in his own aircraft
between out-lying islands both
in the Bahamas and the Turks
and Caicos earned him the
nick-name "Flying Preacher."
Shortly after his arrival in
the Bahamas Mr. Cooper
founded Baptist Bible Church,
Soldier Road, and he went on
to start the Nassau Christian
Academy. His activities in
education were expanded when.
he took o ver the
administration of Wee Wisdom
School on Collins Avenue from
Mrs Mizpah Roberts.
Two and a half years ago he
founded the New Testament
churchh in Highland Park.
Mr. Cooper was stricken
with a rare blood disease early
this year, and left for his native
Lakeland at the end of
January.
In a circular letter on May
21 to many of his friends in
the Bahamas he described his
critical illness as follows
"1Be still, and know that I
am God..." Ps. 46:10. This has
been my experience for the
past three months. Because of
my lack of resistance to
disease. I have to be somewhat
isolated most of the time, and
cannot get in crowds where
there is danger of contracting
an infectious disease. I cannot
do any physical labour at all,
and have to forego any ex-
exertion that would increase the
deterioration of my blood. The
transfusions 1 receive usually
make me feel quite well and
almost normal for about two
weeks, and then the weakness
begins to return as the blood
count drops near or below the
six gram level. My own bone
marrow is still not producing
enough blood to keep me
going, and until it does, my
condition remains very serious.
1 need your prayers...only a
touch from God can make me
whole again, but he is more
than able to give that needed
healing touch!"
Complications caused his
death at 8:10 p.m. Sunday.

> LARGE

THROW
CUSHIONS

DOLLY YAII NFIIM E
NASSAU ONLY


By MIKE LOTHIAN
NEGOTIATED SETTLEMENT in the dispute over the Engineering and
faded this morning when a Labour Ministry official refused to see a union


said.
The union has threatened to
take the matter to the Supreme
Court if the Ministry
de-registers it.
Mr. Williams has told The
Tribune that the Ministry
asked him to meet this
morning at 10 a.m. with Mr.
Parker.
REFUSAL
But when Mr. Williams
showed up at the Ministry
offices on Thompson
Boulevard with a delegation of
seven workers representing
BEC, Radio Bahamas,
Bahamasair and Shell
(Bahamas) Limited, Mr.
Williams said, the Registrar
declared he was prepared to
meet with Mr. Williams alone
and no one else.
When Mr. Williams made it
clear that either the entire
delegation must take part in
the discussion or no one
would, Mr. Parker, according
to the unionist, said "let the
chips fall where they may".
Contacted by telephone, Mr.
Parker told The Tribune he had
nothing to say on the abortive
meeting.
The union delegation left
the Ministry and came to The
Tribune. With Mr. Williams
were union secretary Alvin
Bain, shop-stewards Lawrence
Hepburn and Bernard Evans of
BEC, executive committee
member Henry Forbes of Shell,
shop-steward Thomas Knowles
of Bahamasair. shop-steward
Jeff Scavella and union
member Lionel Dorsett of
Radio Bahamas.
Mr. Williams left most of the
talking to the delegation
members, but he declared that
"if Parker de-registers the
union it doesn't matter. The
union is a bond of fellowship.
As far as I'm concerned we will
still be together and we will
operate together.
POLITICAL PARTY?
"This is a political move and
the only result can be the
formation of a new political
party. This is a political action
and you can only fieht it with
politics; take the vote away
from them."
He added that "they want to
negotiate with one man, but
I've never negotiated a contract
alone. As far as I'm concerned
Parker isn't the man to
negotiate anymore, unless he
apologises to the executive,
because he has insulted the
executive by refusing to see
this delegation."
Mr. Scavella declared that
"we are heine forced at this
point to use power against
power. If they use political
powers, dictatorial powers, we
will use our collective power.
We feel if Mr. Parker doesn't
want to see us we will make
Parker come running to see us,
because we feel we've been
slighted. ttow can they tell us
which union to join?" he
demanded. "If he has the
power to de-register our union
all workers should rally to the
cause because if they get away
with this all our rights are
down the drain."
INSULTED
Mr. Hepburn felt Mr. Parker
wanted to see only Mr.
Williams because "he didn't
want any witnesses to what he
was going to say."
He said that "some time ago
the Prime Minister himself said
on the radio that he encourages
every Bahamian to join the
unions. But now, under him,
the Minister (of Labour,
Clifford L. Darling) is
discouraging people from
joining the union. Why refuse


to hear a cross-section of the
workers? We are insulted."
Mr. Knowles concluded that
"the Government doesn't want
a blanket union. They are
trying to split us up."
Mr. Scavella added: "We will
not be told which union to
join. Any attempt to do so is
an infringement of our
constitutional rights. That's
like telling us all of us must
join the PLP and none can join
the FNM. Next thing, they'll
be telling us which party to
belong to and it'll end up with
a one-party state. We aren't
taking this sitting down. What
could happen to one union
could happen to all," he
warned.
At the impromptu meeting
outside the Big Pond power
station early this afternoon,
Mr. Williams told the BEC
workers:
"Parker could take our
union off the register but we
are going to stick together. If it
takes closing BEC down we'll
close it down, and anybody
who goes through that gate to
take our jobs will be a dead
man.
"We have a long-range plan,"
he said. "If they break up the
union we'll make you all
members of the Bahamas
Workers' Council and they
can't touch us. If Mr. Darling
messes around his seat won't
be safe, even if it means I gotta
run against him. The only way
to fight politics is through
politics," he declared.
The BWC, with Mr. Williams
as national chairman, is already
in the process of setting up
units in political
constituencies, and has
committees established along
the lines of a shadow cabinet.


The failure of the
negotiations to get underway
this morning angered the
unionists and increased the
possibility of the Ministry
carrying out its threat to
declare the union illegal a
:tep almost certain to lead to a
major confrontation between
Government and the Labour
movement as a whole
Reaction to the failure of
the talks this morning came
quickly, in the form of a brief
demonstration of solidarity at
the Bahamas Electricity
Corporation's Big Pond power
station during the lunch hour.
other demonstrations slated for
Bahamasair at Nassau
International Airport and at
BEC's Clifton Pier power
station this afternoon, and a
mass meeting called on short
notice for tonight at Taxico
Union Hall on Wulff Road.
The fact that the dispute has
"political implications" was
made '"ir by the
unionists today.
CENTRAL ISSUE
The central issue in the
dispute is the union's bid to
expand its membership by
moving into industries in which
it had not been previously
active.
The union amended its
constitution to allow the
expansion, and the amended
constitution was registered by
the Labour Ministry on July 14
last year.
When the union in
November last year began
taking in longshoremen as
members, Registrar of Trade
Unions, W. L. Lambert Parker,
wrote union president Dudley
Williams informing him "it is
now my opinion that the
amended constitution of your
union contravenes the rules for
the registration of trade unions
of employees under the
Industrial Relations Act.."
He was therefore "giving
consideration" to cancelling
the registration 'on the ground
that the registration of your
new constitution was obtained
by mistake."
Mr. Parker asked Mr.
Williams to consider "the early
amendment to your existing
constitution to bring it into
conformity with the Industrial
Relations Act so that your
union may continue the lawful
existence which it enjoyed
prior to July, 1972."
IGNORED THREAT
Mr. Williams ignored the
Registrar's threat of
de-registration.
When the union this year
began signing up as members
workers at Radio Bahamas
and Bahamasair, Mr. C.A.P.
Smith, permanent secretary at
the Ministry, wrote Mr.
Williams.
In his September 4 letter Mr.
Smith referred to Mr. Parker's
letter of November last year
and pointed out that the union
"has proceeded to move into
the fields of broadcasting and
civil aviation for which your
constitution does not provide."
He asked Mr. Williams to
comply with the November 17
letter.
In press statements Mr.
Williams has challenged the
Ministry's right to deprive the
union of its legal status and to
dictate to workers which union
they could or could not join,
on the basis of guarantees in
the articles of the International
Labour Organisation, to which
the Bahamas subscribes.
The union's attorney, Cecil
V. Wallace Whitfield, replied to
Mr. Smith's Sept. 4 letter in
the same vein, Mr. Williams has


KIDNAP JURY

VISIT FREEPORT
TWELVE tired jurors and
counsel in the trial of a former
Criminal Investigation
Department Vice Squad chief
and a suspended police
corporal charged with the
February 15 kidnapping of
young Andrea Spencer, 41,
flew to Freeport this morning
to visit the scene of the
kidnapping.
The men, with Mr. Justice
Samuel Graham left Nassau at
10.30 a.m. Also making the
trip were accused kidnappers
Leroy N. McLean and
Spurgeon Dames, who pleaded
not guilty to the offence. They
face four other related charges
to which they also pleaded not
guilty.
When court resumes
tomorrow, defence counsel Mr.
Randol Fawkes, who initially
represented both accused is
expected to lead evidence
against the charge on behalf of
Dames by calling one witness.
Dames is expected to give an
unsworn statement. The trial
might end by Friday following
McLean's decision not to call
eleven of sixteen witnesses.
McLean ended his defence
Friday after calling five
witnesses.
The two were arrested at
Freeport on February 17
following a police search of
their Bahama Terrace
apartment which revealed two
shotguns and a quantity of
ammunition. Their arrest came
two days after the abduction
of little Andrea who was
snatched from the arms of her
mother, Mrs. Joan Spencer, by
two masked gun-men who had
broken into their 10 Albacore
Drive home around 8 p.m.


(C /


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ENGINEERING and
General Workers Union boss
Dudley Williams (centre) this
morning refused to discuss a St.Andrew's teachers
dispute with the Labour
Ministry when a Ministry
official refused to include in
the talks a delegations of union l
officials representing the job
sites involved. Backing Mr.
Williams were, from left:
Barnard Evans, Alvin Bain, h d
Lawrence Hepburn, Lionel
Dorsett, Jeff Scavella, Thomas m aster's dismissal
Knowles and Henry Forbes.
PHOTO: Phillip Symonette. ALTHOUGH condemning the "manner and methods" of the
dismissal of Headmaster John Chaplin by the school's Board of
'TYPIST' RR Directors, the staff of St. Andrew's School said today they "wish
'TYPIT' ERROR Itn make it clear that thev will not takeL n...... i ..:... i.' :L.


FOULED UP


TOURISM REPORT


THE MINISTRY of Tourism
disclosed today that a 'typist's
error" had made it appear
there was a 2.33 per cent
decline in August arrivals when
in fact figures for the month
showed a 0.14 per cent
increase.
The Ministry statement
followed publication by The
Tribune yesterday of tourist
statistics for the first eight
months of the year and for last
month.
A Ministry spokesman said
that the incorrect figures were
inadvertently mailed to some
of those on the Ministry's list
before they could be
re-checked. While most of the
releases were caught before
they could go out, some did go
into circulation.
According to today's
corrected statement, the total
number of visitors by air and
sea for August registered
148,579 an increase of 0.14
per cent over 148,375 who
came to the Bahamas in August
1972.
Tourist arrivals for the first
eight months of the year
totalled 1 .1 04,709,
representing an increase of
0.39 per cent over a total of
1,100,448 visitors who came
here during the same period of
1972.
Nassau recorded an increase
of 12.07 per cent with 104,205
visitors coming last month
compared with 92,984 who
arrived in August, 1972. Sea
arrivals for Nassau last month
numbered 46,288 n
increase of 35.71 per cent over
34,108 visitors who arrived by
boat in August of last year.
However, air arrivals for Nassau
last month dipped 1.63 per
cent, showing that 57',17
visitors came by air as
compared to 58,876 who flew
in during August, 1972
FREEPORT DOWN
In Freeport. Grand Bahama,
visitor arrivals by air were
down by 3.94 per cent and sea
arrivals were down by 0t0 55
percent. The main reason for
the decline in recent months in
sea arrivals for Grand Bahtamai
has been the replacement of
the daily service of the large
cruise liner "Freeport" by a
smaller vessel which now
makes fewer trips between
Miami and Freeport.
A total of 15.500 visitors
arrived at the Islands last
month, showing an increase of
10.56 per cent over 14,020
who visited the island resorts in
August of last year. Air arrivals
to the Out Islands were up
27.93 per cent indicating that
11,993 visitors flew in
compared with 9,395 who
arrived by air in August, 1972,
Noticeable gains in arrivals
were recorded last month in
West End, Grand Bahama;
Marsh Harbour, Abaco;
Governor's Harbour. Fleuthera
and Chub Cay, Berry Islands,
according to the Ministry of
Tourism.


t. u 11-it cca | ia t i. c ilvouae any act i(on which nmhtn
jeopardize the education of the children in their care."


Making their statement on


St. Andrew's School
for the (hristmas


the eve of
'opening


term, the staff said they wished
"it to be known that they
deplore and condemn in the
strongest possible terms the
manner and methods of
dismissal of their colleague.
John Chaplin."
Mr. Chaplin, headmaster of
St. Andrew's School for the
past 1d years, was dismissed by
St. Andrew's School Board on
June 18.
During the summer holidays
many meetings have been held
by parents, who formed
themselves into a Parents
Committee to meet with the
Board. When the Board refused
to call an extraordinary general
meeting of shareholders to
discuss the dismissal, the
Parents Committee collected
enough shareholders' votes to
force the meeting.
On August 7 an
extraordinary general meeting
was called and a 15-page report
from the Directors of St
Andrew's School Ltd. swas
presented. This report
purported to give the grounds
for the firing of Mr. Chaplin.
The Parents Conmmittee's
resolution for an investigatory
committee to be appointed to
look into the firing of the
school head, was not voted on
by the shareholders. Instead a
resolution calling for a vote of
confidence in the Board was
carried and the firing of Mr.
(haplin was upheld by a bloc
vote of shareholders.
IGNORI-I)
A member of the Parents
committeee charged that the
bloc votes ignored the wishes
of the majority of the parents.
Most of the teachers of St.
Andrew's School were away
during these meetings. They
have now returned to the
Bahamas and have read the
Board's 15-page report.
Today's statement is a
reaction to that report
In their statemicnt tilda the
St. Andrew's stall said they
"wished it to be knoin" that:
"A document allacking the
character and iprotfssional
conduct of their colleague,
published during August,
contains to thcii certain
knowledge a very great deal of
untruth, twisted statement,
innuendo, statements taken
out of context and other


4 poachers
THREE CUBAN-AMERICAN
the Key West registered shrimp
fines amounting to $5.500 whe


of poaching, yesterday afternoon.
The four, captain Aguedo
Estrada, Rual Suarez, 1iJlio
Rodriquez and Pedro Valrez
pleaded not guilty at first but.
when told by Magistrate
George J. Hannays that the
trial would be put off to
Friday, changed their pleas to
guilty,
Court prosecutor Insp.
Wilfred Jack said the fishermen
were arrested and their vessel
brought to Nassau after the
police patrol boat San Salvador
had caught them fishing
"'about three miles
south-south-west of Turtle
Rock" on Thursday,


devices to' sLpport baseless
a' cusatitli-; .
"*,'l Jrii ,.. i,.. r they deep
regret statements made by two
members of staff in support of
this criticism statements
which might have been taken
to represent the feelings of the
whole staff. but were in actual
fact opinions peculiar to hosee
two members alone. e1)spite
this and because it. the
sentiments expressed by Mr.
Chaplin in a personal letter t,.
the staff they wish to make it
clear that they will not take
any action which might
jeopardize the education of the
children inm thir care and
"'h ;i ,.1, fully intend to
conduct their duties to the
very best of their abilities.
"My Dear (olleaCues.
"Jean and I have returned
from leave in Scotland to find
that the shareholders of St.
Andrew's School Co. have
upheld the action of the Board
of Directors in tci 'i natins our
service to the School. I his iwe
must accept. We undertiestai d
that salary to tthe terle
September to Dece biilcr "sill be
paid to us in terms ot, the
verbal contracts lhicli moist ,
Ius hold with the ,oitpans3. Wkc
are grateful for the assist:!ce
which you gave u ini claril\ying
that situation.
"We have i''n deeply
moved by the concern i
patents and staii (t cid -eaitl
appreciate the moral support
civen to us at this incretdibli
difficult tim e. len. ,st :il l ,!
Vyou were willing 1, ret i'n in
su pport of t I' n I cce'i
months we hAi.e .'ttet'
remarked that St. \inlrew',
although it ha- come lon!T
way, seemet'd to be on the vrge
of even great :' !it, ; I ie hest
tribute which \yoi, a',i l hitterr
to the Chaplns will I-e ia sliol
which will contiinuii t h rlii e
and grow. As tea her. I kniow
vyou will bhe untiMl ito Ji tithier
than o) I i t a>d wi

idea ot action wvh wotild he
to ile dietri nic ill the
children ri tfihe parents who
so locally pickedd s.
"Tilei. .i i 'hlie
scurrilouLs I s .S -' ,.t{ > ii ti' t
which th.e I .!' 'iIl ,l ) t
support its ,ittimi.. all knlow
that most Iii the allegatiitns
therein can antd 0ll hbe refuted.
I 'I s I Cill ncerly,
J.tM \ I 1 ('1t IIN."


fined $5,500
I FISHFR\I and the captain of
'r Kelly Lynn were ordered to pay
n they pleaded iillis to a charge


September 13
Captain t:ltrada. \tho was
fined $3.000 or six months
Thie others iccaiige.d Suarez
and Rodrique/ who, were lined
S1.000 or six months, and
Valrez who was fined S500 or
three months
The Kelly Ltnn. which was
taken to larvey Cay f.,II,, tng
the chase had aboard it 72
crayfish tails. 31 wire fish-pots,
four groupers, one hog-fish and
one box of cow-hide, used as
bait, Insp. Jack said.
It is understood that the
men were employed by the
Pinellas Seafood Company,
Marathon. Florida,


BAHAMAS


TO JOIN


U.N. TODAY
UNITED NATIONS, SEPT
18 (AP) East and West
Germany gain full membership
today in the United Nations,
the world organization created
at the end of World War II by
the conqicrors, of Nazi
Germnany.
Entry of the two Germanys
was the major item of business
before the ;enera! Assembly
on the opening day of its 28th
annual session. A third
country, the newly
independent BAItAMAS. also
was up for admission, giving
the United Nations a
incmberhip oi 135 countrie-.
The only announced
opposition to the Germanys
was israel, and it was opposed
to last Germany only because
the Communist regime refuses
to pay reparations for Nazi
crimes against the Jews and is
militantly pro-Arab.
The United States and other
allies ,!' West German,
dropped their long-standing
opposition to IEast Germany as
a result of the big four accord
on Berlin and the
normalization treaty between
the two Gennanys last year.
Admission of the Germanys
symboli/ed the relaxation of
tension in Europe in contrast
to other areas of concern
nowddaNs to the United
Na.tionsL
As the Assembly members
gathered for t heir
midaft'lei'n, opening. the
S-ci.it\ (< 'i:!nil went into its
second day of meetings on the
military coup in Ch(ile.
Opening the debate Monday.
(uban ambassador Ricardo
Alarcon accused President
Nixon "and his collaborators"
of instigating the overthrow of
Marxist President Salvador
Allende.
"The trail of blood spilled in
Chile leads directly to the dark
dens ni the CIA and the
Pentagon." Alarcon said.
UIS ambassador John A.
Scali repeated earlier denials of
Ameriian involvement and
branded Alarcon's speech "lie
after lie." Hie said jokingly,
."the CIA will be accused next of
creating the traffic probletmin
New York, of arranging the
results of football games or of
.... 1 authoring the
bible."
The stormiest issue before
the General A.sembly is
expected to b t the future of
the U.N. Command in Korea a
remnant of the Korean War
Six heads ,f state or
government and the foreign
ministers of approximately half
of the 135 U N. countries plan
to address the Assembly during
its opening policy debate. The
si\ are Prime Minister Lynden
O. Pindling of the Bahamas,
Prime Minister /ulfikar Ali
Bhutto of Pakistan, President
Yakubu Gowon of Nigena.
President Sese Seko Mobutu of
Zaire, Premier S ,.,',.agir
Rangoolamn of Mariirtius and
Chancellor W''illy Brandt of
West Germany.
Lcopoldco Benites, l.cuador's
permanent representative at
I U'litced N!itiis. will bhe
PresIydenm ,f! I :.; assembly ,
su c K ding Stan is1 a w
T repcavnski .>t" Poland.

R.H. CURRY BUYS

OUT PLAYTOURS
R. 11. ( 'URRY and Ccompany
added Playtours Limited to its
list of subsidiaries on July 1
following purchase of the
company fromu Mr. Don
l)elahetc for an undisclosed
price, a ( urrny's spokesman
contfirllled today.
PlayhtoltS. a travel and tour
agency, w'ill continue to


operate as : separate entity
with the same staff, the
spokesman said. In a
re-organisation of Playtours.
former tour director Marcel
Waugh was promoted to
manager of the operations.
R.H. Curry itself operates as
a shipping, travel and insurance
agency.


NEWmma


IJ DUDLEY'S
COR. ROSETTA ST -
MT. ROYAL AVE.

SYLVANIA TV's
P.O. BOX S580 -PHONE .1306/2.3237


""Si mae PRlRE fBESH
RUSSELL'S
f ORANGE JUICE
available at your
SUPERMARKET


HOPES OF A TROUBLE-FREE,
General Workers' Union constitution


delegation, even though the Ministry had called for the meeting.


t m


.


m .........




___ ___________ I I


UhP i ribunt


Tudy Setme 18. 1973


JURY'S FINDINGS ON AGNEW MAY GO TO HOUSE
WASHINGTON (AP) It nas been learned a federal grand jury
investigating allegations of political graft in Maryland may send its findings
on Vice-President Agnew to the House of Representatives. Such action
could be a prelude to possible impeachment proceedings against Agnew it
evidence warranted it.
The procedure would permit the Justice liepart ment to avoid meeting
head-on the question of whether a vice president can he indicted before lie
is removed from office through impeachment Sources close to the
investigation say if the Agnew evidence should be sent to the IHouse it
probably would be in the form of a presentment a document outlining
the grand jury's findings and the action it inihlit have taken.
SPECUALTION AGNEW MAY RESIGN
WASHINGTON (AP) A senior Republican official is quoted today
as saying he is almost positive that Vice President *\gnew will resign
probably this week. While not flatly denying the "Hashington Post'
report, Agnev news secretary J. Marsh Thonlpson said it \was, as he put it
"no better a story than rumours that have been circulating about the vice
president recently."
The Post also said it has learned that Agnew has held lengthy discussion,
in the past few dass on the advisabilits of resigning voluntarily. The
unidentified (;-O-P source also is quoted as saying Agnew remains
determined to prov he his innocent of the charges in connection with a
probe of political corruption in Maryland.
CONSPIRATOR HUNT TO BE NEXT WATERGATE WITNESS
Watergate conspirator F. Howard Hlunt is expected to he the lead off
witness when the Senate Watergate Committee resumes its public hearings
next week. Today the committee meets in closed session to approve its list
of prospective witnesses The upcoming phase will deal with political
espionage and sabotage during the 1972 campaign.

ASTRONAUTS ENTER FINAL WEEK OF 59-DAY MISSION
HOL;STON SPA('I Cl.NTRI (AP') Ihe Skslab tiwo astronauts have a
schedule of extensive scientific, medical and .earth resource experiments
today as they begin the final week ot their record 5 4 Jda mission. A space
walk and a news conference from earth orbit are scheduled later in the
week.
They'll also conduct a complete checkout oft the .poll ferry ship that
is to bring them home next Tuesday. Astronauts Bean. (Garriott and
Lousma will use special techinques never before used tso tl the Apollo ship
to an earth landing in the Pacific. The new procedures are needed because
two of four steering rockets on the craft are disabled bh leaks.
SENATE EXPECTED TO CONFIRM KISSINGER'S POST
WASHINGTON (.Al) Ihe Senate torcign Relations committeee is
expected today to recommend that the full Senate confirm llenrv
Kissinger as Secretary of State. That final approval could come within the
week.
While serving as Secretary of State, the former IHarvard professor is to
retain his position as assistant to the President tor national security affairs.
SEGRETTI TO PLEAD GUILTY TO ELECTION VIOLATIONS
WASHINGTON (AP) An underground political operative for President
Nixon's re-election campaign, Donald Segretti, has agreed to plead guilty to
violating federal election laws and cooperate with federal prosecutors.
Segretti is said to have been responsible for a bogus letter making
accusations of sexual misconduct against two, opponents of Senator
Edmund Muskie in the Florida Democratic presidential primary.
The letter is said to have been written on Muskie stationary for
distribution during the Florida campaign. Segretti's decision was disclosed
in a brief appearance today before a federal magistrate iin Washington, at
which he agreed to have the case transferred to the nation 's capital from
Tampa, Florida.
PRIME LENDING RATES UP 10 PER CENT
NEW YORK (AP) Several more major banks pushed their prime
lending rates up to 10 per cent Monday, in spite of a demand from
Washington late last week for two banks to justifh the increase.
The increase, the 16th quarter point hike this year in the banks'
minimum lending fee for large corporations, was begun late last \week by,
San I-rancisco's Wells I argo and New\ York's I irst National Cit t\wo of
the nation's biggest banks
The committee on interest and dividends, which ioversees interest rates
in President Nixon's economic controls programme immediately instructed
the two banks to submit data justifying the move.
Nevertheless, a few more banks posted similar increases Iriday and
more joined in Monday among them Chicago's first National Bank, 10th
biggest in the country; Harris Trust. also of Chicago, and New York's
Bankers Trust, seventh in size.
The prime rate is separate from rates on loans to small businesses and
the public. But sustained increases in the prime are widely regarded as an
indication that all lending rates are headed higher.
The prime rate has surged to a record high this summer amid strong
demand for borrowing, and moves by the federall Reserve Board to tighten
the supply of money available for that borrowing. The I- E)D's moves are
amied at cooling off rapid economic growth and counteracting inflation.
TIE BETWEEN SWEDEN'S TWO POLITICAL BLOCS
STOCKHOILM (Al) The official Swedish news agency says a tie has
developed in the parliamentary race between socialist and non socialist
blocs. The socialist bloc earlier had been reported \with a very narrow lead.
Mail ballots will be counted w ednesda)

NEW REGIME WILL PAY CHILE'S FOREIGN DEBTS
WASHINGTON (AP) Chile's new military regime has announced it
will pay all foreign debts legally accused by the Chileans state. ('lle's debt
to li.S. government agencies is more than two billion dollars I['le pledge
was announced by the Chilean embassy in Washington.
U.S. TO AIRLIFT HOSPITAL EQUIPMENT TO PHNOM PENH
PHNOM PEHN (AP) The U.S. Embassy and several international relire
organizations in Phnom Penh have announced plans to alleviate a critical
medical situation arising from the battle for the Cambodian cits of
Kompong ('ham. The I.S. I embassy sa)s equipment for two hospitals will

PRINCE CHARLES TO BE TRANSFERRED TO FAR EAST
LONDON (AP) The Royal Naiv has announced some changes for ,one of
its lieutenants.Prince Charles. le's transferring from the frigate "Minerva"
to the "Jupiter." And his service area will change from the Caribbean.
South America Canada and the l;.S. to the I-ar East.
TWO MIAMIANS RESCUED AFTER SHIPWRECK
MIAMI (AP) Two young Miami men were reported in fair condition
Monday after being rescued from a small dinghy. 17 days after their cruiser
hit a log and sank in the Caribbeans
Tommy Evans, 20 and Buddy Cosgrove,. '1). were picked up Sund.yv by
the West German freighter Angelburg after their dinghy \was spotted by a
Coast Guard plante northwest of Swant Island.
Brothers Julian litzgeraild, 42. of Miami and Joseph. 40, of Sarasota
were with Evans and Cosgrove on the Caribbean voyage which began Aug.


COULD BE IMPEACHED


Washington Post: S


Agnew will resign, I


'probably this week'

WASHIN( ION, Sept. IX (API Vice President Spiro I'.
Agnew has held lengthy discussions in the past few days on the
advisability of resigning, the Washington Post reports.
The newspaper quoted a senior Republican figure as saying he
was "99-1'2 per cent certain he will resign and probably this
week."
; J. Marsh Ihomson, press spokesman for Agnew, did not denl
Sthe Post report flatly, but said it was "no better than the rumors
that have been circulating about the Vice President recently. Ihe
Vice President's spokesman has declined to comment directly\ oil
Sthe substance of various news reports concerning Agnew's legal
Difficulties connected with a MarIland political corruption
A investigation.
A source who is familiar with the Vice President's thinking said
the report that he is considering resigning appeared "totally
contradictory to the Vice President's whole frame of mind and
s his predisposition to face up to the case and see it through."
In the past, Agnew and his aides have repeatedly discounted
any possibility of a resignation.
The Post quoted the high-ranking Republican as saying Agnew
was determined to prove his innocence of the charges of bribery.
extortion and tax law violations.
But, according to the source, the Vice President gave two
reasons for believing he should resign.
One is the "terrific tension and pressure" placed upon
members of his family by his present effort to maintain and
preserve his office and perform its public duties while preparing
for what could be a protracted legal battle.
The second, the Post's source said, is the clear indication that
the White House and apparently the President himself wants
Agnew out.


Agnew findings to be sent


to House of Representatives


By Jean Heller
V5VASHIINGTON (AP') .\
federal grand jury investigating
allegations of political graft
in \aryland Ilaay send its
findings on Vice Presidcnt
Spiro 1. Agnew to the House
of Representatives, it was
learned Monday.
Such action would be a
prelude to impeachment
proceedings against Agnew if
the evidence warranted it.
I he procedure would pcii it
the Justice Depart ment to
avoid facing the controversial
constitutional question of
whether a Vice President can
be indicted before he is


SEGRETTI TO

PLEAD GUILTY


& TELL ALL
WASHIN(GTOi N (APl) Donald
II. Segretti, a.in underground
political operative for Iresident
Nixon's re-election campaign,
Monday agreed to pleaid guilty to
violating federal election laws and
to cooperate with federal
prosecu Ito rs.
(One charge against Segretti
alleges involvement in a bogus letter
accusing t\o. I )eTmocratic
opponents ot Sein .nmunt S.
eMuskie of Mainie \ith sexual
misconduct. Tlhe letter o n Muskie
stationery \\was distributed during
the Florida Democratic presidential
primary campaign.
Segretti's decision was disclosed
at a brief appearance before a
federal magistrate at which he
agreed to have a case filed against
him in lampa, Ila., transferred to
Washington.
No date w\as scheduled for
Segretti to enter his guilty plea. The
magistrate set (Oct. I for his next
appearance.
A federal grand jury in Tampa
returned a four-count indictment
Aug. 24, charging Segretti with
conspiracy to violate federal
election laws and illegally
publishing unauthorized political
statements during the Florida
primary. It had remained sealed
until Monday.
Segretti had received money
from Nixon's former personal
attorney and campaign fund raiser
for an alleged campaign of political
sabotage in Hlorida and elsewhere.
Special Watergate prosecutor
Archibald Cox has assigned a team
of la\y ers to investigate the
reported political espionage
activities.
Segretti, 32 years old toda\,. had
pleaded innocent in lamnpa oin May
17 to ;a two-count indictment
charging him with election lawv
violations. A lainpa accountant,
(eorge A. Hearing, pleaded guilty
to one count of tile same
indictment and is serving a
maxitnum one- ear prison term.
A resident of I.os Angeles,
Segretti faces a maximum penaIlts
tf one )e;ir in jail andl .1 $1.000 line
ont each of the four counts.
Ili-rhert W. Kahlmtbachl, fmorimer
personal attorney for tle President,
told the Senate Watergate
committee in July that he passed
on money to Segretti at the request
of thlen-White house aide D)\ight I .
(Ciapin. Kalmbach said lie didn't
know what the nloney \\as siied
for.


li!lpeaclhed. If A.gnew \cre
impeached by the lHouse and
convicted by the Senate, lie
,would then be a private citizen
subject to indictment without
constitutional questions.
Sources close to the
investigatigation said that if Agnew
clldence is eventually sent to
thc IHouse, it would probably
he done in tile form of a
p cseintinent, a dlocumient
outlining the grand jury 's
Findings and any action it
mrighlt otherwise have taken.
I he Justice Depart mentr said
it had no colin rient oi n the
report.
The Vice President Is under
investigation by the federal
grand jury in Baltimore for
possible violation of tax,
extortion, bribery and
conspiracy laws. The panel is
probing allegations that
contractors and architects paid
kickbacks to Maryland
politicians in return for
contracts.
To date, sources said, the
evidence against A\gnicw.
consists of allegations made bh
potential grand jury witnesses
to federal prosecutors, I'heie
have been reports that some ot
the witnesses have passed iic
detector tests, but none has
testified under oatli.
A.('sIll C1SION
Atty. (;cn. I lliot I
Richardson decided last week
to permit the prosecutors to
take their allegations regarding
Agnew before the grand jury.
Having testimony taken under
oath. Richardson is said to
believe, will test the credibility
of the witnesses and their
evidence.
"If their stories falter
under oath and the case against
the Vice President evaporates,
there won't be any need for a
decision by the Attorney
general l on imipeachisent,
indictment, presentation or
any other action.," 'one source
said.
"What Richardson is saying.
in effect, is let's see how the
evidence holds up before we
make such decisions on
anything. It's thle logical thing
to do."
Meanwhile, in Baltimllore, it
was learned that the grand jury
will meet again this week,
probably on "Ihursda., but it
was not known immediately
whether it would take up the
Agnew phase of its
investigation. lhe panel llcet
last Thursdai under conditions
of unprecedented secrecy and
it was speculated then that the
Agnew phase iiglit have
begun, but the Justice
I)epartment denied it.
Sources have said there is ino
way of knowing how long the
Agnew investigation will take.


IEATH,COSGRAVE PALACE EVIDENCE FOUND UAW UNION


iUPPORTCOUNCIL2 pro-junta papers SETTLE STRIKE


OF IRELAND
DUI.IN (AP) An historic
suiiimiit between leaders of
Britain and the Irish Republic
closed Monday after a spate of
boimbs and demonstrations and
with no visible progress toward
settling civil strife in Northern
Ireland.
Prime Ministers 1cdward
Ieath and Liam Cosgrave,
meeting under massive security
at a military air base south of
D)ublin, reaffirmed their
support for an All-Ireland
councill to bring together the
feuding Roman (atholics and
Irotestants of the
British-ruled north.
But they differed widely in
their interpretations of how
this councill should be formed
and what its powers would be.
those differences, while
wide, apparently were not
unbridgeable. Discussions will
g() on. But both Priime
Ministers accepted that the
councill miay not get off the


gioulnd it the
politicians tail to
quickly in an
share power b
p r o i since '
comI iunt ieit it's.
MASSIVE I
As the talks
inassi\ e bohlmb
persons. wrecked


north's rival
get together
executive Ito
between the
religious

BOMB
went on, a
injured 10
30 cars and


damaged scores of buildings in
Sdoit ow 1 Belfast, the
northern capital. It was blamed
on the outlawed Irish
Republican Army, \which is
fighting to end all Britishl
influence in Ireland.
O th e br ombs h i t
Birmingham, Britain's second
city. and three letter bombs
tr rivcd at British embassies
overseas. another r bonmb
explodedd at a British military
bas7e near London
In iDublin. IRA supporters
burned Heath's effigy outside
thie (;enral Post Office and
wreckedd the governmlenl-
iontrolled radio services ottlics
inside the '(Post Office building.
More than 30 were arrested.
Broadcasting was lnot
interrupted.
Health and Cosgrave talked
more than eight hours before
ileath took his executive jet
back to L. ondon. A
communique said they had a
wide-ranging discussion on the
situation in Northern Ireland
and other issues of mutual
interest.
It added: "They were in
agreement on the need to bring
the suffering of the people of
Northern Ireland to an end
quickly as possible and to
secure peace and reconciliation
there
IIM1IN(;
Newss conferences given
separately by tile two Prinme
Ministers made clear that
timing is a major issue between
them. Heath wants the new
northern executive formed
first. ('osgrave wants the
executive and the (Council of
Ireland to emerge together.
Both men stressed the
thoroughness and depth of
their talks and tleir willingness
to continue. Both tre.ed Belfast
politicians to sink their
differences quickly and form a
workable executive to hear the
Northern Ireland assembly
elected in June.
Cosgrave side-stepped a
question as to whether lie was
satisfied with the outcotte.
Instead, he stressed that
Ireland's division is the legacy
of centuries and will not be
solved overnight.


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claim Allende plan WITH CHRYSLER


kill top army men

BY Robert D. Ohman
SANTIAGO, CHILE (AP) Two daily newspapers, quoting "a
high military source," said Monday the government of the late
President Salvador Allende had planned to assassinate top
military officers and opposition political leaders.


The newspapers, El Mercurio
and La Tercera de la Hora. said
a "high military source"
brought the documents
describing the plot to the
newspapers after they were
found in a safe at the
bomb-damaged presidential
palace.
The documents allegedly
were taken from the safe of
Daniel Vergara, a Communist
Party leader and Allende's
minister of interior. The
newspaper stories said the
assassinations were to have
taken place Monday during a
military parade. They said the
killings were scheduled well
before the coup which toppled
Allende's three-year-old
government last Tuesday.
El Mercurio and La
Tercera de la Hora opposed the
Allende government. They
have been the only newspapers
permitted to publish by the
new military junta, headed by
Gen. Augusto Pinochet Ugarte,
army commander-in-chief. The
two papers said the military
learned of the assassination
plan and toppled Allende "as
the only alternative in the face
of the dangerous blow
prepared by Marxism."
The four-man Junta said last
week that Allende had
permitted 10,000 left-wing
extremists to live in Chile. The
newspaper articles were
considered another attempt by.
the Junta to justify the coup.
Allende committed suicide,
the military authorities
announced, as troops closed ini
on the downtown Presidential
Palace last Tuesday after a
20-minute bombardment by
tanks and planes. His widow,
who arrived in Mexico City
Sunday with 66 others granted
asylum by the Mexican
government, said in an
interview that her husband
killed himself with a
submachine gun given him by
Cuban Premier Fidel Castro
rather than submit to capture.
Shock troops trained in
urban guerrilla schools, were to

Swedish election

ends in a tie
S' CK'KIt)I 1. S\\l Dl N (AP)
the Swedish general elections
ended in a tin h bit\'een the ruling
Socialist I hoc and a loose
non Socialist alliance, the official
Swedish news agency reported
Monday.
The agency said unless party
allegiance crack through defections
or bactstage combinations,
parliamentary proceedings could be
stalemated and nesw elections could
he necessary.
Premier Olot Palme's Social
Democratic I'.ar! which has ruled
Sw\eden for 41 years and set up
much of its socialistic system,
suffered a marked setback.


on the isb


DETROIT (AP) The
United Auto Workers Union
reached tentative agreement on
a new contract with the
Chrysler Corp. Monday, UAW
President Leonard Woodcock
said.
Woodcock said the
settlement covers those
workers in Chrysler's parts and
manufacturing locals, but does
not include white collar
workers.
He said no details will be
released before Tuesday.
Production workers make
up all but about 10,500 of the
union's 127,500 workers at
Chrysler.
A few hours before the
deadline, the union had told its
white collar workers to cross
any picket lines and continue
working.
They were not a part of the
strike by production and
maintenance workers.
The agreementt came 63
hours after 112.000 UAW
members struck Chrysler at
midnight Friday.
The agreement is "good
enough" to take to the union's
international executive board
and the presidents of Chrvsler's
69 UAW locals. Woodcock
said.
Woodcock would say no
more except that the offer has
the unanimous support of the
13-member union bargaining
committee. It followed nearly
23 hours of negotiations
through the night and
Woodcock admitted. "We're
still tired."
Chrysler also withheld
details of the pact. but called it
"in the best interest of
Chrysler workers, the company
and it's stockholders and
dealers."

Neither company nor union
would say just how long it will
be until production resumes.
But union procedures to ratify
any new contract ordinarily
take at least a week.


assassinate opposition political
leaders and other Allende
opponents in their homes,
according to the documents
quoted in El Mercurio and La
Tercera de la Hora. Opposition
journalists were to be among
the victims.
The documents, whose
authenticity could not be
verified by newsmen, did not
explain why Allende's
government decided upon the
alleged assassination plot. But
the newspapers, considered
spokesmen for the military
Junta, said the new authorities
soon would distribute
photographs of Allende being
trained to handle arms.
Allende, 65, was a physician
who dedicated his life to
politics and won election in
1970 as the presidential
candidate of the six-party
Popular Unity coalition,
dominated by the Communist
and Socialist parties.
Most shops were open
Monday for the first time in
nearly two weeks, but they'll
be closed again Tuesday for the
national holiday marking
Chile's 163rd anniversary of
Independence from Spain.
Merchants first shuttered
their stores in a strike against
Allende's socialist policies. A
curfew has been in force
almost continuously since the
coup while troops battled
snipers and other armed
Allende supporters.
There was no fighting
Monday, but troops and
military vehicles filled the
streets.
The military chieftains,
eager to bring Chile back to
normal after the coup,
encouraged private truckers to
deliver tons of scarce
foodstuffs and other
commodities to the capital.
Housewives thronged to the
markets and while some items
such as potatoes, beef, cooking
oil and sugar were not
available, the shelves were
better stocked than they had
been during a 45-day truckers'
strike which preceded the
coup.


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Tuesday. September 18. 1973.












Tuesday, September 18, 1973.


iwhp rribunt


LhT p ribunP
NULLIUS ADDmIrCs JURARE IN VERBA MAGISTR
Being Boundj To Swear To The Dogmas Of No .Master
I.FON F I. InIPIiCt. Publisher/Editor 1903. 114
SIR 1 TII NNE lDTl'l(UCH.t O..E. K.C(.S.G.. D).Litt.. LL.I).
Publisher/Editor 1917-1972
Contributing Editor 1972 -
EILt tN It'PI:CHi CARRON.M.Sc., B.A., LL.B.,
Publisher/Editor 1972 -
Published Daily Monday to Saturday

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


Tuesday, September 18, 1973.


By II TIE NNI 1) Pi c(1
Sti ll MI1 MB.1RS of the ('oniiuontwealth of Nations broke
tradition recently wihenl they conlmentcd privately on lthe state of
chaos in the .S. as a result of the Watergate Affair.
It has been an unwtii rten understanding anmongti nlleinbers of the
( Citiltion, health that the\ should avoid discussion either
privately o r public ofi tlhe affairs of a fellw-mlemlber unless it
is a subject onti the orlan/ation's agenda.
1 lie news report stated that this discussion as noti critical. It
was aninefr liie ndtl nattios iwho are concerned for thle future of
tile I.S. because tile\ rali/e that it is the only power that stands
betwveeni thetmC and the loss of their freedomC to tlhe steady march
oi ('iColtmunis'm across the face (o the earth
I link cvceri ne reali/eld tha the American Gioverriinmenit was
corrupt but fe\ people outside thie inner circle could have
possible) rcali/cd htow deeper thie irot had sunk in the heart of the
nat ion.

Mcr\ (i ifliti la.s a cdail\ I.V. discussion prograilinie ton C(hannel
4 when e it interviews celebrities ... imostl\ musicians and stars of
the "cien iland stage. O(ccasiinally lie has an authlroi tillhe show. .
Recently he had a man onl tlihe prograllinlte who had written a
tbook entitled "Ti' e I iflh Estate".
I l'hre arle toLl ecog'ct i/ced "estates" or seats of ptowver inl
sicie i. I ading the list is the C('hlich. followed by the Judiciar\
and lt I' nit .ltcii. ntrllese three "estates" are recogtlli/ed bv law.
Ilh "I ouith L.state" is the Press ... given this place in society
h\ ctliillilon usadc' il modern times because of the influence it
'\erciscs on thie human scene.
Nowt thinsl author ... I don't irememniber his natte ... has created a
ithl I state ... and the t title mllla stick. His -iflth l state arises
tioni .al active link that he revealed existed between Governors.
judges, lilitlclans, and tile I :nderstoild ot Auicrica which seelnis
capable f "'bu ing" almost anybody\ or anything they wanlit.
Stiounlg mani who has been studying tlir Malfia told et tlhe
other dlay that this underworld cittie otrgalii/atiton is strong
because it has a code that it follows to tle letter. It's a terrible
code but it works to ihe benefit ito thle organization.
He quoted a imelber of lthe Mafia as sat iiig that they could inot
c\ist were it not tlo corruptible goeioill udgs Judges'politicians, and
policetmein.
I his is title i\il Clists and struts boldly abroad because
:1stue li) hatve a pircce anid fa ltoo imali ot, those who cannot bie
bought have Iells tti ;1 backbhitc. rite arc a1iaid of' gettingll uiti
and so tlics kc'p bu' t i7 thiren inlurlturtal sotils ill a dark hol0le.

Reccnlht I 1as golfing to a meeting of the' I Iast Nassau Rolal\
Club at the IHlagler Hotel otn Paradise Island with mny friend )Dr.
Paul A\lbtU \. distinguishcl Baihamian iistoiian.
As lit turned In, clar ;.it aMacke\ Stieet to t go ovi thie br idce lie
sltiict to ilin c aliud aboutt sti ethlinig that ilusti have b'eent
excercsine iiis minii all tlie timic e we had been talking about
so elletliini else.
"Roie." lie imused, "held power for centuries. Britain, not so
lone. but also otr hundreds of yeais. Atter 50 years oft power
-\lien ta seems to he on tll ie wa\ outll. How doh \outi explain tils.
I liciine ". lie asked.
IRomeu and 1.ngland sprang timln sinall beginnings, I said. The
sex ci lulls around [Rome that provided a roniping ground tfl
paitl ciali/ced tribes. and thie tin island of l'ngland that sasw the
last a.llant stand of Queen Boadicea against the crushing power
of Romianll Leuions, bried a sturd\ race.
RiKomle callie and wnllt ... and Biiltain rose uip out of tlhe
sluJiiss but tle\ took centuries oft solid achievement to gain and
liilJ ir\pir. ai \\"ans a a\ tof lile and lholilnoil as sotugti aind
ettiitoul held. Men lutiught and died for ftieedio and then
i lndi iual hil t i ur.
'iiu will recall that Romle decayed and was crushed when slhe
bee.lie so rich that her ountig nien were no longer sturdy soldietis
seeking gblor onli the field oit battle but weie il'ltier ftoppislh
dandiics hlio spent their tune watching galies int the arena and
ga.[line on the blooe d of the gladiators.
[IwN wO l Id sw ai s tlii humllan freedom, in which Britain bore the
brunt i r lthe tight. undermined Britain's power. This was followed
b\ financial pressures onil the world scene exercised by the I;.S.
that had become fabulously wealthy as a result of the world wars
which had drained Britain of her wealth.

I love the American people. They are friendly, gay and
generous tl o a, fault buti I ha\Ce ofte slli ini this colut111 tlhat
Americr a lias never achieved greatness in the real meaning of tlhe
word ... because sie started where RKiome ended ... coirupted hb
the greed of hei people for nniontev.

Arn Englislniiani would spend a lfetime in it te heart of Africa in
the service of his Sovereign. It at the end of his life (the Queenl
pinned a small decoration lon his chest, lie I would feel that he had
achieved a great success in life. Approval by hiris Sovereigi w\as
considered the badge of excellence.
Money is thie only standard known in the I .S.
The greed for money by a few of tlie leaders of the Ui.B.P.
certainly destroyed tlhe Old Guard in the Bahal as ... and now tlhe
hungryy oys" b w liio are active itn the life of tihe islands today\ are
rotting fast. hIe dirty thing you smell all arounlld eyou in lihe
islands toda\s isn't all cheese.
*l* * ** *
You Ina\ recall thie article I wrote after visiting 1 xpo '70 inI
Montreal.
1 wrote about thie British, Russian and Anmerican exhibitions at
thlis \uorld fair.
The British Iltihbit iwas small by comparison with the
Amnerican and Russian displays. It highlighted the great
achievements of the nation over the centuries. It showed pictures
of its great kings, queens, statesmen. scientists, inventors, authors.
composers, artists arid giants of industry.
It was an impressive show.
Slire Russians had an ernorltuust building. Fromn the bottom
floor to the ceiling they had exhibits illustrating the great strides
in science made by the Russian people in the last half century


Black Bahamian woman in US prepares



to make change for blacks & women

A BLACK BAHAMIAN WOMAN who had to combat discrimination against both her sex and colour, has now been appointed to
one of the top posts at predominantly white Florida Atlantic Universit\.


Dr. Endilee Bush, who was a
Pinder before her marriage, is
the special assistant to the
president of I lriida Atlantic
on the suhiect oft women and
minority affairs
A story on I)r. Bu1li
appeared in the Wtomenn's
section ot the Paln Beach
I imes on August 2 1.
Born in Nassau, she left here
as a young girl to live in
I lorida where she won a
sc holarship to Bethune-
Cookman College. Although in
a black school, she was among
the female minority studying
math and chemistry--nornially
a man's field.
Said The I intis: "Dr Bush's
education and degrees weren't
something that just happened
to her. She made them happen.
And that's how she feels about
change. It's going to take some
effort."
"I don't feel as if I'm a
token," she said, becausee I'ti'
here to ring ahout changes.
When you go Ihrough racial
thing for so long...it does
something to your pride. I
don't need to be a token."
BACK LTO (()LL .l(;
I)r. Bush's education at
Bethune-('ookman was
interru pted by marriage,
followed by a son and then
divorce. She then returned to
college sending herself to
school by operating a flomcer
shop
According to I he li mes, she
saved up S250 to get the
business started. She purchased
a station wagon on credit then
began working full time, going
to school and caring for tier


U rS


I


DR. ENDILEE BUSH
... Authority on minorities

young ston.
Dr. Bush itis 'ed Ion to
(;ainesvillie li si he started
teachingtln mthli durn11.1 c dha
anid gOilll! lii- sl0ioi l i niLht at
the tInivcersit\ od I loridai Later
at the ilni'ersit\ ot \llaini she
worked as a graduate assistant
w h i Ice Ii i sl ing Ie r I
dissertation.
Then sihe \s, asked t o ill
her current plsttn(it alnd wentlt
to work In Mai hi.
Speaking it lheIr i h, she told
tI rneis writer I h/abCth l)oup
that conlditionts tii woiitltti as
they cxistcd \wre bcttcr tor
woliten than lor blacks. Butl
both gr toups slhe beliC\es,
could Luse stto e help.c .
"\oi ll eI ltcld it be
couni sealed careti'll\ st all tlihe


BRITISH TO BAN SEX. DISCRIMINATION
I (ONID N (11') 'he British d uti t Ii i lr "ng i,
governmentnt ii sid Mondot.) it plans that ciiln e nt lliit h anltl'/ir ,t' ht
toI ring III a la.w to hban have tr iidinn,, lli, h n it held h i
dtiscrimluination I ioi grounds tl e ale.
It said the legislation \,> uld he fe ,
gained mainly ait ensuring equal pay Ads t'fr "l)lly Iird pri;l te
secrelaries, fir uxatlren .e %ill ie
andl opportunity for working f ridden
wm(inuln.


since the overthrow of thle C/arist regime dluingi lite first wild
\\ar.


Ilie \Americans had the largest aind most impressive buihling on i
thie grounds. It \%as ill the shape of an i niiiieiise globe. Inside thle\
exhibited a collection of doll babies. jockey caps and baseball
hats. ()i tlie walls were pictures of iimovie and baseball st:l;s.
Iockeys rand other sports champions.
lire only serious exlhibt wcrd tile slips in wl iich space t id
been cOinRuiered in flights th to te olnti. Ihesc were (in sh\\ i l
litieop floor of the build ing.

\ oa w\il iell ec ll thi at I \riote tll. tile uti' ll iatri h i _tc iic \\ltl
Itople w eie a f'rienidly, pte 'ce-lholt-, lut-hiving tenotilC ... \\Itt'
tlie Russi.ans, whoi have suddenlcis eciergecd o n tlit Iei of i
sItale ic n i b ids tle pos r ht ia ld i aighl i ar k alie d iot ltiem c i~

lst In as ti e danl ger lh t th1 ne ich ciunlries ot li t e w\i i ihc-iut'
Amnerica t\eas their only hope anid Aicerica didn 't seeli toi hiau 'il
qualities that made tfoi wtoluld reaI tness.

Onie ont tile luiost interestine b h ksl I hai't lead it oi a t lo .' ItI
\a.\s wilten by 'hi ristiaan Barnl aid. thie SISoith Al ficaile do ti oi lh,
pioneered in heart transplant surie v.
I Ic \ias Ia barefooted rite bo\ illn South Arica, looked dit it
oiln \ linall\ w it s e i ite ieause Ills father l al c the \i lli Itc tnl 1
chulrcih n coloured people.
Ilh e bi ook is tile sto\nt It hins life anic d it il veaed t id l t rotilici
stilugl'e lie iad tio achieve Ills high ohecilties.
In itt e tells tie story oflhis d us I iki te i ll \ i iis I t
I i fs gi s i ad l lite isit o b clu ie I ar%\o d citsth pi Iih ,icst
\ears orkind g t \it ei r s ith t s gr'ai tbt ctit il Vie\l. .
On several occasions hlie got hlie[ rligl t tp til th o it int \t i,,i\
and wheni she missed hb a smtah tAeinti slie btackc l a\, \ tiidt
laithetLr t hea n a s tur e .
lie inall gave upil because hie said slie lacked i lie \s ill ti sit
i tn s suriner iln life'" lie stuai mustt hnt e tle Ai/ r t ict nii t.
tilue t ill tlo st in a contest and fight i until vicntlo is wol ln 1 die il
le attemptt"
Because ofa t lie %seak eninrg i firluest e ito t nuch ivi ni iil\
\America asa nation lacks tlie "killer iistitil ". life ii thlem ic u i
\nd not ars sualir ted in tleidsnls old 1 iOnlte'\\ ll hin \\e ~ttce
Life is real, li"e is earneest
And thie grave is not its goal.
Fins element in tile Ani icai n niatit ln is sit h\n b\t ite la. i thit
mierica n itas c eer learned Iiatl \isi. tre ftoughr t t o be ln. \ \.i
tSp compromise is Italy i pst tpt ootn It stans itsteli ~l ce \citi
another dav, is soonl as the ienemity cal ches iprs second w i ar

\Xe tcan lloit\ onul\ wait til and see ow Ammerica ellt er e's tuill tli
uttging experience of Watergate.
\ n ill this searing experiences sien c hen t ie the el indicts e t, tlie l t
toi clean its front door step and rise to gc'a.lt heightss' I () ill in
plunge ltie people into a state iof indecision and ulntilatc dcitca
It is all a great pity because Presiderrt Nixuon showed proulse of
being ai great Piesident. For te rst ine lie %%as giving Aiinceica a
definite, a strong, a constructive foreign policy when Xiirtcitcae
dragged his rieputtation tlthrough tlihe mund.


CCIIO IIS I ORlIO L
\ie are never better understood tl han whenn w se sueak tt a
'"Roiant virtue" a "Roman ouiitline". I here is sti',n\liIl
indefinite, somewhat yet unfilled, in the thought ot Uiecc, t-it
Spain, of it'iModern Italy tbut Riome. it stands by itself a ceal tiuSnd.
lie ipo\\er of Will, the dignity of a fixed purpose is \h.iat it
utters. MARGARET i-ULLI-R

Evrn t man will have his own criterion for forming h'Iis judgment
of others'. I deriend very iuci tih on thie effect of affliction. I
consider ho a iallIt conies ourt of tihe furnace gold will lie ior at
month in the furnace without losing aI grain. RICH(lARD
CECIL.


l I -i'l l In I I b s i n e'rt ll e s L
l nlulti \ H i needI to
IeCu it It calesc 1n alil levels in
it' Ise li ld s.
h\\ h. il Busilh 3 lIects to is
it t nt -Il de il l I u1in ina tion.
" iPt pll doint l \' iant man-made
1l n ers." shic s.aid. "''That's
s' i in t'll] \ I should t dot
( i l CI i',l I ol l Ic ICI I CI Ill
< i i li Ie i i\\n csperiencei in
at implIs Irental because she was
blaik, D)i. Hush feels that
pcple ae unresponsive to tilhe
neels oil hhlck pKoicle.
\nd ithat, slie believes, must
,han.,i ce I .\1 has had and still
ii" e, hlave mne blacks on the
ticAilt btlt thle turn er is
higLh. Dr. Buslh can see why
Iron I'l her i(i\ n expeL'rience.
"Disciitilination is meant for
blacks." she said i"Women are
still members (of tihe dominant
tgrp i nd in isome cases are
tCl' discri milna tinlg. '
t ha shle hopl\ s she can do
tot women- t -recruit, counsel
atnd place sie also hopes she
can do for blacks.
"Wtoment and blacks can
etl phasiz/ ti w basics
together.' she said. That's
tfreC oili ilt d J stie f a ll ."
)r. Bush said that Wllhen slhe
came Ito tile I'nited Statecs frolm
\ iassau, t se'greu atlat i was
ciiiirced b tilhe laws. "Because
I was a ftoreigiter I was
tracited by tilie blacks and
,striaci/ed by the whites. It was
a: lonely feeling.
"JlI st Utisle yLur accent," they
Iildt her. "Speak differently.
Siu'll get the job."
I despite her own experience
) i.Bush does not tlook back.
Slie is optimistic in lier job and
bchieves tile president will back
he up. "1 fell lie's committed
t, tlhe principles of equal
c p It 1o y tent and eIual
opportunity .'
l)r Bush still is aware that
itainge doesn't always coltme
quickly or easily or to the
contenlnilent of everyone
involve ed.
"'but maintaining the status


DO5S


lqu t isn't whal the university is
all abiut.' slte said. "It's to,
prepare pc, ipki tor change."


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I IIIII


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DRIVE-IN SERVICE FROM 6 P.M. -
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Tuesday, September 18, 1973.


'HOSTILE OPERATION


SHIPS and small craft
travelling in the vicinity of the
Windward Passage were warned
last week to be cautious
because of "suspicions ot
hostile operations by water
craft" in the area.
"This creates possible
dangers for vessels in the
Windward Passage and waters
adjacent to Haiti," a Joint
Services statement said.
The alert is believed to be


Vat 69 and ginger
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People say you actually
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After all, isn't that what
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(VA' (19
_____'_____


NS' IN WINDW D BAMTAD RESUMES CASTRO VISITS SOUTH
IS' IN WINDWARD LUNCHEON MEETING VIETNAM ON WAY HOME
FT Ii B A IH A MAS TOKYO (AP) Cuban Premier
PASSAGE ssociio for Manpoer idel castro, currently visiting
PAS G Training and Developwment VIEATHER North Vietnam, said Sunday that
Training and vlpnhe has visited a Viet Cong
linked to an alleged guerrilla (BAMTAD) resumes its regular I \\ nd Variable 4 to 8 m.ph controlled area in South Vietnam
band said to have invaded monthly luncheon meeting o I I : News Agency (VN A) reported.
northern Haiti last Monday. Wednesday, when Mrs. B \ ': ather: Chance ot ie made the disclosure in a
National flights between Gertrude Hamilton, resident rlht-tun shoers speech at a banquet held in Hanot
Sunday evening, VNA said in a
Port-au-Prince and the north tutor in the extra mural t-=:l"': v '1 I Sr Snin(othl tonight. slight broadcast monitored in Tokyo.
remained barred Friday, but department of the Univernit a I t:rr\v IHowever. the Cuban Premier did
reports from the capital said of the West Indies, will discu s nit s a when and where the visit
reprts "Fxtra Mural Studies: A ] ,. h .h ,.:,. Ip m tonieh 75 a ade.
the invasion was really a New Look at an Old Idea," at M \c. ( tomorrow 89 Castro and his Cuban
Bungled snuggl ing the Nassau Harbour Club Acklmih \51 ,i, ,:,.ti government delegation arrived in
operation. beginning at 12:30 .m. lanoi last Wednesday
____________beginnjne at 12:30 p.m.


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IN THlE MATTER OFI: THE QUIETIN(;
TITLES ACT (Chapter 133) 1959
AND
IN THE MATTER OF THE PETITION
OF MR. KENNETH POITIER
AND
IN THE MATTER of ALL THAT piece parcel or
lot of land containing by admeasurement 7,637
Square Feet claimed as the Northern Moiety of Lot
No. 13 situate in the Settlement of Gambier in the
Western District of the Island of New Providence
NOTICE

THE PETITION of Mr. Kenneth Poitier in respect
of :-
ALL THAT piece parcel or lot of land containing
by adrneasurement Seven thousand Six hundred
and Thirty-seven (7,037) Square Feet claimed as
the Northern Moiety of Lot Number Thirteen
(13) situate in the Settlement of Gambier in the
Western District of the Island of New Providence
being bounded on the NORTH partly by land
originally granted to James Spatches and partly
by a portion of Lot Number Thirteen (13)
aforesaid and running thereon jointly One
hundred and Thirty-four and Eighty-seven
hundredths (134.87) Feet on the EAST by a
public Road Reservation Fourteen (14) Feet
wide and running thereon Fifty-six and
Thirty-eight (56.38) Feet on the SOUTH partly
by other portion of the said Lot Number
Thirteen (13) and land originally granted to the
said James Spatches and running thereon jointly
One hundred and Thirty-two (132) Feet and on
the WEST by land originally granted to the said
James Spatches and running thereon Fifty-eight
(58) Feet which said piece parcel or lot of land
has such position shape boundary marks and
dimensions as are shown on lthe plan filed in this
matter and is thereon shown coloured pink:
Mr. Kenneth Poitier the Petitioner in this matter
claim to be the Owner in fee simple of the said lot
of land and have made application to the Supreme
Court of the Commonwealth of the Bahamas under
Section 3 of the Quieting Titles Act (Chapter 133)
1959 to have his title to the said lot investigated
and the nature and extent thereof determined and
declared in the Certificate of Title to be granted by
the Court in accordance with the provisions of the
Act.
Copies of the plan filed herein may be inspected
during the normal office hours at the following
places:-
1. The Registry of the Supreme Court. Supreme
Court Building. Public Square in the City of
Nassau.
2. The Chambers of James M. Thompson,
Frederick Street, New Providence.
NOTICE is hereby given that any persons having
dower or right of dower or an adverse claim or a
claim not recognized in the Petition shall on or
before Monday the 22nd day of October, 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
prescribed form verified by an Affidavit to be filed
therewith. FAILURE of any such person to file
and swear a statement of his or her claim on or
before the said 22nd day of October, A.D., 1973
will operate as a bar to such claim.
JAMES M. THOMPSON
Attorney for the Petitioner.


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L-r~~ ~II - --- I~ - --` -~ --~


1973
No. 23


(whe 0ributtne














Grand Bahama Civic Arts Guild


FREEPOR Ihe Randnd
Bahama (ivic Arts c;tlmid is
back in operation arnd held its
first Board of Director-
meeting, '.'H, .b iT.- the summer
adjournment, on Motndad
September 10. P'loriets and
aims of the (;uild were
discussed and although the
board's numbers have
diminished,t due to people
leaving the island. ever~oni,
was most enthlusiastiL agreeing


CROSSWORD
PUZZLE
ACROSS
Beechnuts e Rebe,
5 Past > C :e
S Croleu' iss 29 As;ec symbol
11 Stake 31 Fooi
12 Stot stood 33 3Ichaboods
13 Copo cart 1 iti ,
4 ; .,' 4 Hatchet
6. Fauns .3 iGuarei
18 Indian 3: Goober SO
medicine man J9 Smijl ht: i
20. Slave 41. Appearance
21. Moray 42. High note
22. Peak 43. Weep
24. Cake tins 45. ,


is reactivated


that tis sthouid not deter tlhe
progress o i Ilc \arl\
plt le iii:n;
"l hielie Ai" rein s tic v


' ss u, ii
united
i rllt .


I report trom
1 amils Islands ,
Cs. C(dltida ,iand
tIh (iurildi would


FA DAO!DO1 OA R
00 I EVER URIN
NE F CU LIO TES
DETERR MI I 'NES
ME BOLI DE
PEL EME ADIT
A G6 1 I MEDO

|goB --|Di|-s -
ERR NS ZTE EL
WIVA Y ENTE EXIE


3LU ION OF
46 Brut
47. Yoyo
48 Prophet
DOWN
1 Rabble


YESTERDAY S PUZZLE
2 Hymn of praise
3, Pilfe
4. Abound
5 Wife service
1 6 "i-, A sign
7 Moonhish
8 Ambush
9. Conveyor belt
10. Nidi
15. School subject
S1. Navaho tent
19 Kooold
23 Octopus
2b Coming out
party
27. Succinct
28 Brandy
29 Goose grease
30 .' ..'; '.. dog
31 Intants
32:. Fanon
34 Electrode
36. The Orient
38. Mars
40 Low
44 Near


like to extend an invitation to
all of thec new residents to
heckme involved in the Civic
Arts (;ild," a release from the
group said.
In an ettort to involve a
Swider cross-section of the
community in furthering the
Artsr on G;rand Bahama, the
tirst general meeting of the
G(ra nd Bahama Civic
Arts Guild will he held at the
Arrts (Centre at 25 Shackleton
Lane, Monday, September 24,
at 8 p.m. At this open meeting,
the Board will map out the
prograntme for the coming
year. [his vsill also be a social
evening with entertainment
and refreshments.
I he Civic Arts first project
tor the Fall W\inter season is a
special puppet show, sponsored
by the Guild in the Camelot of
the King's Inn, Sunday,
September 30. at 2:30 p.m.
Starring in the afternoon
entertainment are the Trotter
Brot hers and their puppets and
ventriloquist Stan Burns.
I he proceeds from this
performance will support the
( Ivic Arts (uild's educational
p r 0 gra Ill I e .
TRAFFIC VICTIM
()OSWALD SMITH, 27, of
I ,ote Shop corner was in fair
Condition at the Princess
M\argaret H hospital today
following a traffic accident
earl\ Saturday.-
Smith, a pedestrian, was
involved in an accident with
car \.P. 8b, reportedly driven
by G(regor\ Wallace of Mackey
Street. at about 12:30 a.m.
Sat urday on Market Street.
Police recorded a total of 21
accidents over the weekend,
vith Smith the only person
inltred.


-'rsw, .i,
Off to Africa
YOMO X. Shabarah.
(ABOVE) formerly Phillis E.
Hanna, daughter of the late
Cyril L. llanna and Mrs.
Clodella anna of Ilawthorne
Road. was graduated from
Oakridge High School in
Orlanda. Florida.
She hopes to enter college in
the fall of next year and to
travel extensively throughout
Africa.


Or

to
ele
W i


Where is

the church?
EDITOR. The Tribune
Where indeed is the Church
and where are you, Mr.
Ramsey?
The bishops, priests, nuns,
etc.. are not "the church," you
are "the church" and people
like you as did the ex-Nazi
Germans in the time of Hitler
today hide behind the slogan
"the church." The Nazis
worshipped Hitler, not God,
and today people worship
worldliness, not God.
You cannot blame "the
church" if you chose the
wrong God you have free
will to chose right, and wrong,
and if you feel "the church" is
making the wrong choice you
have a tongue in your mouth
and can say what you think.
Are you leading such a holy
life, are you a good example to
all you meet, or, like St.
Augustine, are you saying
"'make me good, oh Lord, but
not just yet"?


You are the church and so I
ask: Where are you, Mr.
Ramsey?
Today is the day of the
Laity and we must guard our
church as the Saints did in the
Middle Ages.
RODGER L. JOHNSON We are not Saints, but we
are numerous and we can, by
SU.K.course prayer, word, and example,
G F t r y protect our church which
EAVING Freeport recently really means ourselves, and our
start a three-year course in choice of good, or evil.
choice of good, or evil.
ctrical engineering at
Sllerden ( o ller, of God bless,


Technology in London was
A ndros-born Rodger L.
Johnson. an employee of
Freeport Power and Light
company Mr. Johnson, a
graduate of the C. R. Walker
Technical College, is married
and has three children.


E.C.A.


TIDES
Tides: HIigh 12.03 a.m. and
12.49 p.m.
Low 5.02 a.m. and 6.08
p m.


Now Bahamasair jets





you to Miami 6 jets a day.

Were adding more flights to our jetstream. What's more, you get more than a plane. You get a super BAC-111 Jet.
Nowthereare4nonstopsfrom Nassauto Miami.At 8a.m.,10 a.m.,3:15 p.m. You get more than a ride. Your lovely Bahamaian stewardess will serve you a
and 8 p.m. And 2 nonstops from Freeport to Miami at 11:30 a.m. and 4:45 p.m. complimentary Bahama Rum Punch. And you can sip it in comfort, knowing
(Freeport-to-Miami flights originate in Nassau at 10:30 a.m. and 3:45 p.m.) you have a captain who has flown more than a million miles.
'L- -C - -- *.-A ... ...


I ne rares won t stop you either. $32 round trip from Freeport (1-21 days
excursion). $38 round trip from Nassau (1-day excursion) and $42 round trip
from Nassau (2-21 days excursion).


Now that you're going to Miami, aren't you glad we're going there too?
For reservations, you can telephone Bahamasair in Nassau at 7r8511. In
Freeport, at 352-5771. Or see your travel agent.


Nobody knows the Bahamas





like Bahamasair.


Tuesday. September 18. 1973.


I


SECRETARIAL

VACANCY


Owner's secretary requires conipetent assistant
to share duties in a demandiirg joib which offers
interesting variety and opportunity for
advancement. Good shorthand a must. Previous
experience desirable but not essential.
For details telephone \lis Bethel 2-1405


ROYAL MAIL REGUR FREIGHT THE PACIFIC STEAM
SERVICE FROM

LINES LIMITED U.K.TO NASSAU NAVIGATION CO.
For information contact the agents

R.H.CURRY &Co., Ltd.
PHONE 2-8683 2-8686 P. U. BOX N8168 BAY STREET


I ~_ _~__


Uhp Dribmtt




_ _ -


Tuesday, September 18, 1973.


eo& A4


By Abigail Van Buren
c 1973 by Chtsca Tribune-N. Y. News Synd., Inc.
DEAR ABBY: I shall never forget hearing you speak
before the Independent Life Insurance Company's conven-
tion in New Orleans. When you read that beautiful tribute
to your husband, which you published in your column on
your 25th .v. ,lil.', anniversary, we ladies and gentlemen in
your audience counted our blessings as you counted yours.
After your talk, I asked you how I could get a copy of
that tribute, and you told me to write to you and you'd
send it to me.
Instead of doing that, I'm asking you to please print it
in your column again, so all your readers can read it, and
have a copy, too. We loved you!
JEANNE GREGORY, JACKSONVILLE, FLA.
DEAR II \It'\sF Flattery will get you everywhere.
lHere it is
lIi,. is a very special day for me. It's my 25th
wedding anniversary, and I have this to say: I had a
mother and father who really loved each other, so I know
what love is.
I have worked hard to see two teen-agers safely thru
their traumatic teens, so I know what satisfaction is.
I have prayed. And my prayers have been answered, so
I know what faith is.
I have had by my side, the kindest, gentlest, most
considerate human being I've ever known, so I know what
happiness is.
Andp because I've known all these things. ... I know
what wealth is." MRS. MORTON PHILLIPS
DEARl ARBY: My mother in law, who is a widow, has
to. chi ht! ', iv husband and his sister. Mom travels a lot,
and sh a lriO s brings home souvenirs for my sister in law
and me
1Here t he problem: Mom always gives my sister in
law and .i critical gifts, and consequently my home is
full of .'he samel objects as my sister in law's.
Momr is going on another trip soon, and I know she'll be
shopping for gifts for us. and I hate the thought of getting
another er of those 'twin gifts."
Should I diop a hint before Mom leaves and hope she
catches on? Or should I be quiet, and pretend I'm pleased
when she cives me and my sister in law identical gifts
ag:i i NAMELESS, PLEASE
l- \i-: N ,\FIl.ESS: The poor mother in law just can't
win In (ordpr to show no favoritism between her daughter
andi, her dairghter in law she buys you identical gifts, and
what dtws s he get? Complaints! Don't "hint" for something
"different." because no matter what you get, you'll proba-
hly think %our sister in law's is better.

.lllr ~Ililt isli


NOW SHOWING THRU THURSDAY
Matinee. 3 & 5. Evening 9 'Phone 2-1004, 2-1005


whoever ha is hs s
CPG F(; rom Warner Bros 0
N1 I;(;l IM IDOR .11A
1' 1A1/ 0A:L. IDISCI
Reservations not claimed
on first come.

-I
St.ir s We rIdn 'r.da \
Mliatrrni 1'i. .,t 1 30
X!n,.- 1 )00
I 1 IY 111 '.1, 1 Il
li! I IS" I'( :
Dl)iai a I.
Bill\ Dcc \Sillim:iis
I'l I S
l lI NI) 01 NIM,(.l KR
i11 1 1 I 'C .
1 itr Williairnui
T I lle 1malini
I'l mpn 4 4


Abby's anniversary

tribute to her husband

DEAR ABBY: My 16-year-old son got his 15-year-old
girl friend pregnant. My son and the girl's parents want me
to give my consent for these two kids to marry. I just can't
do it because I would feel like I was ruining three lives.
The kids are nowhere near mature enough for mar-
riage, neither are they financially able to care for them-
selves, let alone a baby.
Do you know of anyone I can get to talk to the girl's
parents? Abortion or adoption would be much better for
everybody. Please help me. CAN'T SLEEP NIGHTS
DEAR CAN'T: Perhaps your clergyman can talk to the
girl's parents. Your local Planned Parenthood also offers
free counseling service. They will NOT try to persuade any-
one who does not want an abortion to have one. They sim-
ply counsel, and will guide them in adoption procedures
if that is their choice. Good luck.
Problems? You'll feel better if you get it off your chet.
For a personal reply, write to ABBY: Box No. SIM. L. A.,
Calif. MOW. Enclose stamped, self-addressed envelope.
please.
For Abby's booklet, "1ow to Have a Lovely Wedding,"
send $1 to Abby. Box W 7. Los Angeles. CaL 9$4.

CUUOCI FOR HANDICAPPED


THil' BAHtAMAS Council for
the Ilandicapped was formed
recently by members of
organizations already working
in the field of rehabilitation, to
co-ordinate the efforts of
agencies already providing
services for the blind, deaf,
crippled, mentally retarded and
other handicapped persons.
A press release announcing
the formation of the council
said its aim was "to promote
rehabilitation of the
handicapped throughout the
Bahamas by stimulating
Government and public
interest in the field.
Members of the Red ('ross
and health workers in the out
islands have already begun
helping the council by doing
research into the social and
work needs of the
handicapped
"The council will be
lobbying for legislation to
ensure that an expanded and
more comprehensive scheme
for rehabilitation of the
handicapped is provided," the
release said.
Council members include
president Miss Sandra Dean,
secretary. Miss Michaela
Virgille, treasurer Miss flazle
Bueggs and executive officers
Mrs. Sybil Blyden, Mrs.
Fleanor Bwandi and Mrs.
Gertrude Collyniore.
Several of the members are

I opl( 'i
x ter nii na t o
iol Ps! Plbl^m


not wht you think.
A Warner Communication Company I I
TI RI A UDI:'C(':S. ) opens 7 pmn. Shows start 7:45
RE/TIO.V AD1) ISED. See 2 features late as Q:40
I by 8:45. will be sold FINAL NITE:
first served basis. '"ssssss" a 7:45 & 1:125
-n "WIRI WOI. I'" A 9:40 I'.M.
*******II~~~IRBHa i^SCS~SXi


Wednesday thru Friday
Continuous Showings
from 3:00
"THE NELSON
A\F FAIR" PG
Peter Finch
(lenda Jackson
PLUS
"AN EYE FOR
AN LYE" PG.
Robert Lansing
Pat Wayne


. A PR


STARTS WEDNESDAY
%: tinee Co(ilinuonis froni 2:15, Evening 8:30
Plione 3-4666


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FORMED HERE
attending a ten-day seminar on
"vacational rehabilitation of
the handicapped," sponsored
by the Jamaican Council for
the landicapped, in Kingston.


Mr. WILLIAM C. JOHNSON of Nassau, seated second froni
left, last month became the first resident of the Bahamas to be
elected to the top post of Worthy Superior of the General Grand
Accepted Order of Brothers and Sisters of Love and Charity.
Mr. Johnson was elected on August 23 at the lodge's 55th
bi-annual convention, held in Miami August 21 -23.
Others elected included (seated from left): Inside Sentinel
Allan C. Johnson, Degree Master D.C. Rodgers, Director
Theophilus T. Gibson, and, standing from left, ways and means
committee chairman Lottie Beneby (Bahamas), members Delores
Coakley, Evelyn Stuart and Irene Johnson, marshall Nellie
Carroll, member Macelene Larrimore, director Eula Russell
(Bahamas), member Effie Lewis and Right Hand Conductor
Henrietta Miller.


SUN
Sun: Rises 5.57 a.m.
Sets 6.1 1 p.m.


MOON
Moon: Ries I 1 .45 p.m.
Sets 12.52 p.ml.


ENTIRELY NEW DECOR
pi s PrISCILIA LLINS


I lE IdENZI TI E CIaIDNS
Continuous dancing except Thursdays
fro, 10 p.m. until ...
Cantonese Dining, Tasty Snacks from 7 p.m.
NO CO\ ER, NO MINIMUM
BRITANNIA BEACH HOTEL PARADISE


Ask T.V. Arnetr


what's the fastest,cheapest


way to get to London.


"When flying to London on business I've found
that BOAC's VC10's are the fastest and most direct
way to get there. Their flights leave here every day of
the week except Monday.
"And since BOAC leaves in the evening,
I can have a relaxing night's sleep on board the plane
and arrive the next morning in London fresh for a
hard day's work.
"I suggest you see your Travel Agent for more
information."
Thank you T.V. Arnett. And don't forget
to ask your Travel Agent about our daily 747 flight to
London from nearby Miami.


7 BOAC
British Airways

My airline will take good care of you.


__ !_ 'IJ


ISLAND:


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5


The Admiral
says:
"Go with the
leader...
An Admiral!"

Admiral
Refrigerators
See them at your
Admiral
dealer's showroom

ITAYLOR IHNDUSIRIES LID.
111 Shirley Street
P. O. Box N-4806
TELEPHONE 28941/5


-t----


_ __-Now


JI


t


I


Uhe (ribmu















Tuesday, September 18, 1973.


3 hr (Dribunt


I get the o! done_ _


Come by Classified Counter at The Tribune or call 2-1986 Ext. 5 in Nassau,352 -6608 in Freeport from 9a.m. to 5p.m. Mon. to Fri. Sat. 9a.m. to 1p.m.
I I I II II I


REAL ESTATE


C11228
2 BEDROOM apartment.
newly decorated, fully
furnished across Cable Beach
Shopping Centre, pool, beach.
Reasonable. Phone 78025,
77238.


C11223

GROVE
with 2


FOR SALE
- spacious
bedrooms,


grounds
1 bath


furnished. Asking $35,000.
SKYLINE-3 bedrooms 2 baths,
with contents-high class area--
lake rights. Bafiama room, bar.
Only $60,000. See by
appointment. VISTA MARINA
SThree bedrooms two baths,
furnished. Asking $60,000
with beach rights. Has bahama
room, enclosed area for dogs.
By appointment. DIAL
DAMIANOS 22033, 41197
nite.

C11161
FOR SALE BY OWNER
4 bedroom 2 bath house
completely walled in anid
landscaped. 2 bedrooms
airconditioned. In beautiful
condition. Located in exclusive
"St'rley Park Avenue" Close
to town and all shopping.
Telephone 2-1722 (day)
3-4953 (night).

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 jt
2-3027 or come to the
Yamacraw Model Home

C 11274
ONE LOT 100 x 100 on the
Eastern end of New r" .-..l-...
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,

C11205
A large residential lot 80 1 12;:
f. Stapledon Gardeens
$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 Bi;'s Real
Estate 2-3921

C11224
HOUSE. BROOKLYN
AVENUE 3 bedroom 2 bath,
living and dining room-,
c completely p closed
attractively la n d sc ap ed
$46,000. Call 53811 (dayv)
31471 (night).

FOR SA i
C11236
TOWER ESTATES 've
house 3 bedrooms. J J,.
sitting, dining anrc PiJ: '.,
Air and Ceiiing Fn',
Furnished 107 by 101 As.ii
$45,000.00 and the p" e
should be $57.b00.'i Ba'jii
of the month.

SEABREEZE 3 bec, on s, 2
baths, sunk-in sitt r:'; rioo.i,
dining, kitchen, patio, enclosed:
garage. Landscaped 'rite'i
grounds. Well and City I ,.atei '
Excellent pressure I'.l cI
furnished ,i-th A.r **
only $42.000 0'O

HILLTOP SANS SOUCI -
302 by 97, Old Bahj,.ir
House, furnished, rented. /.itt
three bedrooms, 2 batIs.
grounds partially landscaped.
Magnificent views o' -iasti:
foresnore Only $57,5900 U.l

RIDGEWAY -- oun bedro'.
3 baths. olus maids quiaters,
furnished, with pool ana Air
Spacious house for ';n, 'g
family Gorgeous views a Jr
r ghts to Sea Orliy
$160,000.00.

CAMPERDOWN hor-usaes un
hilltop, with pool, patio.
magnificent views Fi 'or,
$115,000.00 and up.

CABLE BEACH Gold Coast
of Nassau. Have four
bedrooms, plus two bedrooms
totalling 7 bedrooms, facing
sea on a cliff. Good bathing,
gorgeous views, furnished.
spacious sitting. Patio and with
Air. Owner a willing Seller for
$135,000.00

OUT WEST beach rights to
Governors Beach. Has three
bedrooms 2 baths, main house,
plus 2-storey apartment
containing 2 bedrooms 1 bath,
furnished and two car garage.
Landscaped enclosed grounds,
fruited. Come see anytime
immediate occupancy. Priced


with reason. Have house and
income too. Price upon
application.
FOR THE BEST DEALS IN
AN INDEPENDENT
BAHAMAS CONSULT NICK
DAMIANOS, we sell real
estate. Dial 22033, 22307,
41197.


I I IRE ESTATE


* J


C11297
COMMERCIAL site Bernard
Road $12,500
Ocean front beach site Spanish
Wells $12.500.00
TEN ACRE Tract Abaco,
north Cherokee Sound
Waterfront ,te Long Bay Cay
near Congo Town airport.
Contact Fiiol Ke-no .
Lovely niormesiite Little Exuima
from $2975.00
PHILIP BROWN RE ALT'
Box N-104 Phone 31273

1 FOR SALE OR RENT]

C11054
3 Bedrooms, one bath. Joi;r,
Heights. South Beach. Ser
Philip R V.ig~s. West. S
South Street on C rnei


FOR RENT
C11031
-2 2-BE ROOM APAHRTPif1 N
consisting of living dinina
roomn, kitchen and bathiomt.
basic lly fur ished. Twvriarn
Avenue. Phone 5-8185.

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

C 11140
ONF BE L)ROOM 1 c:omiletel,
fi r:istied. arci rnditioned arid
one elu to1c, apatntment'
Harm,':v Hilt Phonie 31328

C 11047
ONE & 2 Bedroom apartmernt
Centervilie. Ring 5-8679 ask
for M Pr tchard.

C11 191'
L AP'- i r p. ly
al t r 1 i I, f r ,
apaj tore!t $r .25 pli 'or thi
u ti :tfP S litfed Pl :,',
5 65327

C 11050
COTTAGES and apartment,
daily, weekly or monthly
airconditioned, fully Itrfut shed,
maid service ,vailable..Lovely
gardens & wirnming pool.
Telephone 31297, 31093.

I 1 .20t
U rnT ji 'ish.^.! 3 !'(e.; H' (o Uii,1'
in City. LI ll 5-4347 aJterl
p.m.
i i 1 22
p' li F O [)R 'i.'
'rew ly d c i t'(l f .,
ew Ished I ''1 i,.at!'
Sh..pp;ng Ceq ue po i bah
MS ,thil Lver.' I' 1 1 P ii,. p

/8025 772 i,

C 1 1 21. 5t
ONE 2 )ledi u- ,'
fn u Iu r-,, 1 .'
a n C j I
venue el. '1
A a lab I lea t i od ,

C 11226



a r t ;
PItunr J a .. AJ ',. 1(
Phon( 5-8;-' i ?


C 1129u
EXECUTE IIV .
Nassau's exC 'i,.' i r-.'i'lltr .i
Jieda O rn, to. t',, ,' ..,.
$/)()n -, ,


CO 1 OQ ,
C t0 0
P PAR T%1 1 1 -,














2-bedr.orin aripr nt Ai
rone stIr-ce %, 1 r, ,
do r ii, car' ii s, 9" i, ,


inteiO sted Ph,' Ph
2A 80c, d..*/,.*f ." .* ; +

p r 01.,





C11320
TWO BEDROOM F UrN shed
-bedapa rtment, Blue Hil' ,,
o n e s t o r e f ; M a f e ; % t ,. t
D e ta :ls h v ap p o iri tiip ''* P 'f a <, +
do rn 't cal 'lts', ],-.. ', ,,i
interested Ph.-)", 280( ,.


TWO BEDROOM unfu rn shed
apartment, Blue Hill Road
$170/month Call 5+2i8ri itoer
5p m.

C11332
Unfurnished 3 bedroom house
Call 56229 for information


C11360
ONE UNFURNISHED 1
bedroom APARTMENT
South Beach $145 per month
Furnished room in private
home $125 per month Come
to green wooden store half
block east of Royal Bank of
Canada, Robinson Road.

C11362
ONE EXTRA LARGE two
bedroom two bath, apartment
With large living and dining atl
basically furnished Victoria
Court APARTMENTS on
Elizabeth Avenue between
Shirley and Bay Street.
Facilities, phone, laundry,
parking, T.V. antenna,
airconditioned. Phone 54631
between 8 a.m. and 5 p.m.


CARS FOR SALE


I I


C11300
1973 DODGE CORONET
with airconditioning, power
steen ig like new. $6,000.
Phone 5 7948.

i. i 311
1968 PONTIAC F IREBIRD,
., tomatii transmission radio,
,ipo.v r steering and brakes,
ain onilitioncd, black interior
Sar in very good Londition.
Phone 9 ') 285/1 after 42821
i)ONNIl

L 113bl1
1970 VW 1500 automatic.
radio. Good running condition.
$950 00 Contact Mr. Ward,
2-8763 8 30 a.m. 5 p.m.,
35214 after 6:30 p.m.

C 11130
ISI \ND MOTOR

1970 LTD.
P O. Box N-640
S\yS \t'. BA, H 1A.! A
USED CARS


1969 CHRYSLER
4 1' 1io Auto White'
1969 PONTIAC GTO


$950


A'C Vinyl. Greer $2500
1968 JAVELIN AC $1200
1973 VICTOR S/W FE
Auto, Blue 856 miles $4400.
1967 VIVA 2 Dr.
Auto Green $750
1970 RAMBLER SST
4 Dr Auto. Blue $2100
1967 TRIUMPH HERALD
Whlte $900
1971 MERCURY COUGAR
Au to. Brown $3500
1970 PONTIAC LeMANS
S WgonI $2600
1971 FORD CAPRI
Auto. BuIe $1950
1969 FORD GALAXIES
4 i C $1350
1970 HILLMAN MINX
'; ['u aiO Whine $9501
1973 PONTIAC VENTURA
2 Di AC Green $5900
1968 VAUXHALL
VICTOR $60(F
1967 Chevrolet Impala $450
Trade-ins Welcomed.
Located Oakes Field
Opposite the Ice Plant
Telephone 34636-7-8


NOTICE
C11309
NOTICE is heieby given that
JOHN WILL TOUSSAINT of
Soldier Road Nassau N.P. is
applying to the Minister
responrsibi tfori Nat:onality and
Citizenshlij, in i registration/
n tit lii al ilsat .r s Cjit izen of
The BahnamaJs, and that any
person who 1'nows any reason
why registration naturalisat ionr
should not be iranited should
send a, v1 tern andt signed
state-r;ent of the facts within
twenty-eight days from the
I8th day fl Sept. 1973 to TIhe
Vm ir ustet i esponsa l)le 'or
Naitunality and Citiu enship, I'.
() Box N7147. Nass.iu

Cl1258
NOTICL is hereby give that
MONANE de DEPASSE of
Yellow Elder Gaideiis. N.P. is
applying to the Minister
responsible forn Nationality and
Citizenship, for naturalisation
as a citizen of The Bahamas,
jnd that any person who
,nws any reason why
nituralisatioir couldud not be
qinjnted should send a written
Id signed statement of the
'cts' within twenty-eight days
tio,-l t ire 18th day of
September 1973 to The
M" V nli ter r responsible for


NatioriaIlity and Citizenship,
P Box N714/, Nassau.

C 1356
NOTICE is heieby given that
' VILLE LEHOY SMITH of
-YO KSH IR STRI L T,
*,F STEWARD VILLAS, NEW
PIIOVIDENCE andt P O. Box
"N.9007 NASSAU, is applying
to the Minister responsible for
Nationality and citizenship ,
frr register action .s a citizen of
The Bahamas, jndrl that any
person who knows any reason
why registration should not be
'jr,inted should send a written
arid signed statenrent of the
facts within twenty-eight days
from the 25th day of
September 1973 to The
I' ri sister responsible for
Nationality and Citizenship P.
O. Box N7147, Nassau.
(Signature) NEVILLE L. SMITH


I


C11340
NOTICE is hereby given that
ROBERT HENRY PRINGLE
of P. O. Box N1447, Sunset
Urive, The Grove, Nassau, N.P.
is applying to the Minister
responsible for Nationality and
Citizenship, for registration as
a citizen of The Bahamas, and
that any person who knows
any reason why registiatio,
should not be granted should
send a written and signed
statement of the facts within
twenty-eight days from the
18th day of September 19/:,
to The Minister responsible foi
Nationality and Citizenship.
P.O. Box N7147, Nassau.

C 11348
NOTICE is hereby given that
JOSEPH E. WILKINS of
Johnson Rd., Fox Hill, Nassau
i. applying to the Minister
responsible for Nationality and
Citizenship, for naturalisation
as a citizen of The Bahamas,
and that any person who knows
any reason why naturalization
should not be granted should
send a written and signed
statement of the facts within
twenty-eight days from the
18th day of September 1973
to The Minister responsible for
Nationality and Citizenship,
P.O. Box N7147, Nassau.

C11358
NOTICE is hereby given that
CAROLINE BROGDEN of
P.O. Box N8165, Nassau is
applying to the Ministe:
responsible for Nationality and
Citizenship, for registration as
a citizen of The Bahamas, and
that any person who knows
any reason why registration
should not be granted should
send a written and signed
statement of the facts within
twenty-eight days from the
18th day of September 1973
to The Minister responsible for
Nationality and Citizenship.
P.O. Box N7147. Nassau.

C11349
NOTICE is hereby given that
DOROTHY EUNICE
WILKINS of Johnson Road,
Fox Hill, Nassau is applying to
the Minister responsible fcr
Nationrality and Citizenshilp,
for naluralisation as a citizen
of The Bahamas, arid that any
person who knows any reason
why naturalization should not
be granted should send a
written and signed statement
of the facts within
twenty-eight days from the
18th day of September 1973
to The Minister responsible for
Nationality and Citizenship,
P.O. Box N7147, Nassau.
C11286
NOTICE is hereby given that
ALEXANDER GRANT
BAXTER of Gleni,ton Gardce,'
Kent St is applying to thei
MinisteI r isponsible fo F r n-
ionality and Citi/enship, ftol
naturalisation as a citizen If
The Bahamas, ard that any
person who knows any reason
why naturalization should riot
be granted should send a
written and signed statement
of the facts within
twenty-eight days from the
18th day of September 1973
to The Minister responsible for
Nationality and Citizenship,
P.O. Box N7147, Nassau.
C11338
NOTICE is hereby given that
YVONNE G. RTRUDF
TAYLOR of Eight Mile Rocf
Grand Bahama, P.O Box
F 953, is applying to the
M in sister responsible for
Nationality and Citizenship,
for registration as a citizen of
The Bahamas, and that any
person who knows any reason
why registration should not be
granted should send a written
and signed statement of the
facts within twenty-eight days
from the 18th day of
September 1973 to The
Minister responsible for
Nationality rand Citizenship,
P.O. Box N7147 Nassau.


ART SUPPLIES

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


NOIC


I I


I


C11335
NOTICE is hereby given that
SHARON ANTOINNE
TAYLOR of Eight Mile Rock,
Grand Bahama, P.O. Box F953
is applying to the Minister
responsible for Nationality and
Citizenship, for registration as
a citizen of The Bahamas, and
that any person who knows
any reason why registration
should not be granted should
send a written and signed
statement of the facts within
twenty-eight days from the
18th day of September 1973
to The Minister responsible for
Nationality and Citizenship,
P.O. Box N7147, Nassau.


MARINE SUPPLIES
C11211
17 FOOT fibreglass sailboat,
sails, outboard, other extras -
all good condition value
$1400 want $1200 but offers
considered. For quick sale. Call
Friesen 28711 or 31615.
C11044
PACEMAKER 44 ft.
Luxurious Cruising Yacht
Phone 3-2371.


I I


C11334
NOTICE is hereby given that
CLEOPHAS LEON CAPRON
of Wulff Road, P.O. Box
N-9156, Ph.3-1924, Nassau, is
applying to the Minister
responsible for'Nationality and
Citizenship, for registration as
a citizen of The Bahamas, and
that any person who knows
any reason why registration
should not be granted should
send a written and signed
statement of the facts within
twenty-eight days from the
18th of September 1973 to
The Minister responsible for
Nationality and Citizenship,
P.O. Box N7147, Nassau.


C11357
NOTICE is hereby given that
DONALD EDWARD
BROGDEN of P.O. Box
N8165, Nassau is applying to
the Minister responsible for
Nationality and Citizenship,
for registration as a citizen of
The Bahamas and that any
person who knows any reason
,wh riegistratrion should not be
riated should send a written
andi signed siatenent of the
facts within twenty-eight days
from the 18th day of
September 1973 to The
IV inistel r esponsible for
Nationality and Citizenship, P.
O. Box N7147, Nassau.

C11355
NOTICE i hereby given that
JAMES DODDS of West and
Delancy Streets, P.O. Box N6,
Nassau, Bahamas is applying to
the Minister responsible for
Nationality and Citizenship,
for naturalisation as a citizen
of The Bahamas, and that any
person who knows any reason
why naturalbsation should not
be granted should send a
written and signed statement
of the facts within
twenty-eight days from the
18th day of September 1973
to the Minister responsible for
Nationality and Citizenship,
P.O. Box N7147. Nassau.

C11352
NOTICE is hereby given that
BRUCE ALEXANDER
HOWLAND of Cambridge
Road, Nassau East, is applying
to the Minister responsible for
Nationality and Citizenship.
for registration as a citizen of
The Bahamas, and that any
person who knows any reason
why registration should a:ot be
granted should send a w latteii
and signed statement of the
facts within twenty-eight days
from the 18th clay of
September 1973 to The
SMini ster responsible 'or
Nationality and Citi zenship,
P.O. Box N7147. Nassaui
C11336
NOTICE is hereby given that
CLEOPHAS LANGTON
CAPRON of Eight Mile Rock,
Grand Bahama, P.O. Box f-953
is applying to the Minister
responsible for Nationality and
Citizenship, for registration as
a citizen of The Bahamas, and
that any person who knows
any reason why registration
should not be granted should
send a written and signed
statement of the facts within
twenty-eight days fiorn the
18th day of September 1973
to The Minister responsible for
Nationality and Citizenship,
P.O. Box N7147, Nassau.

C11339
NOTICE is herehy given that
ROSLYN B E A T R I C E
CAPRON of Wiilff Road, P. O.
Box N-9156, Phone 3-1924,
Nassau, is applying to The
Minister responsible for
Nationality and Cititzenfship,
for registration as a citizen of
The Bahamas, and that any
person who knows any reason
why registration should not be
granted should send a written
and signed statement of the
facts within twenty-eight days
from the 18th day of
September, 1973, to The
Min ister responsible for
Nationality and Citizenship, P.
O. Box N-7147 Nassau.

C11345
NOT iCI is hei eby given that
CLA RABE LLE V.
GARDINFR of Carmichael
Village, Nassau is applying to
the Minister responsible for
Nationality and Citizenship.
for registration as a citizen of
The Bahamas, and that any
person who knows any reason
why registration should not be
granted should stend a written
and signed statement of the
facts within twenty-eight days
from the 18th day of
September 1973 to The
M In sister responsible for
Nationality and Citizenship.
P.O. Box N7147. Nassau


C11135
CUSTOM BUILT TRAILER
for 25 foot boat. Especially
built to fit any boat with 4
jacks and 4 wheels. $1400
O.N.O. Phone 31642 after 5
p.m.


I II


C11330
NOTICE is hereby given that
CHARLES BAIN of First
Street, The Grove is applying
to the Minister responsible for
Nationality and Citizenship,
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
18th day of September 1973
to The Minister responsible for
Nationality and Citizenship,
P.O. Box N7147, Nassil

C11346
NOTICE is hereby given that
HELEN HUMES of Lucky
Heart Corner is applying to the
Minister responsible for
Nationality and Citizenship,
for registration as a citizen of
The Bahamas, and that any
person who knows any reason
why registration should not be
granted should send a written
and signed statement of the
facts within twenty-eight days
from the 18th day of
September 1973 to The
Minister responsible for
Nationality and Citizenship, P.
O. Box N7147, Nassau.

C11341
NOTICE is hereby given that
LUCY JANE GARDINER of
Carmichael Road, Nassau is
applying to the Minister
responsible for Nationality and
Citizenship, for registration as
a citizen of The Bahamas, and
that any person who knows
any reason why registration
should not be granted should
send a written and signed
statement of the facts within
twenty-eight days from the
18th day of September 1973
to The Minister responsible for
Nationality and Citizenship, P.
O. Box N7147, Nassau.

C11317
NOTICE is hereby given that
MARGARET CLARE of
Pinedale, Nassau N.P. Bahamas
is applying to the Minister
responsible for Nationality and
Citizenship, for registration as
a citizen of The Bahamas, and
that any person who knows
any reason why registration
should not be granted should
send a written and signed
statement of the facts within
twenty-eight days from the
18th day of September 1973
to The Minister responsilbe for
Nationality and Citizenship, P.
O. Box N7147, Nassau.

FOR SALE

C11315
ALL PURPOSE 32 Watt P. A.
Amplifier Perfect for music P.
A. System and other uses
$50.00
Bell & Howell 12 inch Speaker
with 25 Watt Amplifier $75.0C
2000 ft. 16 mm Reels witt
cans $12.00 Phone 3-1209.

C11350
17 ft. glassfibre sailboat with
trailer and outboard
Half-decked with roomy
cockpit for family sailing
Fully equipped. Call 23095 or
77097 after 6 p.m.


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

DEATH

C11351


C11342
NOTICE is hereby given that
JOSEPH SHI RLYN
GARDINER of Carmichael
Road, Nassau is applying to the
Minister responsible for
Nationality and Citizenship,
for registration as a citizen of
The Bahamas, and that any
person who knows any reason
why registration should not be
granted should send a written
and signed statement of the
facts within twenty-eight days
from the 18th day of
September 1973 to The
Min ister responsible for
Nationality and Citizenship,
P.O. Box N7147, Nassau.

C11344
NOTICE is hereby given that
CHARLES EDWARD
MEDCALF of Westward Villas,
P.O. Box N-1562, Nassau, N.P.,
is applying to The Minister
responsible for Nationality and
Citizenship, for registration as
a citizen of The Bahamas, and
that any person who knows
any reason why registration
h1iould not be granted should
send a written and signed
statement of the facts within
twenty-eight days from the
18th day of September 1973
to The Minister responsible for
Nationality and Citizenship,
P.O. Box N7147, Nassau.
C11353
NOTICE is hereby given that
CARLOS R. TUCKER of
Pinedale, Nassau, Bahamas is
applying to the Minister
responsible for Nationality and
Citizenship, for registration as
a citizen of The Bahamas, and
that any person who knows
any reason why registration
should not be granted should
send a written and signed
statement of the facts within
twenty-eight days from the
18th day of September 1973
to The Minister responsible for
Nationality and Citizenship,
P.O. Box N7147, Nassau
C11329
NOTICE is hereby given that
ROLAND MANIGAT (Alias
JOSEPH JOHNSON) of
Bamboo Town, South Beach is
applying to the Minister
responsible for Nationality and
Citizenship, for naturalisation
as a citizen of The Bahamas,
and that any person who
knows any reason why
naturalization should not be
granted should send a written
and signed staterrent of the
facts within twenty-eight days
from the 18th day of
September 1973 to The
Mini sister responsible for
Nationality and Citizenship, P.
0. Box N7147. Nassau.
C11337
NOTICE is hereby given hat
PETER EBENEZER TAYLOR
of Eight Mile Rock, Grand
Bahama, P.O. Box F-953, is
applying to The Minister
responsible for Nationality and
Citizenship, for registration as
a citizen of The Bahamas, and
that any person who knows
any reason why registration
should not be granted should
send written and signed
statement of the facts within
twenty-eight days from the
18th day of September 1973
to The Minister responsible for
Nationality and Citizenship,
P.O. Box N7147, Nassau.
C11343
NOTICE is hereby given that
COTTRELL SALISBURY
GARDINER of Carmichael
Road. Nassau is applying to the
Minister responsible for
Nationality and Citizenship,
for registration as a citizen of
The Bahamas, and that any
person who knows any reason
why registration should not be
granted should send a written
and signed statement of the
facts within twenty-eight days
from the 18th day of
September 1973 to The
Minister responsible for
Nationality and Citizenship, P.
O. Box N7147 Nassau.

FOR SALE

C11278
Slazenger Jack Nicklaus Golf
Clubs. 3 woods, 8 irons, putter,
bag. Telephone 55666 8:30 -
4:30 ask for Mr. Willis.


IN MEMORIAM


C11333
In sad but loving memory of
my dear mother Mrs. Metabelle
Williams, who departed this life
17th September 1964.
We were not at her side
We did not see her die
We only know she fell asleep
And could not say goodbye
Left to mourn: Her husband
Hilton, one daughter Agatha
Williams, 13 grand children.


I POSITIONWANTED
C11359
BAHAMIAN, 22, B.A., M.A.
degrees, fluent written and
spoken Spanish, more limited
abilities in French, seeks
employment, preferably
utilizing language skills
(translation, interpreting, etc.).
Write Mr. C.B.R. at Box
N-1104 or phone 2-3857,
3-1937.


HELP WANTED

C11191
TRUST OFFICER
requiredd 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
experience 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 he
forwarded to:
Mr. Walter C. Dittel, Jr., c/o
Compania Nacional Financiera,
Apartado 4488, San Jose,
Costa Rica, Central America.


C11239
BOOKKEEPER TYPIST with
some experience. 5 day week,
good salary. Telephone 24122
or 28588.

C11323
SENIOR EXECUTIVE
SECRETARY: An
International group of
companies, requires a first class
personal secret ary of
outstanding calibre, integrity
and initiative. The applicant
should be between 35 and 45
and have had experience as a
senior executive secretary in
business and be accustomed to
board affairs at an
international level. She should
also be capable of handling
administrative and social
matters arising out of the wide
and varied interests of this
international group. Reasonable
fluency in French and Spanish
is a prime requisite.
Details of qualifications and
experience, which should be
given in full, will be dealt with
in the strictest confidence.
They should be addressed to
ADV. C11323 c/o The
Tribune, P. 0. Box N3207
Nassau.


ANNOUNCEMENTS

C11254
THE LONG ISLAND
SAILING CLUB
is sponsoring a Steak Supper
and Dance at the LION'S
CLUB on Saturday September
22nd at 8 p.ni. A door prize is
being offered, and dancing is
from 8 p.m. until ....

Music will be provided by the
very popular Band, "RANDY
AND THE REVELATIONS".
The public is invited. Tickets
can be purchased from
Committee members and at the
door. Funds are to support the
1974 Regatta.
WE GUARANTEE AS
ALWAYS, A GALA-TIME.


TRADE SERVICES

C11033

Plder's Customs

Brokerage Ltd.


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


I I '


'5 8~ili~"Y ~ ~ ~~B'.~~8q~


C 11264



BUY NOW!

BRAND NEW

1973 DODGE DARTS
BIG 6-PASSENGER 4-DOOR SEDANS

FOR AS LITTLE AS

4,995



CENTRAL GARAGE
"THE EASIEST PLACE IN NASSAU TO TRADE"
PHONE 3-4711 THOMPSON BLVD.


M


M


---------------- ii


- iJ


MR. ROBERT "Junkie"
JOHNSON age 57 of Tyler
Street, Chippingham died at
the hospital yesterday morning
(17 9 73). He is survived
by his wife Corinne, seven
daughters, three sons and
twelve grandchildren. Funeral
arrangements have not yet
been made.


- - - - - -


- ---~~ ~~"~"


-1


I


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I


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I


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-- -


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Tuesday, September 18, 1973.


htr ribmunt


TRADE SERVICES

C11268
FOR ALL YOUR
GARDENING NEEDS,
Trimming, hedging, Pruning,
Beach cleaning, For Prompt
reasonable and efficient service
call 5-1044.
C11151
SEWING MACHINE
REPAIRS AND PARTS
ISLAND FURNITURE
Corner Christie &
Dowdeswell Street
Phone 21197,
P. O. Box 4818, Nassau


HELP WANTED
C6241
One PURCHASING AGENT
is required by a stable
construction Company located
in Freeport. Applicants must
have a minimum of 5 years
experience in purchasing repair
parts for all light and heavy
duty trucks, loaders, graders,
dozers and related road
building equipment by
Caterpillar and Allis Chalmers.
Interested persons should
write: Manager, P.O. Box
F-1641, Freeport, Grand
Bahama.

C6247
SERVICE MANAGER
required for General Motors
dealership. Minimum
experience required: 5 years in
the automotive trade, must
have complete mechanical
knowledge with good customer
relationship. Be able to
diagnose mechanical problems,
ability to direct and
supervise mechanical staff,
processing of factory warranty
claims. Apply to: Five Wheels
of Grand Bahama Ltd.,
352-7001. Bahamians only
need apply.
------------~---
CG253
\ DMI N IS T AT IVE
ASSISTANT. Executive
Secretarial skills, some
bookkeeping, personnel and
evaluation. Capable of giving
instruction in secretarial skills
and carry out day-to-day
operations in absence of
executive. Must have minimum
of five years experience and
able to work on own initiative
without supervision.
Apply: P. O. Box F-1955,
Freeport. Freeport Secretarial
& Employment Services.

C6259
Todhunter Mitchell has
vacancy for female bottle line
workers. Applicants must have
experience in operating high
speed bottling line.
Bahamians only need apply to:
Box F-2444. Freeport.


TRADE SERVICES
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 Plarp.


uhrP ribune

CLASSIFIED ADVS
BRING
RESULTS FAST


S HELP WANTED
C6258
1-KITCHEN PORTER:
Applicant must have oast
experience in similar position.
Will be responsible for the
cleaning of Kitchen and
disposal of garbage. Police
Certificate is required
Applicants should apply to:
Personnel Department,
Bahamas Amusements Limited,
El Casino,
P. 0. Box F-787,
Freeport, Grand Bahama.

C6260

AIRCRAFT LOADERS
CO-ORDINATORS Are needed
for Grand Bahama Caterers
Ltd., at least 3 years
experience in airline catering
and co-ordination necessary.
Also knowledge of ramp
procedures, operating Hi-Lift
trucks, correct handling of
aircraft and aircraft in flight
service equipment.
Apply to:Grand Bahama
Caterers Ltd., P. 0. Box
F-1943, Freeport, Grand
Bahama, Phone 352-7391.

C6254
EXECUTIVE SECRETARIES
with previous experience and
possessing skills in typing and
shorthand;
RECEPTIONIST/TYPIST with
cordial personality, neat
appearance and good typing
skills; also, MALE CLERICAL
HELP, must have driver's
license.
Please apply: Freeport
Secretarial & Employment
Services, P. O. Box F-1955,
Freeport.

C6255
TEACHER -- Typing, Business
Math and English. Must have
B.S. degree. At least 5 years of
experience.
TEACHER Shorthand,
Home Economics. Must have
A.A.S. degree. Must be able to
teach shorthand and have had
courses in homemaking. At
least 3 years of experience
required.
Write or phone Sister Mary
Alice, 373-3456, P. O. Box
F-24 18, Freeport.


*


ICARROLL RIGHTER'S

G HOROSCOPE
from the Carroll Righter Institute
GENERAL TENDENCIES: Look into the
Various busmess problems requiring your
attention and build up a more well-rounded knowledge of the
various points of data required of you Shirk nothing and you
make big headway now Take care of civic duties
ARIES (Mar 21 to Apr 19) You have made promises to
others that require your undivided attention today This can
help you make progress in your line of endeavor Show the
generous side of your nature to loved one
TAURUS (Apr 20 to May 20) Important you save more
money now for the days ahead Also, give more attention to
monetary matters so they become more profitable Making
improvements in your home can add much to its value.
GEMINI (May 21 to June 21) Good day for contacting
good friends and exchanging ideas that can be mutually
beneficial Group affairs can produce fine results today. You
are apt to be overly cautious about money matters
MOON CHILDREN (June 22 to July 21) Some quiet
plannmg can make your future operations more successful.
Your intuitive perceptions are good now so follow the most
practical ones Try not to criticize others at this time
LEO (July 22 to Aug 21) Plan to look up friends you really
like and who can be most helpful to you in the future.
Repaymg social obhgations is also wise. Take care of
important business matters early and well.
VIRGO (Aug 22 to Sept 22) Handle those important
matters in the business world more intelligently now and gain
the approval of higher-ups Don't procrastinate where a credit
matter is concerned Relax tonight
LIBRA (Sept 23 to Oct i2) Getting into new outlets that
you really like is w;Qe, since you can then have success with
them Come to a better understanding with associates Show
appreciation to a steadfast friend
SCORPIO (Oct 23 to Nov 21) If you are enthused about
the work you have to do, you can get it done well now. Buy
the clothing that will bnng out your individual charm Spend
only with your budget Be thnfty
SAGITTARIUS (Nov 22 to Dec 21) Listen to what
associates have to suggest for improvement of mutual benefits
and then you gain the goodwill of others Avoid one who is a
troublemaker Make use of your talents
CAPRICORN (Dec 22 to Jan 20) You can take care of all
that work ahead of you with enthusiasm and clever handling
Take exercise and health treatments you need during your
spare time Avoid a troublesome situation.
AQUARIUS (Jan 21 to Feb 19) Attend to routine duties
early so that you can then go out for the pleasure you want in
the company of good friends A business expert can give you
the data you need Avoid extravagance.
PISCES (Feb 20 to Mar 20) Study the situation at home
very carefully and plan how to show more devotion and
intelligence there Precision where detail is concerned is wise.
Take time for the cultural things of life


Chess
By LEONARD BARDEN


Black's pawns look dangerous
in this position from the 1972
world team championship, but
White (to play) found a move
which forced Black's instant
resignation. What was the move,
and whiy did BaIz~ then give
up?
Par times: 10 seconds, grand-
master; 20 seconds, chess master;
1 minute, chess expert; 3
minutes, county player; 5 min-
utes, club strength; 8 minutes,
average; 20 minutes, novice.

SOLUTION NO. 9769 -
Chess Solution
1 QxR! Resigns. If 1
PxQ: 2 R-Kt8 ch, B-B1; 3
Kt-B6 ch and 4 KtxQ. If 1
.. QxKt; 2 R-Kt8 ch, B-Bi;
3 Q-QB8, Q-K5 ch; 4 K-R3
wins. If I . P-B4; 2 Q-QB6
QxQ; 3 PxQ, PxKt; 4 P-B7
wins.


Rupert and Miss Samantha-43


Pompey gurgles with glee when he is put in
the swing and pushed to and fro. Oh, he
will enjoy this! chuckles Edward. Near by
Rupert is astounding his pals with the story
of his journey to Dollscote, his meeting with
Miss Samantha, and the secret of the birthday
bubbles. It's almost too wonderful to be


true! gasps Bingo. You do discover some
exciting things, Rupert." Soon Edward takes
his chums indoors, where a lovely birthday
spread awaits them. "See, there's the cake
your Mummy made, Rupert," says Edward.
"Pompey's just longing for me to light the
candles." ALL RIGHTS RESERVED


Rupert and Miss Samantha-44


Pompey is given his birthday presents, then
everyone puts on a coloured paper hat-and
the party begins. "Each of you has brought
him a different gift," says Edward. "You've
done jolly well. How did you think of them ? "
" Ah, that's our secret," replies Rupert, smiling
at the other pals. And while they all sing
"Happy Birthday To You!" little Pompey


stretches his trunk and blows out the cake
candles. He's too young to tell us if he has
made a birthday wish," says Algy. I'm sure
he has!" laughs Rupert. "That's why he is
looking so pleased!"
THE END
(Another Adventure Tomorrow)
ALL RIGHTS RESERVED


Winning

Bridge
By VICTOR MOLLO
"I could have saved a trick,"
admitted the Professor, "but it
was worth an extra 100 for the
chance of making the contract."
"Was it in danger then?"
asked the Senior Kibitzer in.no-
cently.
Dealer South: Both Vul.
North
*863
VJ5
SA J 10 9 8 5
462
West East
KJ 95 4 Q 7 2
010 8642 Q 9 1
7 4 0 Q 6 2
94 South K 10 8 7
South
4 A 10 4
SAK 3
K 3
A QJ 53
South North
2NT 3NT
West led the 04 to dummy's
'J. East's Q and South's OK
Keeping the diamonds in re
serve the Professor began with
the 6A, then the AQ. Coming
Sin with the AK, East returned
a heart, knocking out the 7A
The Professor now tried the dia-
ni.nds, first i.he OK, then tIhe
finesse. Three down.
"Whit a distr':ution !" he
exclaimed bitterly.
".A luckv ons." rejoined SK
"but you failed to take advan
tage of it.
At trick two you should have
led the 03. finessing. If East
wins, you have five diamonds
tricks, so he ducks and you
take the club finesse. Next vou
overtake your CK and repeat
the finesse. All that remains, is
to cash the 4A and give uo a
club, scoring: four clubs, two
diamonds, the yAK and the *A.
You can't bring off a finesse.
ou know, if You don't take it."
concluded SK philosophically.


*


-" -" -.- m 2
No. 7.22 bY TIM MeKAV 0
A@II-
Acro s
I. Good ee. (4, 0) I-
CoImD IUon. (0)
9 Horselck ame. (4) Z
10. Qatk return. (4. ) "
it. 2ftrlmeat. () LL.
11. The sewl paen. (5) _
14. FirelnmI aBt. (954)


IS. Make a declrion. (3)
16. Scandnlavian prite. (3)
18. Flower-glrl. (4)
19. Castm. (5)
20. Bary salor. (4)
St. Give I. (B)
22. Throat. ()
23. Colour. (3)
Down
1. Carry on. (4. 5)
2. Nece ry. (9)
& Old negative. (3)
4. Oenerous emotion. (8)
5. Retired. (4. 2, 3)
6. p I a y-
(4)
8. Be came
alIerted.
9i. Picture.
t. I .
cert. (5)
17. A r u m.
4)era res C Jmsese ne


tJhe Comic Page


REX MORGAN, M.D. By DAL CURTIS

STHE MEN AT THE NEITHER MRS LAMBERT NOR BARBARA LIVED
SLAMBERTS' PARTY JOAN SAW GORPY BACK ON THE LESS THAN THREE
STARTED THE POKER GAME ROOF UNTIL THE PARTY BROKE BLOCKS FROM TlE
ABOUT ELEVEN O'CLOCK---THEY UP A FEW MINUTES BEFORE TWO! LAMBERTS/ I'M
LEFT THE WOMEN IN THE YET JOHN LAMBERT CLAIMS THAT CONVINCED THAT
RECREATION AREA ON THE GORDY WENT BACK UP TO SEE GORDY LEFT THE
ROOF AT THAT TIME / THE WOMEN ON POKER GAME AND
A COUPLE OF S WENT TO SEE BARBARA/E
OCCASIONS PERHAPS EVEN SAW
", E ME LEAVE THE APART-
MENT---AND THEN HE
WENT INi








JUDGE PARKER By PAUL NICHOLS
A NEW CLIENT WELL HE JUST CALLED I'D GUESS THAT MEANWHILE I THINK WE CAN GET
WALKED INTO MY OFFICE THIS MORNING ...TOLD MY SECRETARY HE WASN'T COM- INTO THAT BUILDING THROUGH THAT
AND SAID HE WANTED TO RETAIN ME! HE NEEDS ME PLETELY HONEST ACK DOOR..BUT WE'D BETTER
I ASKED HIM FOR WHAT REASON AND IMMEDIATELY! WITH YOU AT PARK THIS CAR OUT ON
HE INSISTED HE HAD NONE ...3UST YOUR OFFICE! A SIDE STREET!
WANTED A LAWYER AVAILABLE IN
CASE HE HAD NEED FOR ONE!












APARTMENT 3-G By Alex Kotzk


PROFEsSOR' FINE ANN! I CAME WOULP BRYAN'S PMCI1NG ME IP AT SIX-
HOW ARE YOU2 BY' T6 SUGGEST THAT YOU ZIP THIRTY TO SEE MINPY--- THEN
I TAKE YOU TO THE ME UP, WE'RE GOING TO A MOVIE!HE'S
HOSPITAL THIS EVENING PLEASE? TERRSLY SHY ISN'T HE?
---ANV WE CAN STOP
r ON THE WAY FOR
DINNER!











STEVE ROPER & MIKE NOMAD by saunders &overgard


MDOW wo youz)-
QOPPWO ? MI T;0 iA- Wft-TABLe
MEATO UP A12E LAP














NOTHING DOING! GET A L
GET YOUR HAT, HONEY, THAT DIRECTOR IS OF HIS
WE'RE GOING TO THE ONE OF THE WORST -TITL
MOVIE TO SEE 'IEN HUR'./ MALE CHAUVINISTS IN
STHE WORLD//


I


ANWV& W -RE
ONLY AYlV TUM2E
(yweei
'4I gfg-










rQij^.
________8


I


GRAND BAHAMA


CLASSIFIED

IN FREEPORT TEL. 352-08


.==


(9760)


I


I











Chr Tributt Tuesday, September 18, 1973.
h -ihu


John Lindley wins Freeport


swim marathon for 3rd.time; '


Jagr (II) top woman & jr. C

DEFENDING FREEPORT MARATHON SWIM CHAMPION
Jolhn Lindley captured his third consecutive championship
Saturday when he swam the two mile course in 33 minutes and


33 seconds, beating his nearest competitor Robert Butler by three
minutes and 45 seconds. Hugo Ribot of Freeport was third and


Mario Carey of Nassau was fourth.


Si- car-oid Tracy Jagr,
tnotinmee of the Bahamas
Amateur Aquatic Association
ior the sportswoman of the
Vear award, swam a
,in-intaidling rinth overall
n-'p iim the junior division and
a- !r: Jane Mc(orquodale the
C.,. icT's champion. Jagr's 43
lii]u:tcs 37 seconds was 15'
i .A i d. better than
. r, ',ir.u d le' t s time. (;reg
i>c.,cltman was second in the
!ur ... and Carla Garmfortone
it t I.-onld in the ladies.
rt-1 itiin the competition the

\ ^ff j,^


ShaviIi i eis
I l>; I k i ,rtli
Stuart I rinl
Miiiacl li.rrip,.
I lanldai ~rillml+ I

Stecph n l albr
Slrcptiliii i.iitlr
Siephtli I an '
bIernardincf itk1 Ii,c
Janiice' Maltodni
I im \5 tirfier
Jini vliukatt
Kaite Irs is
John S%\an
'homas lith d


71111 i .i It
7 2 ;t 74 .
;tIt 4i1 .
611i 4 i .I

Oill 1 2.o
I',i0 I 2 .O

S21ii 4.0
S411 15.0
' i i 7 1
S i r


Veteran referee


9


g


d- ,' "

,,... i lr"m o
--010.0


ELEUTHERA SOFTBALL CHAMPIONS: The Governor's Harbour Hustlers from left:
(standing) Mark Thompson, Paul Simmons, Kermit Graham, David Mcklewhyte,
John Sands, Frankie Petty; (kneeling): Glen Griffen, Rudolph Johnson, Charles Sa'ids,
James Sands, Arthur Turnquest, Livingstone Parkes and Tony Petty. Not photoed are
Edmund Johnson, Vanny Petty and Kingsley Ingraham.


George Wilmore


JOHN LINDLEY
Freeport Marathon champ
sa:;, .as last year in which
B:iti.ir was second. Lindley a
-cat svwim veteran and
no lr of the Freeport
:,arathOlltn swini record battled
.t 'f :... tides and cross inds
;.ic 'tntiugh to hold off Butler.
Bci;ig in much better shape
t: ., i \.i. ar, hie lead the race

: ,i: t(lphins Swim (Club
I e; r lcs-! eid by Lindley, (arey
i,: Martinhorough. who
Sf.. tht, won in the open
t.. .is .vent defeating the
F:reepo'rt club sponsored by
litnliueral (;In b two points.
IBut'ir. Rihot and Andy Collins
re';:.e-'ntled the Freeport C'lub.
St P.tul's School team led
h\ Jlr with help froni Mark
I)avtis, and Kenneth llendley
t' ,k top honours in that
i ision l l. Jagr's effort In
twinning overall in both itiniors
anti w voieen's sections was
a i warded the marathon's


f k RI SU:LIS
J,.Illii IIntdi-'
iRobrt Iut er
Hi)go Rillit
i.lri ( jrev
Jctt 'slnartrliiil,roiitg
lark Joinsi
Andr ( Ilint,
Hernard tutlcer
1 ratcy Jipgr
J.afe M( ,irluodale
Aidrew I Icminn:
t(reg cist'r
t;reg (.cis~elmtani
lef(reT\ 1hIompsoti
('arila t i, rito ri ii
laininhi ( i il
Siatheriitc 5% einterT
Jie .illet I lclilllr
Ktn ieth rtiIcnd
I I ill 'A\i crtlitr
h'ltrc. \\Nugh
Jve n-rholDslini
kirt.heit ca ierner
ileic It )ickie
lichl~icl lie Busk
P' ii., \iill hflte
I,,'t iris\" t .r.ihal lI


33m 3..0
'7ni I8.O
39il 20.0

43.m 0.7
43m 1 2.
43m- 32.0
43m 37.0
43mii 52.0
43m tti.50
44111 3.0
44ni 44.t
4iSm 14.1)
4mn 40.0
4rn(i 40.0
47m -11.(0
48m s.(
50mn) .3.0
?tin 24 o
S Omi 4'
5Im 1 t .Oi
5 ni 45?.0
?(im ;:.i)
16mn 43.0
h60 ll 1 i).(
th Irll 47.0


B.A.G.C.COUNTER

ACCUSATIONS
[1i[ BAIIAMAS Amateurt
(;olt 'lub in ans.vwer to
accusationli, that they were
tr irg ito up.et the golfing
sitnation in tihe Bahamas said
that ith\ were in lavoutr of
utln I i a touirnamtn int
schedule and forming a golit
steering committee or National
(iol C'ouncil.
Ahssent at a rleetlng called
last week l'hursda ito distuis
these matters. :ric (;lbson, .
tournament director ot the
B.A ( said that when
not itiend Loncerning the
ttiectiug they requiesntcd a
week's tie in order to dist' usi
it with the Club and choose a
repreeiltative. This, he said.
was denied them and being
unprepared, they refused to
attend.
TIhe B A.(; ( actually were
in the process of finai/nmg
plans for their Bahanma
Amateur Golf Championship,
the first round of which was
placed in Freeport on Sunday.


However, an infrigenienti I
the second round when Rol!e
\was knocked to the can\s
catisedVf Wilhtr re to petali.'1 /
Llo\ d two rotinds "1 took two
rounds because Lloi\d beal
Roll' when Rolle\ was oni the
ground." 'saitd i....... I l
deneled using the ter
'u nne 1 1 Cess I 1,1 r. 1ci' '
because that's what ib,\lin.
calls for," he said.
"When Bobb\ hadt ktnockedi
Rolle d o n. it was possible
Rolle could h.ive been out.
hurt or punch idrink "' iec.alh.
Wilmore "\l\ ilntein; oi0 l I
was to rmrllve ill. take R'il"c'
hands from around l.t ,l d ,'s if r.
send [LI' i th ite net';t:
corner ,ind ottint Rolle
Llo\id, when asked wht t,
hit Rolle \vwhen ihe I.,'s ll, Ihl'
canvas, told W\ ililortiC' It t\js
because Rolle held oin to Ii,
legs L.oy, d. Wilmoire s uidl did
not give him a rChaniL' ti o k i ,' p
Rolle's infringnicnt
I 1 LLOYDI
Although ihe had ino s,, in
the judgementn "i! I thad tiil.iL:.1d
that fight. I would thai e il\' e
Lloyd eight rounds., \iltnorei
admitted. "Ihe tVt o o,) >IndI >
thai 1 took awv ay if lhe nidge
were scoring right would noll
have affected l.loyd at all
In the final tnalsis ,tde,
MerI l Plnder scored il 4-4 ,i
draw, I'hl ain ,,s A\!n r,,. ,,\t it
5-3-2 for Rolle .iln Rd it,'
Ifeastie gave t 3-3-4 t drit v,
l'he twoi roundIts ink I i ',, i
Lloyd. Willtmofre sId, w etc' ti o
supposed lt be h .id'dtd
Baby's t' C anJd t i Ie\ .J
add them i rlt ,l .
"'tr wou ~ ld hit .' ci ilit'
ortlrf \. I rw ,'0 ot i l' \,'x ""
WV ilm ,rc "aiid "'I I ;i \ iiii, 'i
find out il t h > k .I !1 .'.
were pal inag an ts\ ,il it i 'i
the light \W hen I I.i "id ltI i'
ir; the ring ht arinm e the


I fti tfit tnt,
\to)itcrotus pr. 'ii s t 'i !i.
atn I lo i'r s it't i.c' .: I"
i *tild lifroit'n s t i i t ';. ss 'ii
B n ld I' soItl st ,",-;: it t',)i
file Bl hailmal s ti -- !i. h,1. I

"I to ld B3 aI) hI- \ ;,!tk
beat [hio dt -,s.id t : .'i. t'.'
rL, feree "It ,w e7ied is i ',
o ltldn't get -!t erir a-::
I ),sd lit fd was ', tn ll ': "
and mnl tving S l !,isp t i:.Il ', ;'i ;
Bahx, dil dI ide to it '
[ 1lov l haid alre ad p :.' 1; ll c

W'ha rd all ,tsr ii.-,L I
W ilm ore ir s the ta.1 thil! i,,ri ;.
W est lIndies het, ''1g,!
haI p (. aii talker \Bia t ti L'
I lotd a ifa.ir hotter ,.L ll
Rolle vas gVien a iilnl !]i
ic .l'sion loss Iit was hi r- pinInl
that lthatil !ghIts e ti .ir,1 1
draw than li',ast I rid i '-! .; l;
w,.hich I.loh ",d won A; l''i
tXn tp t ihe hv piiie.. -'
Another dif turhim n i r i,. I I
retiree W'ilmotire k t s t ,i't
that some oi the 1lNh btLtiuCd
him for the de isiton wli en
actually he had no hand in ii
"Fans told me that I was the


'i 610.


"*.I
ij


-Ia. k. I, -"Not
DOWN AND OUT--BUT NOT BOBBY LLOYD. Referee
George Wilmore sternly orders Bahamas light heavyweight
champ Baby Boy Rolle to a neutral corner after he floored


Lee Royster, ore of Lloyd's
difficult with Lloyd.




if'1 tl' l 'il l
toilt aN i St' .ifj l t iilt ,

ith I t'1 t, i si IIk.it'!' ILI I\ i' h I













eI e\i rieiice I d'i ri g 1hII t I hI i
tII' Ir I1h W l i Ia11 "' 'l' .'d 1 t ;()(
tll.t't't l t[ i] l' '!I s li' iT I I h l





tl L. 'l t I 'ilI I -I ,'.I


I, I tl i i 1 t i, it iiltll .1tt\

.I it't It.Itt I I I It it. s 'i

I)it ) 1 lT i 11. 1 I I I ,1 I l It 111
In In l ll, I c 1 i I i i 1.,]
li ii n l iif I-. i I h ..



i h Iu r 11i i1 li w)11k ui

ti r I 11 1,, iI. r!r hun uc
iili i tll (r it, k I t l Il k i it 1 l N i.


dtc .irtur I t h l Ir r f "J l


stable-mates Rolle found it




AMIRICAN LL AG ( I
Monilday's Results



-I odaiiv',s (;a ies




h .l i i ii 'l ti i, 'l. i i


( ,. I H ( .i .







N .h t )f Illt( ', it II ,i
h, il I I tIA I f it r

mu ssv r rF.,I I '
I' i.
I h i .i. ,, I t l 'l) (i I ,- 1 i 0 t 1 1 'I





"l i!, ,1 ,1 ll1i .
N \IINA L( LIlA(; I











'l. I Ia\ I er lI I,',

I i hll i'l h It hitii i.'' .. ..t ii I n iila i
,' -ri l l s l I- i I , rI, .,





li 111 da ]y', (i an lll' I t 1, 1
I' I L I 'A 1 1', .i l l i, I If Ic| ) 1i






I,.11 .1 d
tin It m,`, ( \ .li l l ,I,%l \" il it






S> 1 \1 ',l t I : I r I , ,v r




l < r thfl illli i I i i |


Governor's


THE GOVERNORS
HARBOUR Hustlers in a
command performance picked
up two wins from Austin
Knowles Construction over the
weekend and clinched the
Eleuthera Softball Pennant
with a .33 and two record.
Behind the power batting of
league leading hitter David
McKlewhyte, who blasted two
three-run homers and two
solos, the Hustlers took the
S first of the double header 16-4
McKlewhyte leads the league
with 14 homers.
G len Griffen, who struck
out six and gave up seven hits,
took the win while Arnold
Culmer. who was battered for
18 hits, took the loss. He
struck out five and walked
four.
Brothers John and James


disgusted over bad fight decision

B\ (GL\ADS TONE TIIURSION
VETERAN REFEREE GEORGE WIL\1ORE can't help but agree with the boxing fans in their
protest over the draw decision given in last Friday's Baby Boy Rolle/Bobby Lloyd ten rounder at
the Nassau Stadium. Having refereed the three bouts in which those two light heavyweights met.
"Llyod beat Rolle worse this time than he e\er heat hiin.," said Wilmore. "Rolle didn't put up any
kind of defence this time at all." In his opinion. Lloyd Nwon all ten rounds.


Harbour Hustlers clinch


Eleuthera pennant
Sands each had a three for four Petty, considered one of the
game. Mark Thompson added best softball pitchers in the
another solo homer. Bahamas, retired Austin
In the second game, league Knowles Construction in one,
leading hurler Tony Petty two, three order over the first
pitched a no-hit shutout three frames before breaking
striking out ten along the route his perfect game issuing a walk
as the Hustlers took the game to Gary Thompson in the
2-0. Petty increased his fourth. Petty's second of two
unblemished reocrd to 14 wins. walks also went to Thompson
Both sides with Leonard in the sixth.
Culmer taking the loss went Defending champions, the
through three scoreless innings Rock Sound Heroes, are in
until the fourth when Vanny second spot with a 27 and
Petty tapped a single to start eight record while the
the Hustlers' rally. Charles Constructioneers hold third
Sands then followed with a 18-17.
sharp rbi double driving in The Hustlers with five more
Petty for the first run. games left to play, seek to
McKlewhyte in the fifth picked defeat the Freeport champions
up his fifteenth homer of the and the New Providence
season giving the Hustlers the champions for the Bahamas
pennant. Championship.
i m


IN THE SUPREME COURT
OF THE BAHAMAS
Equity side


IN THE MATTER of
THADDEUS JOHNSON


No. 37
1972


the Petition


COMMONWI ALTH OF TiHE BAHAMAS 1973
IN Fill SI'PRI M CO()URT No. 28
l-quitr Sile

NOTICE
The Quieting Titles Act.
Ilie lPetition of I LI UTHIE RA LAND)
(OMPANYl I \111I) a (' CompanyV incorporated
under the l. s of the ('ommonwealth of tihe
i3ahamuas and ha.Mving its Registered Office in the
( hanlbers tot 1 li,'s & Jolnson, 83 Shirley Street, in
the (ity of Nalssau illn lhe Island of New Providence
in respect of:
IIRS IS1 Y parcel of land contaiining Six
thousaindi! eigt luLdred a nd fiftyt (0,850) sqiiare
feet hounded \)OR I HWIARDLY hy land tihe
property oitf JIoseph S. Johnson and running
ther'eon O)n hIundred and fifty and
se\entrlv-e\en C uindredthis ( 50.77) feet
l .\S*I\\ AR nI)L. partl\ bi the said land the
property of Jo.1seph S. .ohnson and runninel
thlereon ()ine and ,se cventc,-four hundred ths ( 1.74)
feet ,ind partlI l,' I i/ahtli .AveriLn e and running
thieleon I orlt\-ivre a11nd si\tI-seven hlllidredths
(45.67) lfee prtl b\ land thlie property of
John and Petcir IPsilinakis and running thereon
S.\ntee iiicc'; lllu i.'dlhs of a foot (0.17) and
part again fi tihe said land the property of
J.olin anid Peter Psilinakis and running thereon
();e i i to, t ( I !\ ll .\RI)1Y by the property
o(f Jolilii and Peter 'Pililnakis and running thereon
()lOe it1111red iand iftyv-five Iand twenty-six
fhunldrl'edth ( 1 55.2) feet and WI1'STWARI)LY
partll\ b land tlhe proiprty ocf the Petitioner
innieLdiiateCl iercinafter described and running
tliereon I oirtl-our and ninety-one hundredths
(44.1) feet aind ipartll bH the said land of John
and Peter Psilinaikis atnd running thereon
I ihl\-li\le tlhundredths t().85) of a foot AND)
SI (()\IN)1 parcel of land containing Twelve
tusaind ind two hullndrred ( 12.200) square feet
boIundedC N)ORII\\ARI1)1 Y partly by the land
tlie property oft lrold ltHtffer and running
t lereo Seventy-cicht and thirty-four
lutndtlreths '"S.34) feet partly by an Alley
leaidir' to Hi\ Street and running thereon Nine
ani tort -tlinee hundredths ( 9.43 leet and partly
h\ lrid lihe property of Sylvia I:rieriark and
I alrold IIHol' lr ianld running tliereoll I eighteen and
Ill t\ -three hcc 1 tndredths ( 18.53) feet
I .\SI\\ .\A I)1 partly bh tihe said land of
t.osieph S .liiohnsoni and running thereon One
lullindred. ;nIt oneI anid seventy-one hundredths
( l 'l. l eet and partly by land the property of
the Petiioner imniediCatel hereinbefore
descri bed al running thereon I orty-four and
ninc\ -ine huLnidredths (44.91) feet
So() IIl\\ARI)I.Y byh thle said land and property
of .lJohn amil Peter Psilinakis and running thereon
I itt\-ii\e anri twelve hundredths (55.12) feet
aidl \\I SI \\ARI)L.Y by other land of the
Pc titionl1r a l r running ti tereon ( )l' llhundred and
sit\-loiu tini eigit -nine hundredthlis (164.89)
leet
I1 I I 1111 R.A ANI) COMPANY LIMITt-D the
Petitioner in this mriatter claims to he tile owner in
fee simple lii possession of the said parcels of land
anid lias il.tue al pplication to tlhe Sutpreme Court of
the (iCom iionw health of thie Bahamas under Section
3 of I he nticeting titles Act to have its title to the
said land in estiLgated and the nature and extent
thereof dietermineil and declared in ia certificatee of
lit le to lie granted by the ( court in accordance
with tlie lpro visions of the Act.
N()I II IS HII'-RIBY (;IVIN that any person
having dlowier or a right to dower or an adverse
claim or a claim not recognized in the Petition shall
on or before thie I ifth day of October A.I). 1973
file in the Surpremlle court t and serve on the
Petitioner or thie undersignedl a statement of their
claim in thie prescribed form verified by an
Affid al\it to be filed there ith. Failure of any such
persons to tile anid serve a stateumenC t of clail on or
before tlie said I fifth day of October A.I). 1973
w ill operate as a bar to such clailn.
ill(( ;S & JOt INSON
( ihamIbers
83 Shirley Street
Nassau, Bahamas


5TH ANNIVERSARY APPRECIATION SALE SEPT. 15-29TH.



20%OFF on everything over $LOO



UNITED BOOKSHOP
MADEIRA SHOPPING CENTRE OAKES FIELD SHOPPING PLAZA


I ~C


AND

IN THE MATTER of all that piece parcel or
tract of land comprising 10 Acres and being
Allotments number 38 and 39 of The
Sandilands Allotments and bounded on the
North by a Reservation for a Public Road on
the South by a Reservation for a Public Road
and on the East by Allotment number 40 of
the said Sandilands Allotment being land said
to be the property of Leroy Butler and on the
West by Allotment number 48 being land said
to be the property of Solomon Ambrister in
the Eastern District of the Island of New
Providence.
AND

IN THEIR MATTER OF THE Quietinm Titles
Act 1959

NOTICE

The Petition of THADDEUS JOHNSON of the
Southern District of the Island of New Providence
in respect of:

ALL that piece parcel or lot of land being
Allotment number 38 and Allotment number 39
of the Sandilands Allotment and comprising 10
Acres Situate 2130 feet West of the Fox Hill
South Beach Road and bounded on the North
by a Reservation for a Public Road on the South
by a Reservation for a Public Road to the East
by Allotment number 40 of the said Sandilands
Allotment and said to be land the property of
Leroy Butler and on the West by Allotment
number 48 of the said Sandilands Allotment and
said to be land the property of Solomon
Ambrister in the Eastern District of the Island of
New Providence.

THADDEUS JOHNSON the Petitioner in this
Matter claims to be the Owner of the unincumbered
fee simple estate in possession of the said parcel of
land and has made application to the Supreme
Court of the Commonwealth of the Bahamas under
Section 3 of the Quieting Titles Act 1959 to have
his Title to the said tract of land investigated and
the nature and extent thereof determined and
declared in a Certificate of Title to be granted by
The Supreme Court of the Commonwealth of the
Bahamas in accordance with the provisions of'the
said Act.
COPIES of the said plan may be inspected during
normal Office hours at the following places.
A. The Registry of the Supreme Court in the
City of Nassau in the Island of New
Providence.

B. The Chambers of the undersigned.

NOTICE is hereby given that any person having
dower or a right to dower or an adverse claim or a
claim not recognized in the Petition shall on or
before the 28th day of September A. D. 1973 file
in the Supreme Court in the City of Nassau in the
Island of New Providence and serve on the
Petitioner or his Attorneys a Statement of his
Claim in the prescribed form verified by an
Affidavit to be filed therewith.
Failure of any such person to file and serve a
Statement of his Claim on or before 28th day of
September A.D. 1973 will operate as a bar to such
claim.

BETHELL, ZERVOS & CO.
Attorneys for the Petitioner,
The Bernard Sunley Building
Bay Street,
Nassau, Bahamas.


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