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Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00084249/03429
 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: August 25, 1973
 Subjects
Genre: newspaper   ( sobekcm )
newspaper   ( marcgt )
Spatial Coverage: Bahamas
 Notes
General Note: Description based on: Vol. 79, no. 210 (Aug. 3, 1983); title from caption.
 Record Information
Source Institution: University of Florida
Holding Location: University of Florida
Rights Management: All rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier: oclc - 09994850
oclc - 9994850
System ID: UF00084249:03429

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CO. ROETT ST & ROYAL AVErb
P-0r BOX SmSO-PHONEo 2-130/2-3237 '

MFANSFANS-FANSFA L d N wp e

itfgSWred with Postmaster of Bahamas for posta conoteiona within th* Bahamas) Nassau and Bahama Islands Leading Newspaper


'RELEVANT NATIONAL EXAMINATION' NEEDED

TO CATER TO THE NEEDS OF OUR COUNTRY





QC head urges scrapping ,







ofGCEexains & adopting -






a comprehensive system E.'.

OPEN D


Prile Preducts LtI.
Fklid't, t. "4 geepitrf,)r
L UI6 0
CONSTRU(CTION
TOYS,


Fog r detailPhone 2-47


VOL. LXX, No. 228 Saturday, August 25, 1973. Price: 20 Cents


AY AT AGRICULTURAL STATI(


ft 6 MISSING

ON FLIGHT

TO GREAT


HABOUR CAY

S FOUND AT

ABACO TODAY

\w l ,, B\JlAMAS Air Sea
Rcie search for' an overdue
maicrutt with six persons on
WbttIrd which left Opalocka
airpot. Florida, for Great
Ia1 ,muri ('av at 7:23 this
r i < '- rnimtm.! located the aircraft at
;', Sa nd Poilnt, Abaco, late

Slo..' S ortly alter 4 p.m. BASRA
rcethicd word that the plane
iN ,Ind hr passengers were safe at
ONv k "


THE WHOLE SYSTEM OF EXAMINATIONS in the
Certificate of Education (GCE) and to transform the
meeting the needs of our society.


That was the opinion of Mr.
Haydn Middleton, principal of
Queen's College, expressed at
Friday's session of the
Bahamas Union of Teachers
(BUT) annual conference at
the Bahamas Teachers College,
Oakes Field.
Mr. Middleton said the
present selective system of
admission to higher education
in the Bah..,.u.. is geared to
producing academics, and will
result in a shortage of
personnel for necessary
development in such fields as
agriculture, fisheries and light
industry.
He said the emphasis on the
GCE, both in the educational
system and among employers,
will bring the same result, with
the added problem of
frustrated youngsters who have
no alternative qualification
open to themnv.
The Queen's College head
also said the shortage of
trained Bahamian teachers is a
fact of life which will continue
until the process of
Bahamianisation in commerce
and industry is completed, and
the demand for highly
qualified and capable
Bahamians from those sectors
thus reduced.
Mr. Middleton's comments
were centred around the
development of education in
an emerging nation.
RELEVANT EXAMS
Mr. Middleton strongly
advocated the institution of a
relevant national
examination" to supplement
the GCE-oriented pro-
grammes, in view of his
assertion that only about 20
percent of any student group
has the capability to reach and
surpass G.C.E. standards.
"We need to diversify the
curriculum because of the
economic requirements of so
many areas that need
developing," such as
agriculture, fisheries and light


MINISTRY

SCHOOLS

REOPEN SEPT. 3
ALL Ministry of Education
schools will reopen for the new
school year on Monday,
September 3.
However, the Ministry has
asked that all teaching staff
report for duty at their
respective schools on Monday,
August 27, at 8:30 a.m.
Teachers who are joining the
service for the first time will
attend orientation sessions at
Stephen Dillett Primary School
from 1:15 to 3:15 p.m. on
Tuesday through Thursday.
Late registration of
5-year-olds and of students
who hold transfer slips will
take place on Tuesday, August
28, between the hours of 9:30
a m. and noon.

EYE CONTACT
TESTS LENSES
ROBERT T. HIRST
Optometrist
Savoy Bldg.
FREEPORT
Telephone 352-5906


HAYDN MIDDLETON
... scrap GCE exams


industries.
The G.C.E. is aimed at
selecting students with a
capacity for academic studies,
but there is nothing, he said, to
proy:; ,. a prospective
employer a student's
capabilities in non-academic
areas.
In addition, Mr. Middleton
pointed out, a student could
spend years studying for a final
exam like the G.C.E., only to
fail because of a physical
ailment or any one of a
number of other factors over
which the student has no
control.
He, therefore, proposed a
system of constant assessment
which would take into account
the student's class work.
preparation, project work,
interviews, attitudes.
disposition, industry .... "all
the facets of the child."
NATIONAL EXAM
"There is a need for a
national examination with
relevance, and acceptable to
both the teaching profession
and to employers," he summoned
up.
The whole system of
selective examination as it
exists now, he said, needs to be
changed into an educational
system offering more of an
equal opportunity to students
regardless of mental capacity.
He said such a
comprehensive system would
result in a balance of ethnic
groups in the schools
proportionate to that of
society, "a mixture of abilities
and a socio-economic
integration," so that "the
schools mirror the composition
of society as a whole."
It was his opinion, based on

REGISTRATION FOR
BISHOP LEONARD HIGH
STUDENTS registered lor
entry to the Bishop Leonard
Junior High School (formerly
Sacred Heart Parochial School)

on Shirley Street are asked to
report for classes according to
the grades they will be
entering.
A spokesman said grade 7
students should report at 9
am. Monday, September 3,
grade 8 students at 9 a.m. on
Tuesday, September 4, and
grade 9 students at 9 a.m. on
Wednesday, September 5.

RETURN FROM
SINGSPIRATION
THE singspiration held at Faith
Temple on August 15 and
sponsored by the Bible Society
realized the sum of $1,103.46.


Bahamas must be revamped to de-emphasise the General
selective educational system into a comprehensive one


more than 17 years experience,
that "the comprehensive
schools is the kind of school
that would best suit this
society. It is the answer to the
problems, and it is a means to
national unity."
DIFFICULTIES
Mr. Middleton also placed
heavy emphasis on the need for
teachers to act independently
in offering constructive
criticism; "who knows more
about the teaching profession
than teachers?" he asked. liHe
stressed the need for
Bahamians to enter the
teaching profession, while
recognizing the difficulties of
recruiting at this time.
"The difficulties will
continue to arise for the next
couple of years, due to
competition from industry and
commerce."
He said he is in "total
agreement '' wi th
Bahamianisation, but that as a
result of that philosophy "we
aren't going to be getting as
many of the qualified, capable
people entering the profession
as we need."
lHe said as long as there is
wide-open opportunity for
qualified Bahamians to get into
high-paying jobs in business,
human nature will lead them
into the business world, rather
than into teaching.
Despite the scarcity of ideal
teacher material, however, "we
have to be very concerned
about the minimum quali-
fications of persons going
into it," and "humility of
purpose" was one qualification
he placed high on the list.


NEW P.S. SEEN

AS 'RAY OF


HOPE' BY UNION
IN A meeting with the new
permanent secretary at the
Ministry of Education and
Culture the Bahamas Union of
Teachers was "greatly
impressed by his sincerity of
purpose, his desire to
co-coperate with the union and
his determination not to
relinquish his responsibility to
others."
BUT president C.N. Curling,
speaking at the opening of the
union's annual conference at
the Bahamas Teachers College
in Oakes Field Thursday night.
saw Mr. Baltron Bethel's
appointment as "a ray of
hope" in a "grim situation."
He said "we believe that the
new permanent secretary will
stand firm and will do
everything in his power to try
and improve our educational
system."
Mr. Bethel, who had been
attached to Deputy Prime
Minister Arthur Hanna during
Mr. Hanna's tenure as Minister
of Home Affairs and Minister
of Finance, took over at the
Education Ministry this month
from Mr. Hugh Sands, who
retired from the service to join
Barclay's Bank.
"The union pledges its full
support and we will do
everything possible to lighten
the burden of the new
permanent secretary, whom we
trust and admire," Mr. Curling
said on Thursday.


r^S9^ 11
I W-


5


BISHOP ELDON
...scrap entrance exams


THE OFFICIAL OPEN
DAY, scheduled for 10:30 this
morning got off to a show start
with the late arrival of the
Governor, Sir Milo Butler, at
about 11:30 a.m. and the
Deputy Prime Minister, who
gave the main address, at about
12:10 p.m. after the official
speeches there were guided
tours of the Centralk


Agricultural Station, Gladstone
Road, by officers of the station
followed by a free native lunch.
The Station was started in
1968 and took over the work
previously done by the
Experimental Station in
Chippingham. The aim of the
station is to develop and
demonstrate new and modern
techniques of farming. Pictured


above with Mr. Hanna and
Minister of Development the
Hon. Carlton Francis are Mr.
Claude Smith, director of
Agriculture, Mr. Hanna's young
son, Mr. John Deleveaux of the
Ministry of Tourism, Miss
Telzena Coakley and Mr. lionel
Davis, M.P.
PHOTO:
Philip Symnonetie


FNM disciplinary tribunal appointed,



will hear case against 3 on Friday


A FREE NATIONAL MOVEMENT disciplinary tribunal was appointed this week and will hear
charges of "fragmenting the party" against three FNM parliamentarians at FNM heidlul:rlters in
Palmdale next Friday, The Tribune has learned.


Bishop Eldon wants Common



Entrance exams abolished

THERE have been "too few" people involved in fashioning a
new educational system to provide all young people with equal
opportunity to develop to their full potential, Anglican Bishop
the Rt. Rev. Michael Eldon declared Thursday night.


fie called on professional
educators, voluntary school
authorities and all ot)Ihe
interested persons to "w'illngly
contributed to .a national
discusiotn "'so that a system oli
education may .eolve wit)
which we are all satisfied and
of which we are julstl prollud"
Bishop 1Ildon, answetring lir.
own challenge, had a nuilmbci
of suggestions of Ills own,
among them the abolition 0:i
the Common l.inttinc .'
examinations.
lie told teachers attending
the annual conference of the
Bahamas Union of Teachers at
the Bahamas Teachers College
inll Oakes Field.
"A future Bahamian s',stem
of education should elinimate
competitive systems of
examinations such as the
Commnon Entrance which
makes inhuman demands on
young children: denies them
true education by restricting
them to a very narrow range of
interests; forces children of
different aptitudes into the
same mould; and in many
instances breeds an elitism,
since only a lew have a L hance
of going forward to secondary
education, and the other., whso
often are the underprivi
pledged, are left behind and
forgotten.
"It nii'y be that this method
of testing should be replaced
by a system of evaluation
which enables the students to
recognize the extent of their
progress and to gain confidence
and satisfaction therefrom."
A ('I I1 I \tI
The Bishop called on the
teachers, especially younger
ones. to answer the challenge
of up-grading education in the
out islands.
"As I travel through the
islands I see the wonderful
work that is being done under
the most trying and difficult
cncrunmstances especally
lack of trained teachers by
many of you, and most are
extremely happy." he told the
BUT members.
"However, I do meet some
teachers who are extremely
anxious to leave the islands and
get into Nassau as soon as
possible and these are mainly
the young ones, and there are
many young ones in Nassau
who do not desire to see ani


island Usually the main
complaint is that life is too
dull: thire is little or no social
life.
"May I suggest that more
than ever, at this time in our
country's life, we need to make
sacrifices, to put up with
difficulties in order to assist in
the development of our
country and to help our
brothers and sisters to qualify
themselves.
"Surely, if we regard life as
being dull, or there is an
absence of social life, it is up to
us trained persons to
create activity, to make social
life."
Bishop Eldon pointed out
that "if we are really serious
about the development of our
country." more attention
needs to be paid to training
youngsters in the out islands
INTEGRAL PART
"The family islands must be
an integral part of our system
at all levels: primary, junior
and senior high. lThe
opportunities must be provided
to allow our boys and girls to
qualify themselves at home,"
he said.
Bishop Eldon laid heavy
emphasis on the role church
authorities can play in
developing a Bahamianu
educational system.
"Being pioneers in the fi teld
of education we have gained
much costly experience. We
have learnt that running
schools through local boards of
governors is an improtant fact,
as it combines economically all
local resources and creates
local pride.
"We have learnit to do with
little that which normally is
considered to cost much; learnt
to separate the essential from
the non-essential.
"We teach that character is
more important than academic
achievement in the long run.
We have learnt that with
patience and the right method
children thought to be
backward can develop into
leaders and responsible
members of the community.
"These and many other
experiences the churches feel
that we may offer for
consideration by those who will
help to determine the future
pattern of our educational
system," he said.


Named to the tribunal were
party vice chairman Fred
Ramsey, William McP. Christie
and Irwin G. Stubbs, according
to a statement from FNM
chairman Senator Orville
Turnquest on Wednesday.
Moving quickly, the tribunal
has already served notice on
M.Ps Sir Roland Symonette
(Shirlea), Michael Lighthoutiri
(Clarence Town) and Cleophas
Adderley (Nassau (City) that
their cases will be dealt with 8
p.m. Friday at FNM
headquarters in the i)ugard
Plaza on Maderia Street.
At least one of the
parliamentarians is not
expected to attend personally.
Sir Roland is off the island, but
it is understood he will be
represented at the hearing.
The three parliamentarians
face suspension or expulsion
from the party as a result of
the support they gave Marsh
iHarbour M.P. I rrington
Watkins in a bid to win llouse
approval of a proposed
referendum in Abaco to decide


whether the islitil \i ',l% t I
become iidlllt-rendenit %ithIli li
rest of the Balh.unas )or ret iin
crown colony status
The three voi)ledi w'ith MI
Watkins although fl o mr oth'i
FNM I Iluse ineiintI'is votld
with tile ( over ltim nlt i ) d tefeait
thI' tIL i tS uI .' .- 1.. .'
NO I.1 ADI ) R
l'he split in tilhe INM' s houseC
melnhers led directly to lite
June 8 resignation IIl I ort
Montagu M.P. Kendal Isiaas ,s
Leader of the Oppositi L,
A party source said lithl tilt'
delay in resolviinr the
S y i o n e t t e A d I c I
-Lightbourn issue is tlil rc ason
no new Leader Ilt 1 h'k-o
chose n.
I lie Leadtlr is cilel tcd ld thie
party's paillatunentl.u u)i11|.
and with thleie ofl .h I I
parliamentarians unlei ic,ihrcs
which could result in lM t 'i
expulsion I'romii tihe ipin I.
has been decided tIo delxi
taking action to fill the ,iva,wl
post until this i1i att '1
resolved.


Hotels take 41 percent, casinos

11 p.c. of tourists' $285 million

THE BAHAMAS got a 3.500 percent return on its S8 million
investment in the Ministry of Tourism last year, figures in the
1972 Tourism Report have revealed.


The Ministry was given
$8,132,810 in the 1972 budget
to get tourists to come to the
Bahamas. The 1.443,401
visitors who response to the
Ministry's efforts last year
spent a total of $285,544,000
while here.
The lion's share of tourist
spending, $1 17,393,000 ( 41
percent) went to the 1lotel
industry Much of it wa,.
funnelled into the islands
economy by way of wages and
locally-bought supplies.
The two casinos in Freeport
and the one on Paradise Island
between them took inll
S31.756.000, or 11 percent.,
of the tourist nmoniey.
But alter the hotels, most of
the money $43.2 million or
15 percent went into meals
and beverages (purchased
outside the hotels,
Tourists spent $42 %)
million when they shopped for
items such as souvenirs, gifts,
perfumes, straw work..
handicrafts and liquor.
Local taxis, tours, and car
and cycle rental firms took in
$17.328 million, six percent of
the total tourist expenditure.
GRATUITIES
Gratuities. money paid
directly into the hands of
Bahamian hotel workers and
others providing service for
tourists. amounted to S13.648
million or five percent of the
total.


I The st.at sti cII l ,d straL t
confirnled. hliTowe\r tlIha whiIle
tourists are sta\ ing limue longer
an average ,' d6 17 ,hi\s lIsl
year. compared within 5 ) L,,
the year betIiei tlii' .r<"'
spending less.
1 tourists spent ;i1an .]i" igit nt
$41.82 each day th t\ were in
the ahlimas iliimig 1972,
aga.i n st tli' ,. 'rm.ii' i l\
cxpeilndituli I' '
S14.
I he dally sp'enull ,ii, i ise
visitors cn tl down liomi i50 il
1971 to $45 last ear
I ast car s\as tilt'e Ilist ti m
that visitor spending liii lmi
down in the paIst i\' c.iars
From 1 O8 to 1970 tourist
spendmIllg Iad I oL -iu,,I",It'lvy
increased from $35.52 5 nci IPu
to $41 .17 in 11)70(. AId I l .d
risen ltuttier to tine ticO1l1d hluh
of 197 1. only to diop tl 1i Ir4 I72
to a level just above the IQ70
average.
Cruise visitor spending w\'as
more erratic. I he average daild
expenditure for crmuse visito i
went up from $46.07 in 1()68
to S49.75 in |19(, dropped
back to $48.40 in 1l)7/0. rose
again to $50 ini 1971 and
plunged dohwn to $45, the
lowest il tile five-year period
studied in the '72 1Tourism
Report.
The rise in total tourist
spending last year, despite the
drop in individual daily
expenditure, is accounted for
by the increased number of
visitors.


By MIKE LOTHIAN


_MEAREDb


El


I h blue and white single
engine Cherokee (PA32),
ieg'istration number N-3535W,
was due to arrive at Great
Ill,rthour at 8:23 a.m. The
iarcrait was equipped with six
Il.ui, fuel. and .it 2 p.m. today
tihe BASRA duty officer said
that she would have been out
otf ticl by 1: 23 p.m. "The plane
is most likely on the ground
so)melwhere and has just not
been able to make contact to
file a new flight plan," the
d utl tlitcer said.
Nothing is known about the
persons on board, except that
thi pilot is a Mr. Collins and he
i. e, t passengers
I li aircraft is operated by
\ir (Charter Services of
; ,:sviile, F la



The Tribune

PanAnn contest

starts today
Turn to page 5 today and
enter the Pan American
World Airways' photo contest
that could take you to one of
26 European cities on Pan
A/\rn's routes.
Just identify 30
photographs from somewhere
in Pan Am's travel system,
which will appear weekly in
tho Tribune for the next 13
weeks. The contest ends on
November 17.
All contest rules are set out
in the Pan Am advertisement
)nI page 5.


BAHAMAS

JOINS IMF &

WORLD BANK
1111: BAHAMAS Wednesday
became the 126 member of the
International Monetary Fund
and the 123rd member of the
I international Bank for
Re c ns t r u cti on and
I)e cop inment
I lie lahamas' quota in the
Fund i;s equivalent to
20.000,000 special drawing
rights, and its subscription to
the capital of the World Bank
is 17 shares with a total value
ot 17.100.000 in terms of the
Imnted States dollar of the
%eiglit and fineness in effect
on Jul 1. 11)44.
I hie total quotes of the fund
are SPIR 2).18(,400,000. and
ti l ; sutsti tions of the
Bank are $25.220.200,000.
Attending the International
Monetary Conference in
Washington from the Bahamas
weic the lion. A. D. Hanna,
Minister of Finance, Mr.
Bais ell Donaldson, Chairman
,,I the Bahamas Monetary
Authority and Mr. Reginald
Wi)id, Permanent Secretary,
'i istry of Finance.

I'WO MEN FOUND DEAD
ADRIFT IN ROWBOAT
SAN JUAN, PUERTO RICO
(AI') 'Iwo men were found dead
I riday aboard a small rowboat in
the Mina Passage between Puerto
Iic) anid tlr I)omlinican Republic,
the U1.S. Coast Guard reported.
rhe dead were not immediately
identified.



A











(hte rrtibunt


Saturday, August 25, :73.


NIXON WILL SPEND QUIET WEEKEND IN CALIFORNIA
SAN CLEMENTE, CALIFORNIA (A') tPresident Ni,,,n plan, a quiet
weekend at his California estate after a busy week i wliih ihlie held his
Watergate news conference and embarked o, a new polti of openness in
foreign affairs. Aides said that next week Nixon will comtenraite on
measures to be taken up by Comgress after I abour Diay, including trade,
urban affairs and money bills.
Nixon worked with his top aides yesterday, and the 'Western white
House announced a few changes in diplomatic personnel, int eluding a sillt
in two top posts of the Arms Control and Disarmament Agency
ASTRONAUTS HEADED FOR NEW RECORD TODAY
HOUSTON (AP) The Skylab Iwo astronauts with the help of new
gyroscopes are headed for a new record today. this morning they will
become history's longest flying space travellers.
They will surpass the single mission endurance mark ol just over 28 days
set in June by the Skylab-One crew, and if all goes well and doctors allow
them, they will complete their full 59-day voyage. Observers say it's .
record that may stand for several years. (*S.I S'I(ORY I1lll PA;lE)
CHARGE AGAINST GAUDET FABRICATED
NEW ORLEANS (AP) The attorney for Edwin Ga(udet is accusing
federal authorities of fabricating a charge that the former New Orleans
policeman threatened to kill President Nixon After thlie charge was.
dropped yesterday, Attorney Lillian Cohen said tha: an arrest warren was
issued against (;audet and that he was hunted down like in ianiinial.
Gaudet is being held in New Mexico on three charges of assault with
intent to kill police officers. tI he charge stems from a gun battle when
officers tried to serve him with a federal warrant. (eStEI S IRY TIllS
PAGE)
ADMITS BURGLARY DURING EISENHOWER TERM
WASHIN(GTON (AP)- A former I- B I agent admit, tie took part in ;i
burglary of the office of Japan's Counsul in Seattle during the l.isenhower
Administration. William Turner, now an author and private investigator,
said the break-in was only one of about a dozen illegal burglaries hei
participated in during his ten years in the Bureau.
ALLENDE RESHUFFLING CABINET AGAIN
SANTIAGO, CHIll. (Al') President Salvador Allende is reshuffling his
cabinet again amid indications of dissent in the nilltar) over its role in this
Marxist administration. The second general to resign from Chile's cabinet
said yesterday that his role as Allende's D)eense Minister had split the armn
into rightist and leftist factions,
Observers viewed tilhe resignations as further isolation -t Allende tron
the military. Some generals are said to feel that the military has been used
by the President as a political weapon. Yesterday renewed strikes and
violence in Chile compounded the governmental crisis tacine the president
TO STAND TRIAL FOR RAID ON BLACK PANTHER PARTY
CHICAGO (AP) former Illinois State Attorney I dward ifanrahan anid
three of his assistants have been ordered to stand trial for civil damage,
stemming from a raid on a Black Panther Party apartment Relatives ot two
Panther Party members killed in the 1969 raid filed suits last year seeking
16 million dollars in damages for alleged civil rights violations
TRAIN DERAILED NEAR KINGSTON ONE KILLED
KINGSTON, JAMAICA (AP) A passenger train today jumped their
tracks near Kingston, Jamaica and first reports from the accident site say a
woman was killed antd at least four other persons suffered severe injuries
According to unofficial reports four coaches derailed shortly after thet
train left on a scheduled run from Kingston to Montego Bay, Jamaica's
second largest city.
It was reported that the accident was apparently caused by a detectives
coupler.
Prime Minister Michael Manley and Public Utilities and (Communications
Minister Eric Bell rushed to the scene, some three miles west of Kingston.
POLICEMAN FATALLY SHOT IN $40,000 HOLDUP
SAN SALVADOR (AP) I ive armed men Friday killed a policeman
and got away with an estimated 40,000 dollar', at the London and
Montreal Bank here, police said.
Policeman Carlos Perez Molina was machinegunned when he resisted the
holdup, police added.
The men apparently forced bank manager Ilector IHenique/ 'elarie io
give him all the money kept in the sate and also took his car-keys. lThe,
later drove away in his car and two others. Police said the cars had been
identified.
ABDUCTED GIRL, FOUND IN PARKING LOT, IN COMA
LOS ANGI'.LI'ES (AP) An I I year old Mission Hills girl, reportedly
abducted Thursday night, was in a coma today after being found
unconscious in a parking lot behind a suburban shopping centre, police
said.
rracy Gayle Greenfield was listed in serious condition with a possible
concussion at Marina Mercy Hospital in Marinii Del Rey. IEarlier reports
had indicated she had only suffered a black ,v,
Police continued to search for her abductor, believed to be a
middle aged man.
BOMB THREAT SO SPEECH POSTPONED
WASHINGTON (ATP) A speech by Secretary ol the U.S. Treasury
George P. Shultz to a meeting of the American Bankers Association was
postponed friday after a bomb threat was received at the hotel where
Shultz was to speak.
A spokesman for Sliultz said the hotel received a call saying that a bomb
would explode about 9:30 a.m. Shultz was scheduled t,, begin speaking iat
8.30 a.m.
Police found no bomb,. the spokesman said, but Shult/ was advised by
Secret Service against speaking and the speech was rescheduled hr later inf
the day.
LADBROKES OFFERING GOOD ODDS ON WATERGATE 4
LONDON (AP) One of Britain's biggest bookmakers announced
Wednesday it was taking bets on the result of the Watergate crisis iand gave
good odds for President Nixon completing his term of office.
Ladhrokes, which operates more than 1,000 betting shops throughout
the country, is offering odds of three to-one on that Nixon will remain
President. This means you bet three dollars and win one if you bank on his
survival.
If you want to bet that Nixon will quit you can get odds of 2-1 against
one dollar staked wins two.
A spokesman for Ladbrokes said the betting had been introduced to
meet a growing demand.
"The betting is quite heavy with most bettors banking on Nixon staying
on," the spokesman said. "The only thing is, if they win they hive three
years to wait to collect their money."
UNION CANCELS OFFICIAL VISIT TO RUSSIA
WASHINGTON (AP) he nation's largest public employees union
cancelled an official visit to the Soviet Union, Friday, citing the hostile
treatment of Jewish fans and athletes at the World University Gaames in
Moscow.
William Lucy, Secretary-Treasurer of the American Federation of State,
County and Municipal Employees, AI"L.CIO, said the union accepted an
invitation from the U.S.S.R. State Institutions Workers Union to exchange
ideas with their Russian counterparts.








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NO ARRESTS YET, BUT


2 black extremists


plotted to kill


Nixon, sources say

NEW ORLEANS, La. (AP)--Federal agents and New Orleans


police are investigating a report
black extremists plotted to kill
sources close to the probe.
Federal sources said it is
possible the information will
not be substantiated I hey
added they expect the
investigation into a reported
assassination conspiracy to be
resolved bh the weekend
either with arrests or with
announcement that sufficient
evidence could not be
gathered
A police source said the
investigation was started after a
report was received fromi ani
informant at least two weeks
before Nixon visited New
Orleans on Monday. Plans for a
downtown iiotor-cade were
abandoned after the Secret
Service said it had uncovered
evidence of a possible plot to
kill Nixon.
I he sources emphisi/ed
authorities were still trying to
substantiate lihe informant's
tip, which included a report
that one extremist had given
another a high-powered rifleI
with which to kill the
President At least two, and
possibly more, other men had
knowledge of the alleged plot.
according to the informant
It was not clear why the
nien linked to the alleged plot
were not taken into custody
before Nixon's arrival. 'I he
sources indicated, however,
that the uien were currently


as yet unconfirmed that two
President Nixon, according to

under observation.
A federal source confirmed
the substance of the report
about the informant's tip, but
additional details of the alleged
plot were not available.
NO COMMENT
I t. Anthony Buonogara, a
police spokesman, said
I hursday that the department
could not comment on the
information.
Officially, federal and local
investigators have had little to
say about the inquiry except to
confirm that an investigation
into an alleged assassination
plot was underi~ay.
In his only news conference
on the subject. Police Supt
l.a irence Giarrusso said
Monday: "As of now we do
not have sufltficient evidence to
put this in tperspectivel".
It vwa,, believed that the
report of the plot. combined
with an alleged threat by a
loiirer policemen against the
President's life and the fact
thit a police car and uniform
were reported missing, led the
Secret Service to ask for
cmcellation of the motorcade.
Police and federal sources
samd special officers were
lihnd-picked from the police
dep a rt meant and federal
investigation agencies to work
on lthe case.


Nixon assures Agnew of his


personal confidence in him

By Gaylord Shtaw
SAN CLEMENTE, CALIFORNIA (AP) President Nixon has
personally told Vice President Spiro T. Agnew of his outrage over
leaks in the investigation of allegations Agnew received kickbacks,
White House officials said Friday.
Deputy press secretary executive assistant Rose Mary
Gerald L. Warren disclosed that Woods, Warren said. and
Nixon telephoned Agnew on studied a staff analysis of
Wednesday following the administration-sponsored
President's news conference.Hle legislation, including trade
said the two had a "friendly andd urban proposals.
conversation" and that Nixon CHANGES
reiterated his statement of T he White House,
confidence in the Vice meanwhile, announced several
President's integrity, personnel changes in
Nixon told newsmen he had diplomatic and foreign service
ordered Attorney General ranks. They were: Langdon
Elliot Richardson to investigate Gould Jr., former ambassador to
the "outrageous" leak of Luxembourg and a Washington
information in the Maryland parking firm executive, was
probe involving charges of nominated as ambassador to
kickbacks from government the Netherlands. Gould, 49,
contractors, succeeds J. William
Aides said the telephone call Middendoei II, who recently
Wednesday was the first was named N a v y
conversation between Nixon Undersecretary.
and Agnew since early August 'I wo career foreign service
shortly before the Vice officers. Robert II. Miller and
President denied the allegations J. Owen Zurhelpen Jr., wei.'
as "damned lies." named to key posts in the U.S.
At a news briefing, Warren arms control and disarmament
again described as "totally agency. Miller will be assistant
false" published reports director, Zurhelpen deputy
quoting administration officials director.
as saying some of the Agnew The resignation of
investigation leaks may have Thonmas P. Melany as
come from the White louse, ambassador to Uganda was
Warren said Nixon and his accepted by Nixon "with
chief of staff. Alexander M. regret and deep appreciation
Ilaig Jr., had received oral for his outstanding
briefings on the probe earlier, contribution to the nation's
But. he said, there is "not a foreign policy." No successor
procedure nor has there been a was named immediately.
detailed reporting by officials Nixon accepted with
in the Justice Department to regret the resignation of Hlenry
officials in the White House on E. Catto as ambassador to El
the conduct or porgress of the Salvador. A spokesman said
investigation." Catto would receive another
Nixon conferred Friday at assignment, but would not
the Western White House with comment on reports he was in
Hlaig, presidential assistant line to become chief of
Ronald L. Ziegler and protocol.


After space walk,

Skylab astronauts

set space record

SPACE E CENT E R
IHOUSTON, Aug. 25 (AP)
The Skylab 2 astronauts,
humming along with a new set
of gyroscopes in their orbiting
laboratory, became history's
longest-flying space travellers
today.
At 8:01 a.m. EDT, Alan L.
Bean, Dr. Owen K. Garriott
and Jack R. Lousma surpassed
the single-mission endurance
mark of 28 days, 50 minutes
set in June by the Skylab I
crew.
And if all continues to go
well and they complete their
full 59-day voyage, they'll
more than double the record in
space that may stand for many
years.
The Skylab 3 crew is
scheduled to start a 56-day
flight November. After that,
the United States plans no
more long-duration space trips
for at least five years.


100,000 MORE


EVACUATED IN


CHILE IN CRISIS


Students wage day


PAKISTAN FLOOD long battle in Chile,


N EW DELHI, INDIA
(Al')-Pakistan authorities on
'riday evacuated 100.000
residents of Lyallpur, the
second important city to be
submerged in two weeks of
floods that have claimed an
estimated 1,000 lives.
Radio Pakistan said that
flo(od waters form the nearby
Indus broke through protective
walls, outside the Panjab
Province 600 miles northeast
of Karachi.
Ihe homes of another
400,000 residents were
threatened, according to the
radio The flooding has been
the worst in the country in 18
years.
1 lie central Pakistan city of
Khanpur with a population of
70.000 was evacuated on
I thursday to avoid the
onrushing ildus.
I he radio, in broadcasts
heard in New Delhi, said army
and civilian authorities were
lighting a "desperate battle" to
control casualties and loss of
property in the Punjab.
As frequently happens on
the Indian subcontinent when
parts of cities or entire villages
are submerged, there was no
accurate death toll.
Conservative estimates from
Pakistan indicated the count
could exceed 1,000.
UNDER WATER
Reports from Karachi said
the town of Moro in the
Nawabshah district of Sind and
a large number of nearby
villages were completely under
water.
Pakistan Prime Minister
Zulfikar Ali Bhutto went to
Larkana, his home town, and
found it was saved by
protective repairs made to the
lcndus River embankment
about 30 miles from the town.
Officials reported a
10 to-15 inch drop in the water
ln's at the Guddcu )am in
southern Punjab and a 3-to-4
inch drop at Sukkur.
Railway tracks between'
Karachi and towns in Upper
Sind were still under water
with traffic suspended for the
past two days.
A British Royal Air Force
plane carrying 10 aluminium
boats and supplies of drugs,
food and blankets flew into
Karachi from London.
A second British aircraft is
expected Sunday and six U.S.
helicopters are also aiding the
relief effort.
India set aside its disputes
with Pakistan to cooperate for
a second time in flood control
work.
INDIA HELPS
New Delhi announced it
would begin broadcasting daily
reports on flood conditions of
the major rivers that flow from
Indian territory into the Indus
basin in Central Pakistan.
The information also will be
transmitted through the Swiss
embassies in Islamabad and
New Delhi, which have handled
most communications between
the two neighbours since they
broke diplomatic relations
during the 1971 war.
Indian and Pakistani troops
joined in flood relief work
earlier this month on both
sides of the line dividing
Kashmtir.
Despite the absence of
diplomatic relations, Prime
Minister Indira Gandhi of India
sent her second message in 10
days to Bhutto, this time
expressing deep concern over
the "large-scale destruction of
property and loss of life" in
Pakistan.


riot police use gas

(by Robert D. Ohman)
SANTIAGO, CHILE, AUG.25 (AP) Tension pressed heavily
on this capital today after riot police and anti-government
students waged day-long battles through the heart of the city.


The renewed violence
compounded the governmental
crisis faced by Marxist
President Salvador Allende
already burdend by Cabinet
resignations and a paralyzing
transportation strike.
Tear gas grenades popped
like Ch i n e s e firecrackers
throughout Santiago Friday as
police sought to break up
bands of hit-and-run rock
throwing youths. Weepy,
sneezing shoppers sought
refuge from the smog of gas
that hung over the city.
One cannister fell at the
entrance of a crowded cafe and
children who had been eating
ice cream wailed in pain as
waiters rushed round with wet
cloths to cover the youngsters'
eyes.
Militants supporting the
leftist Government helped
police remove rocks, pipes and
tree limbs blocking broad
Alameda Ave., but when they
began a march they also were
sent fleeing by barrages of gas
grenades.
The rioting was a switch,
with rebellious high school
students demanding that they
be permitted to return to
classes.
Their winter vacation had
been scheduled to end Aug. 16,
but the education ministry
postponed resumption of
classes until next Monday to
avoid congregations that could
lead to more disturbances.
Some 1.000 youths,
belonging to opposition
political groups, began the
scheduled protest, gathering in
front of the University of Chile
administration building with
signs accusing the government
of disrupting their education.
BATTLE AND FIRES
As the crowd grew the
situation deteriorated and
police moved in with water
cannon trucks. Protesters
fought back with stones and
slingshots while police
responded with gas grenades.
At least two trucks and a
bus were burned by the

HOPE FOR 2 MEN

TPAPPED FOR WEEK
CASA GRAND) ARIZ. (AP)
A small earthminover burrowed
through tons of debris Friday as
rescue teams renewed efforts to
reach two men trapped for a week
in a copper mine a quarter-mile
below the desert.
Jim Hunter, project manager for
Hecla Mining Co.'s Lakeshore Mine,
said rescuers were hopeful the men
were still alive. But he conceded
temperatures could have risen to
125 degrees in the area where the
miners were entombed.
Hunter said rescue teams had
tunneled through 75 per cent of the
debris between them and David
Deeder, 41, and Terry Udall, 24.
"My every hope is that these
men are going to be found alive and
we have reason to believe they will
be," Hunter said.
Hecla officials arranged for an air
force helicopter and an intensive
care ambulance to stand by.
A six-inch bore being drilled
from the surface reached 1,100 feet
Friday, 120 feet shy of the
chamber where the two were
trapped.


rampaging demonstrators who
also set garbage afire to
barricade streets against police
vehicles. At nightfall drivers of
the state bus line refused to
work saying they did not have
adequate protection.
This left Santiago's three
million residents with virtually
no public transportation, since
nearly all private bus owners
and taxi drivers quit work in
sympathy with the month-long
strike by truck drivers. It was
this strike that brought about
Allende's latest Cabinet
reshuffle the 21st since he was
elected three years ago.
Two weeks ago he brought
into his Cabinet the
commanders of the army,
navy, air force and
national police to gain
stability. His new 'National
Security' administration began
collapsing Monday. However,
when the air force chief, Gen.
Cesar RuIz, resigned as
transport and public works
minister after failing to end the
truckers strike, he was
followed by Gen. Carlos Prats,
who quit both as army
commander and defense
minister Thursday after an
undercover power struggle
inside the army.
Chile's armed forces have
been non-political by tradition,
and a number of ranking
officers were critical of the
commanders taking Cabinet
posts, saying they thus aligned
themselves with Allende's
government.
RESOLUTION
Allende named Gen.
Augusto Pinochet, Santiago
garrison commander, as army
chief to replace Prats but he
has not appointed a new
defense minister. Observers
viewed the Prats and Ruiz
resignations as further isolation
of Allende from military
support.
A resolution was passed
81-47 by the Deputies
Wednesday night, charging
Allende with "overstepping
the constitution and the laws."


BOMB INJURES

2 IN LONDON

STOCK EXCHANGE


LONDON (AP) IThie
Secretary-General of the
London Stock Exchange and
his private secretary were
wounded Friday by a letter
bomb mailed to the chairman
of the Exchange.
The official, George Brind.
61, and secretary Joanna
Knight, 25, became the first
casualties in a series of 28
bomb incidents during the past
six days here.
"We now believe the Irish
Republican Army to be
responsible for the acts of
violence in London," said
Commander Robert Iluntley.,
Scotland Yard's chief
detective.
The Yard said that it was
certain IRA intended bomb
attacks against Prime Minister
Edward Heath and other
officials
Huntley told a news
conference that the materials
and techniques used in the
London bombings were similar
to those used by IRA guerrillas
fighting to drive the British out
of Northern Ireland.
The parcel that exploded on
the 22nd floor of the Stock
Exchange building blew up in
Miss Knight's face, as she
opened it for the chairman,
George Loveday. Brind, was
sitting at his desk opposite her.
Miss Knight works for both
officials.
The blast tore a foot-long
hole in her heavy wooden desk.
She suffered perforated
eardrums, bruised eyeballs.
cuts to the face, neck and chest
and severe shock. She was
taken to a hospital and held for
treatment of "diminished
vision and hearing."
Brind suffered slight hand
injuries. He emerged from the
hospital holding utip fingers
stained with red antiseptic and
saying: "I was lucky to escape
with just this."
Miss Knight arranged the
official opening of the new
Stock Exchange by Queen
Elizabeth II last November.
Most of the 20,000 people
in the 26-storey building
stayed at their desks
throughout the incident.
The bombings have
disrupted rail terminals,
brought chaos to department
stores and kept security men
busy in all government offices.
Eleven letter bombs have
arrived at government offices


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0hr Tribunt
NULLIUS ADDICTS JURARE IN VERBA MAGISTM
Being Bounl To Swear To The Dogmas Of No Master
I EON E i. I DPIJC(. Publisher/Editor 1903. 1914
SIR I IE-NNE D)UPUCH, O.B.E., K.C.S.G., D.Litt., I L.D.
Publisher/Editor 1917.1972
Contributing Editor 1972 -
HILE:N in)'PI;C 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

Saturday, August 25, 1973.


EDITORIAL

Loyalty pays off
I ff


BIy ETII \\I DUPUCH
HOUSEWIVES all over the world today are disturbed by the
sudden rise in the cost of food and household necessities.
It is difficult for the casual observer to understand how this
situation could develop sot suddenly, especially in the U.S. where
the government has been paying farmers not to cultivate theii
1.111d.
Fromt a country of abounding surpluses the U.S. is nows
sinuggliig with unexplainable shortages in jusutabout every
department of enterprise. In a TV broadcast the U.S. Secretary of
Agriculture declared that after following a policy for 40 years of
paying farmers not to cultivate their land, the policy now is
all-out production.
The situation in the Bahamas has been complicated by a
government that has assumed large responsibilities and has made a
mess of everything it has touched because it fails to understand
or perhaps it simply refuses to accept the fact that the
non-productive islands of the Bahamas have made the Bahamian
people a dependant nation.
Without any natural resources to produce wealth the Bahamas
must depend entirely on an inflow of money from outside
sources to support its artificial economy .... and the people, who
have almost ceased to cultivate the land, must depend on food
and clothing produced behind the borders of the Bahamas to
;atisf'v their daily needs.
And so the inflow of money and household goods from
external sources must be the prime consideration of the
Bahlamian people.
*********
But there are other areas of supply in which there is cause for
concern.
Newsprint has suddenly gone into short supply. Newsprint is
the grade of paper on which newspapers are printed.
If no solution is found for the shortage of this commodity
some newspapers will have to greatly curtail their activities or
close down entirely.
The price of newsprint continues to mount. It has jumped
three times this year and we have been told to expect a fourth
jump. The contract price that is, for publishers who are fortunate
enough to have a contract is $175 a ton. Fortunately The
Tribune has a contract with one of the largest exporters of
newsprint in the world. But, in spite of the contract, the price
continues to rise. This fact, plus the increase in the price of other
supplies and the increase in overhead operating expenses all
round, must eventually cause the cost of newspapers and
advertising to go up in the Bahamas.
An Associated Press article on the shortage of this commodity
predicts that the price will have to increase to $250 a ton to
provide adequate incentive for much needed new investments in
the industry.
Some publishers are now buying newsprint on the Black
Market and paying as much as $400 to $500 a ton. This price will
also go up.

"The present situation is not yet acute," says Stanford Smith,
president of the American Newspaper Publishers Association.
But Smith and others fear that the big problem may lie ahead.
Newsprint mills are already producing at capacity or near
capacity in both the United States and Canada while demand
from the newspaper industry continues to surge.
"If the economy moves up in 1974 and 1975, there could be a
very tight supply situation," said Howard Post, a Department of
Commerce Specialist on press products.
The A.P. article reports that consumption of newsprint is up
5.3 per cent in North America this year while newsprint
production capacity has been increasing only about 3.5 per cent
in recent years and will increase only about 1.5 per cent between
now and 1975, Post said.
**********
The last time the world experienced a newsprint shortage was
during the second world war. The situation was so acute that The
Tribune was seriously affected. We almost went out of business.
At that time we were printing on a flat-bed press using
individual sheets of paper. It reached the point where our Miami
suppliers could not fill out orders. A friend in Miami did a
remarkable job for us. He went around to the big newspapers in
that city ... collected the ends of their discarded rolls ... took
them to a printing establishment ... and had them cut down to
size for us.
It was then that we discussed the situation with our regular
Miami suppliers. The manager said it would be easier to get
supplies of roll paper. And so we installed a flat bed press that
used rolls, only to find that the Miami man was wrong. He could
supply us only enough to carry us a month in the year. You can
imagine how small that was because we were then only a tiny
operation.
We were frantic because we had discarded our old press and
installed the new machine. Our Miami friend could not help us in
this situation.
We appealed to every source that we thought might be helpful
Finally we sent a telegram to Lord Beaverbrook, publisher of
The Daily Express and The Evening Standard, in London. He
replied immediately to say that he had arranged with the Price
Bros. Paper Co. of Canada to supply us and that a shipment was
on its way. The Beaver owned substantial stock in this company.
At that time exports by Price Bros. were handled through a
New York agency headed by William Schechter.
As soon as the war ended the pressure on newsprint was eased.
A potential new competitor entered the field. Paper mills in
Scandinavia, closed down during the war, were offering unlimited
supplies at a greatly reduced price.
Their agents went all over the world soliciting orders. One of
them came to me. It was a great temptation but I decided that
Price Bros. had taken care of us when we were in trouble ... and
so we were going to stick wuth them.
An interesting fact is that the Scandinavian agent who came to
me decided to stay in Nassau. He died in Nassau not long ago at a


DINAMAULA, the Prime Minister in Nicholas
Montserrat's book, "Richer Than All His Tribe" is after all.
not too incredible a personality. But A.D. Ilanna, Deputy
Prime Minister and now Minister of Finance as well in the
PLP Government, is really something else.
For years Mr. Hanna has been known as the leading
leftist politician in the PLP and he always seemed to be
more proud than afraid of that reputation. It is said that
his leftist commitment goes as far back as his student days
in England.
As Minister of Education in the early PLP Cabinet, Mr.
Hanna was hardly noticed by the public. He displayed no
administrative genius and it seemed that he was unable to
turn this particular Ministry to the service of his
convictions.
Mr. Hanna has always been very close to Prime Ministei
L.O. Pindling. The two men have a bond which is not too
well understood by even some of their. colleagues. That
bond goes back as far as those same student days in


ripe old ago, I think his name was Mr. Lorentzen.
And then in 1950 my wife and I attended a CPU confeicnce in
Canada. At this meeting we heard the bad news. Many of the
publishers who had broken with their old suppliers to deal with
the Scandinavian companies were in a serious situation because
the Scandinavians had been unable to fill their orders.
Boy. This was serious. And so my wife and I decided to go to
New York to meet and thank the Price Brothers agent who had
taken such good care of us.
When we called at his office he was out and so we left a
message for him as we were booked to leave for Nassau in a
couple of hours.
On the way out we passed a man in the passageway. On a
hunch I spoke Schechter's name to my wife. The man stopped.
This was William Schechter. We talked and that was the beginning
of a very rare friendship.


A few years later I was called upon to make another decision.
Price Brothers had decided to cancel the agency with Schechter
and handle their own exports.
Bill Schechter was out of a job but he had me tied up on a
contract with Price Bros. that still had some time to run.
While he handled the Price Bros. agency he had done so many
5 favours for publishers in Central and South America that he
decided that he would go into the agency business in New York.
He felt that some of his "friends" would support him. But he
soon found that there was no friendship in business. The
cold-blooded business man buys in the cheapest market, if only
to save a few cents!
As it turned out I was one of the very few people who stuck by
Bill Schechter. Until our contract with Price Bros. ran out we
could not give him any orders for paper.
But we started buying metal and Linotype supplies through
him. We could have saved a little by buying direct. But Bill was
our friend and so we gave him our business and suggested that
this might be a new line for him. He found that it was.
And when we went into offset printing we ordered of(set
plates through him and suggested that this might also be another
r field to explore. It was .... and he soon built up a big export
business in offset plates, especially in Australia.
Bill succeeded in building up a multi-million dollar export
business but the best part of it all was the great friendship built
on loyalty that it brought t6 both of us.

For a long time there was a glut in the newsprint market.
Manufacturers found it difficult to dispose of their production.
This was further aggravated in 1955 when Australia went into
manufacturing newsprint.
A very remarkable thing had happened in Australia where vast
areas of land are barren and completely unproductive.
An experiment was made in planting pine trees in an area of
barren land. They grew so fast that they were fully developed logs
in 25 years. Many of the men who planted the saplings cut down
the logs for the new newsprint plant. This proved to be one of the
fastest growing areas for pine logs in the world.
That year I was in Australia for a conference of the CPU and
saw the first newsprint rolls as they were manufactured in this
new industry for that country. With Australia producing all its
own needs and also entering the export market, the American and
Canadian industry was seriously affected.
Manufacturers were begging publishers to buy their products.
Newsprint was in such plentiful supply that, when our contract
with Price Bros. expired, we didn't bother to renew it. We kept
on buying from Price in an open market.

A few years ago Bill Schechter accepted a position as Vice
President of the Bowater Paper Co., one of the largest exporters
of newsprint in the world. By this time he had a partner in his
agency business and he left it for the partner to carry on.
One of the first things he did was to come to Nassau to see
me. He wanted to sign me up on a contract. We didn't feel that
we should break completely with Price Bros. and so we divided
our business. We gave Bill a contract for half our newsprint
supplies.
We hesitated about signing a contract because conditions in
the island were uncertain under the PLP government and we
didn't want to be bound to anything. But Bill Schechter insisted,
promising to get us off the hook if anything happened to cause us
to close down The Tribune.
But ordering from two suppliers led to confusion and finally
we signed up with Bill Schechter for our full supplies.

As soon as the market started to get tight last year Bill
Schechter warned us of the new trend. But he assured us that we
had nothing to worry about because we had a contract and that
he would watch our interests personally.
"You don't have a thing to worry about," he now tells us.
"The price will continue to go up but you are assured of your
supplies."

It was Bill Schechter who made the contact for us with the
Virginia company that wanted to buy The Tribune a few months
ago. But the government wouldn't let us sell.
"That's all right, Etienne," Bill laughingly told me. "If you
find that you have to shut down The Tribune your contract with
Bowater will still be honoured. You will be able to sell your
supplies on the open market at a price that will yield you as good
an income as you are now making in business."

Friendships can be very disappointing. There really isn't a great
deal of loyalty in life.
Governments and people will stick around you as long as they
can get something out of you and then they will pass you like a
stranger on the street when you need their loyalty.
But the rare occasions when friends measure up and are loyal
to the end .... this is one of the most rewarding experiences in
human relations.
And it is most remarkable when an enduring friendship grows
out of a brief conversation in the dark corridor of a skyscraper
office building in supposedly cold-blooded New York City.


tngland as Mr. Hanna had to remind the Prone Minister
during the PLP's latest internal crisis some months ago.
So he always managed to survive and benefit from crises
in the party and he was not above giving a little prod here
and there when it appeared that that would clear the w.\
for his ambitions. The targets, of course, were some other
men who were not as close to the Prime Minister personally
but who were more identified with his apparent
commitment to a sensible policy of liberal reform together
with continued economic development.
All that is quite an intriguing story which resulted
ultimately in the expulsion of a group from the PLP
including a very good friend of Mr. Hanna's whose name he
very genuinely hated to see on the casualty list.
After all. it was on behalf of this same friend, Cecil
Wallace \Whitfield. that Mr. Hlanna unleashed his fury
against \lI tPinmdlii in 1968. Thlt was the year when a
large gtrip I backbenchers led by A. Loftus Roker staged
a revolt by demanding the reslmnation of two of Mr.


- C*~i~.














I.


Pindling's Ministers. Mr. Pindling attempted to smash the
revolt in a dramatic unexpected attack oni Mr. Whitfield in
open conventionn of the PLP.
HUMILIATING DEFEAT
Mr. Whitfield was, it appeared, finished as a Minister in
the PLP Governnment but Mr. Hlanna launched a bitter
attack on Mr. Pindling and handed the Prime Minister one
of the most humiliating defeats in his political career. Just a
day or two after the big speech at the Balmnoral Hotel, Mr.
Pindling was forced to read, on the national radio, what
amounted to an abject apology.
When Jeffrey M. Thompson was relieved of the
Immigration portfolio, Mr. HIanna took it over* and from
that point on succeeded in effectively derailing the PLP's
official policy of continued development in partnership
with foreign investment.
Mr. Hanna's policy became the PLP's policy for the most
part and, sitiply put, that policy calls for the barest amount
of foreign capital or, better, none at all, and the barest
number of foreigners in the country or, better, none at all.
As Minister of IHome Affairs Mr. Hanna was relentless in
implementing his policy in spite of growing criticism in the
PLP.I. By his public statements and by his effective use of
Immigration he succeeded, with the help of some blunders
by the Prime Minister, in bringing about a disastrous
reduction in the economic growth rate of the country.
As the economic decline set in Mr. Pindling at first


seemed reluctant in .iLcept that it was actually happening.
When it became all tio clear lie was either unwilling or
unable to do any thing abut! it. Criticism mounted in the
party and Mtr. Pindlig became mote and more intolerant.
Mr. Hanna had his way. After the Dissident Eight were
stately out (f the part, lie boasted at tilhe 1971 Convention
of the PI.P that there was no more dissent in the party.
What he did not say was that he had Mr. Pindling just where
he wanted him. lhe charismatic Prime Minister would win
the votes and Mr I Hanna would continue to push his
objectives.
TWO(V RE PROMISED
Aftei the election the debate in the PLP started afresh.
This time it appealed that the Prime Minister, flush from
his personal victory at the polls, was determined to restore
investor confidence in the country. To do that, so it was
whispered in l.ondon and Washington. Mr. Hanna and
Finance Minister Cailton Francis were promised for the
block.
It turned out that the most Mr. Pindlhg was able to do
was to demote Mr. Francis and to take Immigration from
Mr.llanna. lie even had to pay a price for that. Since
Mr.Hlanna could not be seen to lose face he had to promote
him to Minister of Finance and let him keep his position as
Deputy Prime Minister as well.
So Mr. lianna is now undisputably the second most
powerful man in the country. In our system the Minister of
Finance wields tremendous power. Mr. Francis
demonstrated that to many a backbencher and some
Ministers as well. Mr. Ianna can be counted on to exercise
that power to the limit or as far as the Prime Minister
allows him. Judging from what has gone on in the past that
can be quite far.
It would be a mistake to underestimate A.D. Hanna.
Sometimes people who listen to one of his rambling
speeches in the House of Assembly are tempted to dismiss
him as something of a political joker but nothing could be
further from die truth. lie is clever and deadly serious in
thie pursuit of his objectives.
The question is: exactly where does he intend to lead the
PLP and, through the PLP, the country?
Last week Mr.Hlanna astonished a lot of people in the
country when he declared, "1 cannot see the Government
encouraging people to increase wages, because we would be
caught in thile same trap."
NO IDLE STATEMENT
Perhaps the greatest shock from that statement was felt
by the unions and their leaders who had come to regard Mr.
Ilanna, the leading leftist in the PLP, as an automatic ally.
Why did he make such a statement when he knew that he
risked alienating thousands of PLP supporters who are
bending tinder the weight of a rapidly increasing cost of
living"
Rest assured that it was not just an idle statement.
Irresponsible but not idle. Mr. Hanna has not abandoned his
long-standing political posture. lie might not sound like an
enlightened Socialist who can operate within the free
enterprise system to bring about those benefits to the
masses which is supposed to be the motivation of Socialists
in the first place.
And that is simply because he is not an enlightened
Socialist. Mr. Hanna is one of those doctrinaire leftists
whose consuming passion is the ultimate destruction of the
free enterprise system and the establishment of the
all-powerful government.
To those who refuse to learn any lessons from the
history of other countries, Mr.Hlanna's statement should
come as some kind of eye-opener. Maybe now they will
understand why there is no free trade union movement in
Russia and why the freedom of the people is so severely
restricted. And it was in tie name of these very same
people that the Socialist revolution took place.
In the so-called proletarian dictatorship it does not
matter if there is no collective bargaining around the table.
Ultimately there is no-one for the unions to bargain with.
Only a distorted reflection of themselves, of their shattered
opportunities, of their lost freedoms, in the mirror of their
totalitarian state.
That is the trap which Mr. Hanna has set for the
Bahamian people.


You can't



beat it...


at $4.80 per 40oz.


0


-~ I'r~


h


light

and

smooth





.. '


MEARED
EARED


II


Hanna's trap for the Bahamian people


Ohr a;rtbunr


AIm


A


o






____________ ____ ___ I


More babies, less marriages recorded


THE 1971 VITAL Statistics
Report for the Bahamas has
been published by the
Department of Statistics. This
is the fourth of these reports to
he published by the
Department; the responsibility
prior to 1968 being held by the
Registrar general s
Department.
The 1971 Vital Statistics
report in addition to the usual
tables published every year for
births, marriages and deaths
includes a revision of the
summary data for 1965-1970
and a revised age analysis, in a
new table showing deaths from
1965 to 1971 analysed by age
at death. The age classification
has been amended to give more
information about infant
deaths.
Other additions to this
report are:


I. a table showing
calculations ofl varion)is
birth and death rates from
1965-1971 together with
a section giving
explanatory notes and
definitions:
2. a table showing live births
from 1968-1'71 by age of
mother:
3. a table of analysing
stillbirths by the age of
the mother and marital
status of the mother
(1971)
4 a summary table of cause
of death figures
1969-!971. The cause of
death classification has
been expanded to
conform to the World
Health Organization's
International statistical
classification of diseases,
injuries and causes of
death (list B). An age and


BAPTIST BIBLE CHURCH
Soldier Road & Old Trail
NASSAU'S FRIENDLIEST
FUNDAMENTAL CHURCH
S.S. 10 a.m. Preaching 11 a.m. & 7.30 p.m.
Wed. Prayer Hr. 7:30 p.m.
Friday: Youth Night d T h
Wednesday: Prayer Hour- 7:30 p.m
Friday: Youth Night
Pastor H. Mills Ph. 5-1339 P. 0. Box N3622


SUNDAY. JULY 29.1973
Nassau Christian and Missionary
ALLIANCE CHURCH
Temporarily Meeting At Y.W.C.A. Building
Dolphin Drive at John F. Kennedy Drive.
Do___ nRev Weldon B. Blackford, Minister

Worship Hour 11 a.m. / Gospel Hour 7:30 p.m.
VISITIN; (GUESTS WILL BE PROVIDED FREE TRANSPORTATION
BY CALLING (THOMPSON'S) 2-8241.
A FR.IENI)LY WELCOME AWAITS ALL WHO COMIC


sex analysis of 1971
causes-of-death is also
included.
The report shows that a
total of 5,132 live births have
been registered for 1971
compared with a revised total
of 4,816 live births registered
for 1970. The number of
deaths (excluding stillbirths)
remained fairly constant at
1115 compared with a revised
figure of 1107 for the previous
year. Stillbirths continue to
fluctuate in number as do
infant deaths also. There were
122 stillbriths in 1971
compared with 105 for the
year before and 132 for 1969.
In 1968 there were 208 infant
deaths; 1969, 160: 1970, 155:
and 1971. 192. The number of
marriages recorded decreased
to 1291 from 1415 in 1970
and 1479 in 1969. The 1969
figure had shown an
appreciable rise over the total
for 1968.
The report contains a great
deal of demographic
inforillii ii I lic'r jrc '
tables ,,I fh1-' 2t, pertaining
to lid hirilh. .id 24 pcrt.iniiin g
to djeath.-


t Bahamian now

a doctor thank


Doctor of divinity
REV. STANLEY B. Pinder
earned his Doctor of Divinity
Degree on July 26 from the
International Churches in
Dallas Texas through a
five-year correspondence
course. Dr. Pinder was called to
the ministry on April 26. 1965,
when he was made an
Evangelist by the late Rev. J.
R. Smith. lie was ordained on
December 10, 1967, by the Mt.
Zion Baptist Church, Bailey
Town, Bimini. He is the
Moderator of the B. W.
ssi,,nar[ LCurin cniion it the
lha in
Ir Pinder was birn at
liminri %in \la. 24. 1I35


to Esso's help
NI('CHOLAS J Ill B RN .
assau rcrentl ad.chiccd ..nr
ot hi, herished .iirnhi iii
when he was suce.st ul ir hi,
final rnedial exajinis tr
Hephuirn re.ei ed a si n rl
st holarship ai the I mier I t 'I
the wesi Indies, rantid h-,
Fssu Standard Oil S N
Limited
lihe son of Mr. arid Ms. NM.
I Hepburn of Rosedale Street.
Nassau, Dr. Hepburn had
attended the Government iligh
School from 1960 to 1967
where he obtained seven '0'
level subjects and gained 'A'
level results in physics, biology,
and chemistry, all of which
prepared him to study
medicine at the Mona Campus
of the University in Jamaica.
The final year of study was
spent at the Queen Eli/abeth
II.'spital in Barrhads mnl ,i .
gradlaii ion in J urne it,, ii ,
Dr llepburn h.as sirtedJ ..a i .
.ear internship iat the Pi'. .


Saturday, August 25, Iz73

......-r
I. '-i":: :


(iu-


m


I
5.


Margaret llospii.l in N].i%;au.
On colitple ii (If ihe
internship he iiicn-d to di,
piust graduaLi stcliJes in
Gien.rral smiger%
' I he pictul shows Dr.
tepbtirn. IM.B., B.S., chatting
with Mr A. W. Spillett,
Sr I I. ri ng i 3 a it
I ' i ', 'p.p ic .'n f r
I . I r ; r. m i
., I "


Special Speaker Sunday, Aug. 26, 1973
Mr. W.W. Fuller
I------------


SAN ANDROS IS FOR LU


. . AND FOR SMART INVESTORS, TOO


D150

Down


$


PER MONTH
(only $8.75 a week)
7% interest is included in monthly payment
For a Prime Homesite at San Andros on
Andros ... just 15 minutes away by air


For a Giant 10,000 square foot lot.
80 feet by 125 feet . 4 acre.
Heavily wooded with 50 and 60 foot tall pine
trees .. abundant water available.
Future development plans include:
$1,000,000 18 hole golf course ... tennis
courts . improvements to beach club and
deep water harbour . fully stocked
quarter horse corral ... roads to every lot
and more.
Villa programme for vacation or per-
manent home.
When you make your down payment, you
become a member of the San Andros Beach
Club. You are entitled to a complimentary
3:1 Day-2 Night Holiday on Andros to see the
project. /


LIMITED

TIME

OFFER
Don't miss the boat on these opening low
prices and easy terms. Think of your future.


BUT YOU MUST

ACT NOW!


CALL RIGHT NOW...

2-1238 OR 2-4913
VISIT OUR OFFICE TODAY... 25 Frederick Street, Berwin House
9:00 A.M. to 7:00 P.M. Monday through Friday
Saturday 9:00 A.M. to 5:00 P.M.


*0r.t
D1000
OA oo, o .r
WaeLI.s
sy ]a


SAN ANDROS (BAHANMAS) LIMITED
Principal broker:
BERKLEY FERGUSON REAL ESTATE
P.O. BOX N-4278


INK- S


NEW TESTAME T OH
P.O. Box N ~0 Phbowa.212
1Mtkland ilDhIIn slOrive North


s


... IT ALL ADDS UP



your reusable but unwanted

items of
clothing, tools,

appliances, clocks,

fans, etc. .. clear out
>ur closets, garage, storeroom .. .


all can be of help
to someone else.
Donate them to





ROSETTA STREET
TWO DOORS WEST OF
MONTROSE AVE



Bahamas

Telecommunications

Corporation


NOTICE

19M IEIIONE DIRECTORY
The Bahamas Telecommunications Corporation
wishes to inform the public that the closing date
for the acceptance of WHITE PAGE LISTINGS in
the 1974 Telephone Directory will be 30th
September, 1973.

A form for your listings can be found in your
current Telephone Directory immediately
following the White Page Listings. Please complete
the form ONLY if a change or additional listings
are required and return as early as possible to:
BAHAMAS TELECOMMUNICATIONS
CORPORATION
ATTENTION: COMMERCIAL DEPARTMENT
P.O. BOX N3048
THOMPSON BOULEVARD
OAKES FIELD
NASSAU, BAHAMAS
In connection with YELLOW PAGE
ADVERTISING, Agents of the Corporation will
conduct their annual sales campaign throughout
the Commonwealth of the Bahamas, beginning
Monday August 20th and throughout September.
During this period they will canvass all local
business firms for advertising matter.
A.E. CURLING
General Manager







Saturday, August 25, 1973. m m mrmimtt5
mmmmimm mm miml nm g me m e im mmlmm mam i m mmi iaDnm niliemmiiimmmmm mm memmmmmmmmmmi

I U
I -
U I
I I
I I



Where in the world are the scenes shown ,hi
I V
I U
I






Enter The Tribune-Pan Am i t

Travel Photo Contest!
A free round-trip for two --r .,
can be yours aboard a .
Pan Am jet to any one of
I26 European cities
: II"I





served by Pan Am. I

ATravePhoto No. 1Cne
SCity or Scene ................................ Country .....................
M y Nam e ............................. Address ............ ..... ... ... Phone .








Pn mj toa
1|



PP
_City or.Sce.e...._................._...-.Country......,,..,.........._
I My < ,.. ...", ... Nm. ..............Ades.............hne
PhtoN.I hooNoI


City or Scene ........................... Country......................... City or Scene............................ Country ............ .............
M y Nam e ....................... Address ..................Phone .......... M y Nam e ............. ......... .... Address .................. Phone..........

Contest ends Saturday, Nov. 17th
Where in the world within Pan Am's travel system, are the places pictured above? Identify all 30
photographs that will appear on various days in The Tribune over the next 13 weeks and you have a chance
to win a round-trip for two aboard a Pan American World Airways' jet to your choice of any one of 26 Winner may choose round-trip for two
European cities served by Pan Am. to any one of the following 26 European
I::'n i; Cities served by Pan Am. n
Contest Rules
Starting today, August 25th, 1973, The Tribune will run a total of 30 photo ads showing a scene from AMSTERDAM MADRID
somewhere within Pan Am's travel system. Name the City or Scene and Country shown, using the picture :. BARCELONA MUNICH
and answer blank included in each ad. After the final photo has run on November 17th, mail all 30 entries BELGRADE NICE :
(stapled or clipped together) to: Vacation, The Tribune, P.O. Box N-3207, Nassau, Bahamas, You may BERLIN NUREMBERG
enter more than one group of photos, as long as you use official Tribune blanks and groups must be BRUSSELS OSLO
fastened together. COPENHAGEN PARIS
Should you miss an edition of The Tribune with a Pan Am photo ad, back copies can be purchased at The DUSSELDORF PRAGUE
Tribune reception desk in The Tribune Building, Shirley Street, Nassau, or The Tribune office, 9B Kipling FRANKFORT ROME
Building, Freeport. GLASGOW SHANNON
In case of a tie, the tie will be broken by additional photos not previously published. All entries must be HAMBURG STOCKHOLM
postmarked no later than midnight, Monday, November 19th, 1973. HANOVER STUTTGART
Employees and their families of The Tribune, Pan American World Airways and their advertising agencies, LISBON VIENNA
are not eligible to enter. LONDON WARSAW



SME ARMED_













~rtbuue Saturday, August 25, 1~73.


THE DECLINE OF THE LURKER


S\ K :. Ili ,I .ll h i, I, mliccr

,, bci. l t iC t l d ;I
b 'l .. 1 1, -n 1 IA l 111it -in ;

S.. i
Slilt t stc
t . > t" H, il ti i
l 'i r hil t .l

'., h1 'ltl
.. ,, h !
.; { + 3 : '.- l ) i, l, ii h

', ' i ] 1 3 t' i t


^BRIDGE CLUMN


mtin.It five ytir. J ii
10
A J 5


\ K () 7 4 3 2
K 0
7 "4 '
1 1 1 11


j t' (, 5
4 3 2
K 6
S' 7 2


N K lo


1" I i L : ( i "l '. tn ilt ( iilci t I ( ia ile

i : , I, v .... l iuh peiss wMth thn W est
InttI I ts II c A uis aI
l pl h', itsi te i nnl m in '!Il there
S''' a litter ln ltht d iin l his
S, ; ., , I , I t InS lt u 'h hell lit could
,, , : J; l. ,i.i ,\ i'[ L \ III At' i I' t 1 V ht i W.i S aa
t rl i aIn i l it t o l other
!i; ;. i^ | h! |I .I a \k ,r J 1 t \\ Is It \ kIT S t i lhd Ix,' it

I lt i' It I l .i.' I t ilt lllh e
I l k m, i S id c.,,, h( li

FO R 3 in 1 i ,,,p1 Ithat lh nd. St,
LAWN SERVICE ftl,,i,'d, ,, lA ,ihIn he p asscd.
L T ."t f Il t a galiihle,
*I i ~ 1. (Ai' IC() l i ht i t yoLI take
TROPICAL 2 2157 ",Ilis l,'It J iacks iand give onec
TROPICA 2-21 ..5h t,, Iq and Soulth, the




sister Blackstone (Caribbean) Ltd.




4rr












WATER PUMPS

P. O. BOX 6275 -TELEPHONE 2-8488
EASTERN END NASSAU SHIPYARD.






D





















E I RY HRRY!HURY


hand would then have been
passed out, and our lurking
tricnd would then have got a
bl ttom instead of his eventual
top. But as it was, his
stratagem worked very well.
North bid a Club and South
i Heart. West again passed! liHe
knew that the Heart response
was 100'; forcing, and he'd get
another chance. North raised
to 2 Hearts, and South showed
his Clubs by bidding 3 Clubs.
Again the crafty West passed.
At duplicate, it pays to be in a
major suit whenever it's safe to
do so, and North converted toi
311 raised to 4 by South.
I nter the I urker. West now
came in with 4 Spades, and
although neither of his
opponents really had solid
grounds for doubling, they felt
is was inconveivahle that a
player who had passed
throughout could have
suddenly found the strength to
compete at the 4-level. 1 lit
whdle whimsiial auction :tis
W N I S


pass
pass
pass
4 S
pass


I (
2 11
3 I
pass
pass


pass
pass
pass
pass
pass


1 11
3 C
4 11
(lIlt


It doesn't follow, o(f course,
that have got himself doubled
to his satisfaction, West would
find eniTough in dummllIly lto
make his contract, and it wis a
matter of tick that I 'ast had
lust the right cards. Given a
slightly different lay-oul, Wt'st
could have lost 3 ID)iamonds
and a leart, hut his luck was
in, and it' made not just 10 hut
1 tricks tor ta clear lop.
At Rub)her Bridge, lihe


lIurker has far less scope for his
under-cover activities, but his
most fruitful harvesting time is
w hen there are part-scores
around, especially when both
silks ire vulnerable. liven the
rinst conservative of bidders is
apt tt leave his shell when he
needs only 30 or 40 for Game
and Rubber, and this is when
the trap pass has some tactical
significance. But the disasters
are more numerous than the
triumphs, as witness the
following case:
West was the dealer, and
botl sides had 90 towards tihe
Rubber.

J ( 8 7 0 5 3
K 10 5 4
*\


0 1042
A (o
K ) 3 2


10 7 5 3
AK

10 98 5


AK 9 8 6 4

J98 7 3
J4
West's thoughts raced
through his braiii as lit'e sorted
his iairds tasally. "1I don't like
this lor I NT, and wet don't
plli) 4- cardd iaj( s.i It I ope ;i
Club they'll he b()ouInd to coinme
in. and I might get out t Illmy
depth. I'll pass and let then
carry the hall."
A 16-point pass ntmust lit'he a
rarity, but it worked against
the passer. North saw himself
is having just one chance to get
his hand off his chest, andi
partl-score (or not, lhe was going
it take it. lie l id 3 litarts.
reCissurted to a large extent by
tlie pass o in his right.
I ast toyed briefly with the
idea iof 4 Clulis, then put awav


Ills toy as being too expensive.
( little dill he know how cheap
it would have been.) South
didn't like it at all, but lihe was
a disciplined player, and didn't
believe in removing his
partners' pre-e mpts without
good reason. So hlie passed, and
when it canle round to West,
the opponents had indeed(I
carried the ball.
West felt sure that North
could never make 3 Hieaits, and
so he doubled. North fell a
sinking deeling that West was
right, but lie had nowhere to
go except tlo pass. I ast
considered letting the double
stand, but thought the moire
discreet course would bhe It go
lit into 4 ('Clubs. No'w Soutli
iade hisi old decision I tryh 4
)iamonds. After all, he
reckoned, partner can have no


CARIBBEAN BOTTLING BUY TRUCKS LOCALLY


MR. AARON "KIKKI"
KNOWLES, Sr., left,
managing director of Central
Garage Limited, is seen on
Wednesday delivering the
keys to five of ten new
Coca-Cola enclosed palletized


beverage trucks to Mr. Colin
S. Wells, vice president and
general manager of Caribbean
Bottling Company Limited,
authorized bottlers of
Coca-Cola in the Caribbean.
TlI: remaining five trucks


This year's show will open
with a demonstration of the
hand painting and dyeing
process, called batiking, by
Mrs. Katheine Pageot of Fresh
Creek. Andros. Mrs. Pageot is
now Androsia's leading artist
and is training other Andros
women in this ancient
fabric-prin ing technique


were expected to be delivered
to Caribbean Bottling today.
It was revealed by Mr. Wells,
at this presentation that this
was the first time in the
history of the company, that
the trucks were purchased
through a local firm. The
attractively coloured red and
white trucks can be seen in
the background.
PHOTO: Philip Symonette.


Be that man. With ICS


TIHE beautiful designs and
colours of "Androsia", a
cottage industry of design at
Andros, will be shown during a
luncheon fashion show at the
Paradise Island Hotel Monday.
Exactly one year ago
"Androsia" was introduced for
the first time at a similar show
to a standing room only


jAIR CONDITIONED


COMFORT/



% BEFORE BUYING ... COMPARE OUR PRICES AND W
w WARRANTY ... YOU'LL BUY WESTINGHOUSE!

S6000 B.T.U. $284.00 LE0SSL 1
W 8000 B.T.U. $350.00 120
W 10000 B.T.U. $375.00 VOLTS
12000 B.T.U. $441.00 FOR CASH


}W Available for window or tnrough-the-wall installation.
Full width cooling with adjustable air vanes.
SJOHN S GEORGE Powerful exhaust action quickly clears air
AN N CAU O ;aNT TO o 1 5 High efficiency dehumidification system.
W( i ASSAS OLST STORE ESTABUSNEB 1855 Multi position thermostat; 2-speed fan.
Aluminum outside case with beige vinyl paint finish W
PHONE 28421-6 for maximum corrosion protection.

Pt. ALHN 8


Successfully completes

B.Sc. degree course in UK

B.E.C. DEPUTY GENERAL MANAGER, Peter I. Bethel,
congratulates Mr. Bradley Roberts on his sucoesful
completion of a B.Sc. degree course in Mechanical
Engineering at Hatfield Polytechnic College, United
Kingdom and extends a welcome to him as he joins the
staff of Bahamas Electricity Corporation. Mr. Roberts (at
left) studied Mechanical Engineering under a B.E.C.
in-service training award and has now been appointed
assistant to chief generation engineer.




WANTED



MANAGEIR-EFLIEEIELAIIAIN


Immediate opening for qualified Bahamian citizen
in expanding international organization. Applicants
should have minimum of 5 years experience in
industrial relations or personnel administration
with multi-national firm employing 100 persons or
more.

Responsibilities will include recruiting, wage and
benefits administration, contract negotiations, and
internal communications. This is a senior
management position with salary commensurate
with qualifications.



Applications in writing only to:
ADV. D-4829
c/o The Tribune
P. 0. Box N-3207
Nassau. Bahamas


1.C


more than tone Spade for his
Heart bid, and since last has
long Clubs, partner riust have a
few Diamonds over there.
iow we've got 'cm, '.xulted
the crafty West, and doubled.
Ihere was no further bidding.
[he King of ('lubs was led to
dummy's Ace. A Spade was led
to the Ace and King, and a
third Spade was ducked to
F ast. There Heart return was
ruffed, and the 9 of trumps
was rin. In the endr, South
made an overtrick, and the
lurker was given a valuable,
though costly, lesson


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Saturday, August 26, 1"73.


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Saturday, August 25, 1973.


Mihe iritbtmU


SHIRLEY STREET THEATRE


O NOW SHOWING, "The
Day of the Jackal" matinees
at 2:15 and 4:45 p.m.,
evening 9:00. Suggested for
mature audiences, parental
discretion is advised.
Opens 7 p.m. Shows start 8 p.m. The )Day of The Jackal. a
CHILDREN tUNDER 12 1 R Ii.! Universal Pictures production
See 3 GIANTColor Features! is the story of the 1962
*NOWthruTUES.!* a abortive attempted
SOUL TO SOUL Al 8:O() assassination of French
IMITATION OF LiIt- AT 9:55 president C(harles de Gaulle
FLAREUP AT 11:35 after his government granted
independence to Algeria
A historical suspense drama
filmed in technicolour.
U L Ce extensivee filming was done on
1 -!"'t;n in Enigland, France,
U IMITATION 1 O Austria and Italy.
SIMI OlorI Edward lox is the
OF LIFE c professional killer dubbed
'"The Jackal" eliminating a half
dozen victims and adopting a
variety of disguises before the
WCA AIR-CONDOTIONG actual assassination attempt.
SFl200 LroFs CANtsLc How he eludes an
4400f IS' international police force and


FINAL NITE: TINI)INDRI WARRIOR & YOUNG WINSTON
STARTS SUNDAY at 7:50 & 11:30
IN THE PRIMEVAL DEPTHS OF THE AFRICAN JUNGLE
ONE MAN FIGHTS FOR SURVIVAL
.,. .a inst the wild bastel of netur the poisoned spears of man the witcclKfat o kli god


|| AND at 9:50 STANLEY



NOW SHOWING
SMatinee 2:15 & 4:45, Evening 9 'Phone 2-1004, 2-1005
"MIND-BLOWING SUSPENSE!" i
Chales Champlin, LA Times












EDWARD FOX is The Jackal ALAN BADEL* TONY BRITTON
S A UNIVERSAL RFLEASE TECHNICOLOR* [Ga,- I
SUGGI:STl:D) IFOR MA TURE AUDIENCES.
PARENTAL DISCRETION ADVISED.
Reservations not claimed'by 8:45, will be sold
on first come, first served basis


Now Showing Now thru Tuesday
Z Matinee starts at 2: p..-_-..=.2a_,......


Evening 9:00

"5 FINGERS OF DEATH"


uanuay Uontinuous
from 4:45

"FISTS OF FURY" PG.1


SPG.
3 Hang Lung Bruce Lee
Okada
PLUS PLUS

I"THE SCALPHUNTERS" PG. "THE BRUTE AN
Burt Lancaster THE BEAST" P
Ossie Davis Franco Nero
'Phone 2-2534 George Hilton



NOW SHOWING
Matinee Continuous from 2:30, Evening 8:30-'Phone












PNAVISION TECHNICOLOR* E .. .. .-. I .
NARADOBSON SHEEYWINTERS".




Dynam i t


SUGGESTED FOR MA TURE A UDIENCES
PARENTAL DISCRETION AD VISED.
I SORRY NO PASSES ACCEPTED!


D
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I %AN" VC 7


how clues to his identity andW V V
whereabouts are brought to
light form the most intriguing
part of the movie.
The Day of the Jackal,
produced by John Woolf. also
co-stars Alan Badel, Tony
Britton, ('yril Cusack, Michel W ULFF ROAD THEATRE
Londsdale, Eric Porter, FTHEATRE


ueiphine eyng.
The Day of the Jackal is
based on the international best
seller by Frederick Forsyth.

Wometco Buys

Coca Cola bottler

in Dom. Republic

MIAMI, Fla., August 9: -
Wometco Enterprises, Inc..
announced that it has
completed the acquisition of
substantially all of the
outstanding stock of Refrescos
Nacionales, C('. por A., the
Coco-Cola bottler for all the
Dominican Republic, in
exchange for approximately
235,000 shares of Womnetco
Class "A" common stock.
Wometco earlier announced
(October 17, 1972) that it had
agreed to acquire the company.
Refrescos Nacionales has
been the franchised Coca-Cola
bottler for all the l)onminican
Republic without interruption
since 1928. The company
presently has two bottling
plants in that country, one in
Santo Domingo and the other
in Santiago.
Wometco first expanded
operations to the Iomincan
Republic in 1971 with the
construction of a triplex
theatre in downtown Santo
Domingo which is the most
modern theatre in the country
and the first triplex in the
Caribbean. Recently Wometco
additionally leased a single
auditorium theatre there and
also has a twin theatre under
construction with a completion
date set for next ('hristnmas.
"Based on our business
experience in the Dominican
Republic and the 45-year
successful record of growth
experienced by Refrescos
Nacionales, we are very
optimistic about the economic
future of this company,"
Wometco officials said.
Fernando Betances,
formerly General Manager, was
elected vice president and
general manager of Refrescos
Nacionales.
Wometco currently owns
Coca-Cola bottling franchises
in Tennessee; Virginia; West
Virginia; New York; Arizona;
British Columbia, Canada, and
the Bahamas. The company
also operates a soft drink
canning facility in Nassau.
Other major business
interests of Wometco include
broadcasting, entertainment
and automatic vending.


NOW SHOWING
TUESDAY. "Cleopatra
Jones" plus "Man in the
Wilderness" matinee
continuous from 2:30,
evening 8:30. SUNDAY
showings continuous from
4.45. Suggested for mature
audiences, parental discretion
is advised. No passes
accepted.
Cleopatra Jones, the new
action thriller from Warner
Brothers tackles the drug
problem at its source.
The motion picture,
produced from a screenplay by
William Tennant, stars
glamourous Tamara Dobson
who takes the title role as a
special anti-drug agent in
collaboration with community
drug leaders and Interpol
agents in Europe
The film also stars another
female, Shelly Winters, as
'Mommy' alongside Bernie
('asey, Brenda Sykes and
Antonio Fargas.
Miss Winters takes the part
of the ruthless leader of a gang
of drug dealers and pushers
who is determined to
annihilate C'leopatra Jones
because the Black female
special agent has dedicated her
life to crusading against the evil
traffic.
The action builds to exciting
climax when Monimmny and
'leopatra Jones clash in
hand-to-hand combat.
Miss Winters appears
especially villainous garbed in
black leather and wielding a
lethal sword-cane. lHer study is
dominated by a bust of Adolf
Ilitler that adds a grisly touch
to the Gothic atmosphere.
The role of Miss Dobson,
sometimes rash and other times
ecstatic bears upon her
character ('leopatra Jones
a former worker in a
rehabilitation centre.
One omnient Cleopatra
Jones is lounging in her
apartment, dressed in a flowing
outfit that is part of the special
ward robe created for the filmni
by Giorgio di Sant' Angelo,
and the next moment she is
stalking the ruthless hoodlums
or the members of Mommy's
gang.
The character played by
Miss Dobson is a distinct
departure from the trend set
by current films. She is a
special kind of heroine, a
woman who is agile enough to
drop an opponent with a well
placed karate chop yet
ftem in i n e enough t o
demonstrate a deep and tender
love for her man.


Lena Horne, returning to the
screen after a 12 year absence,
is the romantic interest of
Richard Widmark in Universal's
"Death of a Gunfighter",
photographed in Techni-color.


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SAVOY

THEATRE
SATURDAY night 9 prm
thru FRIDAY, "Five
Fingers of Death" plus "The
Scalphunters'" matinee
SUNDAY thru FRIDAY
continuous from 2 00,
evening 9 00 Plus late
feature TUESDAY and
FRIDAY nights
"I he Five I fingers ol )Death'
one of Asia's top
money itnaking action films was
tilled at Run-Run Shaw's
Movie Town in Hong Kong.
Siimed at a cost of
S 10-millin. Lo Lieh stars in
"1 he Five Fingers of Death "
Low l.ich, one of Asia's
n must popular film
personalities. portrays a
student who becomes the
boxing champion of all China
lie is in reality a collegiate
boxer who turned to acting
after a short career as a poet,
an avocation hie intends to
continue once he has had a
swing_ at movie stardom
T he filin displays the
fantastic art of self defc'i.' and
features a list of other


The harsh struggle by a
desetied fur trapper on an
expedition across the virgin
wilderness of the Northwest
Territory to survive and to
return to the members of his
group is depicted in the
IHoward-Limbnridge production
of "Man in the Wilderness."
The adventure film stars
Richard Harris as the mnan who
is left alone in the snow and ice
by the other members of the
expedition after he is attacked
and mauled, almost to death
by a gn.zzly bear.
Showing an indomitable will
to stay alive, he lies helpless on
a bed of therapeutic leaves and
refuses to die. Two men who
were detailed to remain behind
and keep a vigil over him soon
creep off anid leave him
exposed to whatever may come
along after he takes too long to
die.
He is also in Arikaras
territory, the Indians who still
hate the white settler who they
associate with land grabbing.
In critical shape, he fights
off a pack of wolves and eat
their kill raw and has to
struggle on through the
blinding snow to meet upon
the other member' of his
party.

STARTS WEDNESDAY,
"Death of a Gunfighter,"
matinee continuous from
2:30, evening 8:30. Suggested
for mature audiences,
parental discretion is advised.
No passes accepted.
Raw action combined with
an unusual love story is
presented in Universal Studios
production of "Deathli of a
G un fighter" which stars
Richard Widmark and L ena
IHormne in the leading roles.
Carroll O'Connor and John
Saxon co-star in the picture
which was directed by Allen
Smithee and produced by
Richard E. Lyons.
Set in the early part of this
century, Widmiark is a
gunslinging, strait-laced
marshal in a frontier
community. His knowledge of
the deeds and misdeeds of all
the inhabitants has kept him in
office and his strict unbending
execution of his job has,
through the years, created
enemies.
Now the town leaders feel
he is holding back progress and
they decide to get rid of hiiiiim
When he strongly refuses to
give up his job, he finds he is
pitted against the whole
populace in a tense ani
dramatic confrontation.
For Widmark, this represents
another in a long series of
dramatic portrayals since Ins
first screen appearance as a
psychotic killer in "Kiss of
Death" in 1947, which brought
him to instant cinema stardom
Miss Horne plays the role of
a bawdyhouse madani, a
long-time friend of Widmark's
who finally agrees to become
his wife. For Miss H orne.
known internationally as a
songstress, this represents the
first truly dramatic role of hier
career and also is her lust
screen appearance since 1950
when she made her appearance
in "Meet Me In Las Vegas."


I


Antiques

Lamps & Tables
(many others to choose from)


12 PRICE


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in the International Bazaar
Freeport, Grand Bahama


-- 1.- t- ii- ir -.- ii. .. . V V >


Exciting things are

happening at the Fabulous

Trade Winds Bar & Lounge

Paradise Island


NOW APPEARING


SHOWTIMES NIGHTLY: 10:40 & 12:40

Make the evening complete with a gourmet dinner
in the Imperial Dining Room.
Dinner from 6:30 p.m. to 9:30 p.m.


STOCK REDUCTION ALE

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a gift of pride.
I'nde in giving, pride in receive
ing, pride inx possssing. Never
rmore evident than when the
gift is fnrom the "White Dot"
ctlledion by Sheaffer. Brilliant
chrome presentation set, dis
tindivelv chased tor a streamn-
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ENTIRELY NEW DECOR

plls PRISCILLA ROLLINS

BEIE ENZHE I TE CITAtiONS
Continuous dancing except Thursdays
fro, ,j0 p.m. until ..
Cantonese Dining, Tasty Snacks from 7 p.m
NO CO\,ER, NO MINIMUM
BRITANNIA BEACH HOTEL PARADISE ISLAND


11)} GOOMBAY EXTRAANGANZA

JUNKANOO CLUB

7 Big Nights

Friday Augast 24tfh thr. Ad3t M0tk.

TWO BIG SHOWS
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SHOW THVIE I I:PM. & I:A.M.

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SINGING HIS GOLD RECORD HITS
"I CAN SEE CLEARLY NOW" "STIR IT UP" "MY MERRY GO ROUND"
STAR STUDDED JUNKANOO SHOW
S* PICK POCKET PEARL JOSE "THE SILVER PRINCE"
PRINCESS EILEEN BILL BONAPARTE KING PEDRO

Your Host: IVAN SIMMS

Dance to the Soulful Tunes of
D. Clark & The Mighty Five

ADMISSION $700 PER PERSON
For Reservations Call



0. ~^ ^ ~^~' ^ ^^ ^ ^rljliYr^:? "^^ '^^











hre rtibunew


Saturday, August 2E,. 973.


8_ _






5,,'o








,P,






I' A
#^ :
ir


AIDVI IISI0 MIl N I

Johnnie Walker lifts models'spirits
JOHNNIE WALKER adds some of his own 'spirits' to the spirit of Goombay at the
weekly fashion show. The debonair figure was right in fashion (for him) with the models
at the Pit'apple Place of the Nassau Beach Hotel, scene of last Monday's show. Escorting
th. models on and off the patio JOHNNIE WALKER was the object of the camera fans as
h; greeted and chatted with the guests attending the show, as well as dispensing with
1souv5ntir miniature bottles of JOHNNIE WALKER scotch.


-,


couple's dinnertime


visits vour own fault

DEAR ABBY: A nervy couple we know drops by unex-
'-ect_' i, several! times a week--and always at dinnertime,
so we have to invite them to stay for dinner. They are
breaking us in the food department. They finish off every-
thing so we never have any leftovers. Also, they drink
coffee which isn't cheap] by the gallon. When one pot is
empty the wife gets up and makes another pot, just like
she's in her own home.
They invited us to dinner at their place twice, and both
times they served rice while they bragged that they had a
whole cow in their freezer!
Don't suggest that we tell them we ate already when
they come over. We tried that once and they said: "So did
we," came in and sat until midnight and everybody's stom-
ach was growling so loud we could hardly hear ourselves
talk.
So how do we tell this couple not to come for dinner
without hut ting their feelings? STUCK
DEAlt n TI(K: What feelings? If you permit unwel-
come guests to impose on ybu, look for sympathy under
"S" in the dictionary.

DEAR AIBBY I am a divorced woman of 43 who has
been dating a 50-year old bachelor for two years. I'd like to
know if 'rm .'rNiL my time. I cook him a full hot meal at
least four nights a week, and how that man loves to eat!
Hie is so se'ct and affectionate to my two daughters, who
are io and I'. but he never kisses me unless I practically
forn, r iss'f on him The first time he kissed me I was
boarding a ishus to go visit my mother and I said: "Aren't
you L0on1 t 0 is no goodbye So he kissed me.
Do vnoi think there is something wrong with a man his
age whi jm, hardly keep his hands off 10 and 12-year-old
girls bii. o, makes' a move toward a mature woman?
Alsi,. he never says a word about our future. Should I
bring it up'. I ..onld like to know where I stand.
TIRED OF WAITING
I)I1: I TIIED: D)on't waste any more time on him. But
to be sour voiu iien't passing up a likely prospect, ask him
how het fi l., ahout marriage. I'll bet he disappears in a
hurry, which tvill he a break for you.

DEAlX \1HiYl My husband's mother keeps telling me
that a irn:, : wife is nothing--his mother is the most impor-
tant person in his life because a man can have 10 wives,
but hie an hbae only one mother.
;1 1;ie the impression that she would like nothing more
than to ireak up my marriage so she could have her son
back home Sh' is twice divorced.
My hus:bM*! ic a kind and gentle man, but he refuses to
enter into '!y kEitr of controversy where his mother is
concerned
She thinks it .,-i lbause she attends church regularly
and knor,., the PEilI", backwards and forwards she is a
"good v.omairn
Since my hu-5and refuses to take my part against her,
how can I defen'J .-1ll HURT
DEARl HI RT: Tell her to refer to her Bible: "There-
fore shall a man leave his father and his mother, and shall
cleave unto his wife." IGenesis 2. 241




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COMPLAINTS OF

BRAZILIAN

TORTURE METHODS

R 1() 1)1 .I XN IRO().
HRA/ l I .Il) lra/illian
p lice and i im hit t\ aulthoritic,
; still using iolent ftortlre
ntlclhods l g'let if lormation
,i d "f 1 tff sI ,11 i1 I1 )rolll
p ,iisnnkIs. according I( people
h-. h i, cli lo be po)(lice ictimsll .
I lie ellvc'rnitit tll Illnssts that
siich r'p'I rt' 1,' lie's.
Various cIitei/cns int this
South Alll Inean country
lestllled under oath thils month
that prison officials beat them
vitlh pieces of rubber fires,
gave them electric sh:ocsks.
string them in i dll air. put
tlhim in tri 'e'/crs and even
ol)rced water ulp their rectiiums.
Reports of ttirtuelts in
ira/ilian jails wer'' widespread
several years ago, when tilhe
miiltitary run gov e rnmiient
caf ipaigined to clllinfate
leftwing terrorists and
guerrillas. Recently however.
stories' of ti rttires hliad
(diitIitnishled, and there wasi a
ge mineral Illipres, .)ii that
H ir ilian aiI lhit it illes were
t rating prltsonelt's itmore'
lit miinely.
In l'ebhruar Co. l. ( ,astlao
1Iernfandes. then head of the
Rio political police, told
I treign correspo1fldelts in a
raie on-thc-rrecord illLervicew:
I' hl re e I no torttires.
I irttlres are Imorie and ifiIage
clCeatd by lieadlies ttihan a
product of reality
lnBut on Aug. 14, several
persons accused () trying to
oIrgiani/e a cell of Blra/il's
utilawed ('ComiIRunistlit Party
tesifled in Rio)'s 3rd army
oumrt they had been tortured.,
Specific charges against the
defendants included printing
ainti-governmient leaflets and
writing subversive slogans onil
walls.
A 20(-year-old ian told the
court
"I was picked up by
unidentified inen it a parked
car and taken to (itan army
police barracks. I went for five
days without eating. They hit
me and kicked ime. They
slapped their hands'over my
cars a treatment known as
the 'Telephone.'
TIhen they put me in a big
:r'c/er. I urinated blood for
th ree' dais. Later they
traisl'ered lite tio a1 larmfy base.
I1 was treiatd better there, but
they made me sign a statement
si,\ l1g I was a (sl'Communist, or
else tlehy'd send fie back to
where I was before.
"I signed it. Hit I swear I
have absolutely nothing io do
with siubsersive organizations.
1I had heard stories before
about tortures in Brazil. I never
believed them. Now I know."
The man was released alter
21 days in custody but still
faced a possible conviction and
prison sentence tor
''end angering national
security."
Recent tortures have not
been confined to political
cases.
in the far southern state of
Rio Grande do Sul, four
persons told a state legislative
iiceligaling committee they
had "confessed" to robberies
they didn't commit, so police
would stop torturing them.


TAPES DON'T


ARRIVE IN

TIME FOR ZNS
Itl \IIRI I)S of radio
stations throughout the world
joined in special ;'rgr-aiiiiiji.
to honour Robert Stol/, the
last great composer of
Vieinnese music, who celebrates
his 93rd birthday today.
Station ZNS was to have
been among the stations to
honour the composer today
with a special programme. but
a spokesman for the station
said "that the tapes have not
arrived" and so the progratinni
will not be heard in the
Bahamas
Robert Stol is the lasi living
link in the chain of Vienna'a
great operetta tradition. His
30-year-old operetta. "Venus
iii Seide," .'i,,', ed a sucsesstul
revival recently; he has written
three "musicals"' in recent
cars, and has created new
music for Vienna's Ice Review
for every one ()f its past 1')

Stol, who had spent the
war years in New York and
I1.. . ... ,I returned to the
cit oft his greatest trlifuplhs
immediately after the war .
Vienna was bleak andll( clieerless
thefnt and the composer of()I
/ w Cei Ifer/ en i II
Dieitertcltakt' witnessed its
tinilliphiant rejuvenation as
well as Ins own. \ow enjoying
Ilis immense popularity and the
niifit honours colini g Ilis way
Sn lalildlg the issuing of a
p c, I i )l p (Istage stanip
t111eis ited to him diln honour
ili usually granted to living
pttrs Iis other than heads of the
Alstriali slate). lie prefers the
(i "III/ l' villa to his
citi ,t hable hoite i tn fit inner
clit 'casi e, its piurer air and


ELKS RULER

GETS TURTLE
DALLAS' TEXAS Mr.
Hobson R. Reynolds, Grand
Exalted Ruler of Elks of the
World (right) flashes a broad
smile on being presented with
a mounted stuffed turtle by
the Minister of Tourism, the
Hon. Clement T. Maynard
(centre). Mr. Ma.ynard was
one of the principal speakers
at the annual convention of
Elks held in Dallas last week.
At the left is the Rev.
Raymond Jones, an Elks
executive from Grand
Bahama. BNB Photo.

pictuiresque qualities are more
Ci4ndtliCiVe to creative work.
'Operettas will live forever
for the worthy music that is in
tliin ". says Stol/. Andl he
athIs. "Besides operettas make
mi)nyl'y here." ''c notes, with
some' satisfaction, that "'llair",
so successful in other parts of
tfuropc seems to have
mt stified the Viennese anil
ultimately failed in Vienna.


20 % off ALL jewellery between


Monday 27th and Thursday 30th




GODET JEWELLERY

located on George St.

Closed Friday 31 for stock-taking.


NN


r


--, < '
..j, 1** * 'f" _


I


4*-


r-


i












Saturday, August 25,1973.


31Thp (irhtow


CLASSIFIED


SECTION


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


REAL ESTATE

C 10650


I


FOR SALE
BY OWNER
House in Highland Park. 3
bedrooms, 2 bath, living,
dining, kitchen, family room
and carport, utility rooms, on
2 lots of land beautifully
furnished, wall to wall carpet
and drapes throughout.
Completely walled and lovely
landscape. Airconditioned
throughout. Unusual
opportunity. To view
telephone 2-1722-3.

C10682
FOR SALE
BY OWNER
House in Highland Park --
executive type home. 4
bedrooms, 2V2 baths, living,
dining, family, kitchen, double
car garage and utility room on
2 lots of land, wall to wall
carpet and drapes, completely
furnished, large patio and pool.
18 x 36. Beautifully
landscaped, bearing fruit trees
central airconditioning. To
view telephone 2-1722-3.

C10947
MUST SELL IMMEDIATELY
$60,000 00 WORTH of Real
Estate will be given away for
$35,000.00. Four bedroom, 2
bathroom, 17,000 sq ftL Patio,
wall to wall carpet, and much
much more. Owner leaving
Nassau end of August. Phone
32527, 32140. This property
must be sold.
C 10888
FOR THE DEPOSIT of $75
you can sucure a 70 x 100 lot
near the sea and a private lake.
All utilities underground. No
interest charges. From $5,800.
Lakefront lots from $7500.
Excellent swimming. Call Pat
Rutherford at 4-1141 or
Morley & O'Brien at 2-4148 or
2-3027 or come to the
YAMACRAW BEACH Model
'-ome.

C10973
23/4 ACRES FOX HILL
property, commercial or
residential. Suitable for
Subdivision, or business place
with 2 Buildings thereon.
Contact: DAVSON'S REAL
ESTATE AGENCY, Phone
21178 or 55408.

C10938
1. Nassau's newest prestige
subdivision Winton Meadows
Section 2 deposit only $200 00
down.
2. The largest lots with the
lowest down payment and no
interest at Yamacraw Beach
Estates.
3. Lots in Nassau East and
Nassau East-North at $300.oo
down.
4. Lots in Monastary Park
$100 00 down.
5. Lots in Eastwood $200.00
down
6. Lots in Tropical Gardens
terms to suit your budget.
7. Canal and inland lots
Seabreeze Estates all a
minimum of 100 x 100 ft.
good cash prices and terms
available
8 Also lots in South Beach
Estates Gleniston Gardens
Emerald Ridge High Vista
Estates, Bamboo Town Seven
Hills Estates, Sunshine Park
Golden Gates 1, 2 and 2
addition Bel Air and Colony
Village East.
For information and
appointment call Bill's Real
Estate 23921
C 10990
FOR SALE
WATERFRONTAGE has
three bedrooms with space for
a fourth bedroom. Dock,
views, good swimming, skiing,
boating. See anytime.
Reasonably priced for
immediate sale.
HIGHLAND PARK AREA -
have house with 3 bedrooms,
2i/2 baths, screened-in porch,
maids quarters. Grounds 80 by
178, enclosed. Only
$47,500.00 Furnished.
HILLTOP SANS SOUCI
302 ft. on the hilltop by 97
depth. House has three
bedrooms, 2 baths, furnished.
Landscaped grounds, and can
be had for $57,500.00. Price
should be $65,000.00. Come
see this hilltop commands
gorgeous views of the Sea.
HOUSE POOL-COTTAGE
(Out West) 3 bedrooms 3
baths, 2-storey affair, furnished
with 40 x 20 pool, patio, bar.
Spacious garden, garages, and
TWO BEDROOM ONE BATH
COTTAGE, furnished and


Air-cond. Ideal for large
family, or Executive. High class
area with facilities for high
class entertaining. Rights to a
beach. Immediate occupancy.
Asking only $155,000.00.
Without Cottage much
cheaper.
VILLAGE ROAD AREA we
have houses as low as
$40,000.00 and up. One only
for $35,000.00 with 4
bedrooms 2V/2 baths, furnished,
ideal income unit.
SEMI-HILLTOP GROVE. High
and dry 3 bedrooms 2 baths,
spacious corner lot, porte
cochere, gardens, ideal for
entertaining. Asking only
$75,000.00 See anytime.
Situate Out West.
DIAL THE ACTION
NUMBERS 22033, 22305,
evenings 41197.
DAMIANOS REALTY THE
ACTION PEOPLE.


REAL ESTATE


C 10684
HARBOUR ISLAND desirable
elevated lot adjoining
Residency ground 82' x 123' x
93' x 141'. Phone 31252
before 8 p.m.

C10835
FULLY FURNISHED, two
bedroom townhouse available
on six months sub-lease or
longer. Facilities include
air-conditioning and swimming
pool. Quiet, private location.
Phone 5-6131.


FOR SALE OR RENT
C10771
3 BEDROOMS, one bath,*
Joans Heights, South Beach.
See Philip H. Vargas, West, S.
South-Street on Corner.

FOR SALE OR LEASE
C10995
FOR SALE OR
LONG TERM LEASE
Fine, elaborately furnished
house at Skyline Heights. Four
bedrooms and baths. Main
rooms designed for
entertaining. Suitable for
diplomatic or executive
residence. 1V2 acres, beautiful
garden planted for privacy.
Phone 77205 or 28162 for
appointment to see.

FORRENT
C10757
ONE & 2 Bedroom apartments,
Centerville, Ring 5-8679 ask
for Mr. Pritchard.

C10671
COMMERCIAL BUILDING,
Montrose Avenue. 3200 sq. ft.,
suitable for store, offices, or
warehouse, $290.00 monthly.
Call 2-8165.
C10839
NASSAU EAST Attractive
home three bedrooms,
airconditioned, two baths,
completely furnished near
school. Phone 36151

C10677
OFFICE OR STORE SPACE
Charlotte near Bay. Immediate
occupancy, ample parking.
Inquire 4-2017.

C10652
2 2 BEDROOM APART-
MENTS consisting of living
dining room, kitchen and
bathroom, basically furnished
Twynam Avenue. Phone
5 8185.

C10663
4500 sq. ft. warehouse cr:
office space, available
immediately. Montrose
Avenue. To view, telephone
2-1722-3.

C10877
COTTAGES and apartments
daily, weekly or monthly
airconditioned, fully furnished,
maid service available. Lovely
gardens & swimming pool.
Telephone 31297, 31093.

C 10660
HILLCREST TOWERS
Spacious 2 bedroom 2 bath
apartment, large balcony,
airconditioning, swimming
pool, short or long term. $400
per month. Contact 2-1841
days.

C 10954
FURNISHED TWO-BED-
ROOM duplex apartment,
enclosed garden,
airconditioned bedrooms,
automatic washer, $250.00.
Phone 5-8512.
C 10980
A THREE bedroom fully
furnished house corner Mount
Royal and Madeira $250.00
per month. Call 5-8954
evenings.

C10931
''INTERNATIONAL
HOUSE"; Site of the original
quarters for the West Indies
Regiment is available for
leasing. Located downtown on
the corner of Bay, West and
Virginia Streets, the three
storey building is an excellent
example of traditional
Bahamian architecture. The
interior has been renovated for
office purposes; including


lighting, central air
conditioning, partitioning etc.
Approximately 2,000 sq. ft. is
available with car parking
facilities.
Please call 2-2945 2-2946
during office hours.

C10953
COMPLETELY FURNISHED
one bedroom apartment,
airconditioned, carpeted, TV.
antenna, automatic washer &
dryer, $200.00 Phone 5-8512

C 10686
TRAVELLING ?


For efficient friendly
advice on Worldwide
Destinations by Airline or
Steamships. Contact
MUNDYTOURS at 24512.



APPROVED PASSENGER AGENTS


FOR RENT


II


C10651
2 BEDROOM APARTMENT
Montrose Avenue. Basic
furniture- 1 bedroom
airconditioned, washer. To
view telephone 2-1722-3.
C10919
ATTRACTIVE FULLY
FURNISHED House two
bedroom, 2 bath, Cable Beach,
Private Pool & Sea. Phone
7-7530.
C10676
LARGE ONE BEDROOf,
apartment, nicely furnished.
$250 per month. Call
CHESTER THOMPSON REAL
ESTATE 2-4777-8.

C10962
ONE BEDROOM, furnished
apartment, upstairs over
Buccaneer Inn $180.00
including light & water. For
information call 5-4616.2-4087
C10653
ONE EXTRA LARGE two
bedrooms, two bath, and one
extra large one bedroom
apartment. With large living
and dining, all, basically
furnished Victoria Court
Apartments on Elizabeth
Avenue between Shirley and
Bay Street. Facilities, Phone,
laundry, parking, T.V. antenna,
airconditioned.
Phone 54631 between 8 a.m.
and 5 p.m.

PUBLIC AUCTION
C11002
TO BE HELD ON
SATURDAY 15TH DAY OF
SEPTEMBER 1973
AT 12 O'CLOCK NOON
AT
AUCTION GALLERIES
6TH TERRACE CENTREVILLE
SHEPHERD L. KEY will sell
by Public Auction the
following property.
ALL THAT piece parcel or lot
of land situate in the Eastern
District of the Island of New
Providence being Lot Number
One Hundred and Eighty-Three
(183) of Pyfrom Estates
Subdivision bounded on the
North by Chesepeake Road
and running thereon Fifty (50)
feet on the East by Lot
Number One Hundred and
Eighty-Four (Lot No. 184) of
the said subdivision and
running thereon One Hundred
and Five (105) feet on the
South by Pyfrom Subdivision
Phase II and running thereon
Fifty (50)feet and on the West
by lot Number One Hundred
and Eighty-Two (Lot No. 182)
of Pyfrom Estates Subdivision
and running thereon One
Hundred and Five (105) feet
which said piece parcel or lot
of land has such position
boundaries shape marks and
dimensions as are shown on a
diagram or plan filed in the
Department of Lands and
Surveys of the Commonwealth
as Number 385 N.P.
The above property (known
as the property of Eardley
Abraham Hepburn) is being
sold under the Power of Sale
contained in an Indenture of
Mortgage dated the 18th day
of September, 1969 and
recorded in the Registry of
Records in the City of Nassau
in Volume 1521 pages 121 to
142.
The sale is subject to a
reserve price and to a right to
the Auctioneer or any one on
his behalf to bid up to that
price.
Terms: 10% of the purchase
price at the time of sale and
balance on delivery of title.
DATED THIS 25th day of
AUGUST A.D. 1973
SHEPHERD L. KEY
REAL ESTATE AUCTIONEER
& VALUER

FOR SALE


C 10986
1973 SUZUKI 50 cc, as
Owner leaving.
2-2125 or 77385.


new.
Call


C 10999
ONE gold, two blue, remnant
carpets for sale, Bargain Prices,
call 3-1251


SPETS FOR SALE
C11001
Purebred DALMATIAN
puppies, 8 weeks, had puppy
shots. Males $125, Females
$100. Phone 3-1230, 3-2033.


CARS FOR SALE

C10975
1963 FORD TRUCK, Flat
Dump, $1,600. Phone 3-1519.


C10681 H L
WOLSEYHALL
THE OXFORD CORRESPONDENCE COLLEGE
Whatever the qualification you want -
G CE. -0' and 'A levels, a London
University Degree. Professional Ex-
aminations or Business Studies Wolsc
Hall founded in I R94 gives you:
* A guarantee of tuition until you pass
our examination at noextra cost.
An outstanding record of success For
example 8"7 of Wolsey Hall students
sitting for BA. honours degrees have
passed in the last 7 years.
Over 75 years of experience resulting in
the mosi efficient modern methods of
postal teaching by airmail if required.
Personal tuition to meet your precise
requirements.
SLow fees payableby instalments.
SIf you wnl to know how to
prepare for a successful future
rl le for a Free prospectus to:
Dep V.E.OI.
WoLMY mALL OKFO X o2


CARS FOR SALE


C 10946


AT MOTOR CENTRE
WE HAVE
THE USED CAR
FOR YOU

1971 CORTINA S/W 0. N. 0.
new paint work radio a very
clean car AT ONLY $1,400.00
1971 V/WAGON 1300 O.N.O.
radio in good condition at
ONLY $1,800.00
1970 ROVER 2000 A/C A/T
right hand drive at ONLY
$2,000.00
1969 CHEVY IMPALA 2-dr.
Coupe vinyl roof radio console
shift bucket seat new paint
work at ONLY $2,200.00
1972 VAUXHALL VICTOR S
L. with bucket seats consirle
shift radio O.N.O. in very good
condition at ONLY $2,000.00
$2.000.00
1972 DODGE CHARGER 0.
N. 0. radio A/T P/S P/B A/C
'apn at CNLY $4,000.00
1970 HILLMAN SUPER
MINX new paint work at
ONLY $1,200.00
1969 BUICK SKYLARK vinyl
top A/T A/C radio P/B P/S int
good condition at ONLY
$2,200.00
1968 OL DSMOBILE
CUTLASS standard
transmission 3-speed on the
floor 8-cyl radio A/C at ONLY
$1,000.00
1970 TOYOTA CROWN A/C
A/T P/B radio ice box in trunk
new paint work at ONLY
$2,300.00
1966 AUSTIN CAMBRIDGE
S/wagon S/T iadio at OIILY
$800.00
1970 FORD CAPRI A/T radio
W/W tyres rnag wheel at ONLY
$1,700.00
1971 MORRIS MINI
CLUBMAN estate car A/T
radio new paint work in good
condition at ONLY $1,500.00
1971 AUSTIN 1300 sedan
radio A/T at ONLY $1,400.00
1971 CHEVY IMPALA 4-dr.
Sedan vinyl top A/C P/S P/B
A/T the perfect taxi at only
$3,700.00
Thompson Blvd. Opp Davis St.
Phone 56739 Box N3741
Nassau N.P. Bahamas
C10911
ISLAND MOTOR COMPANY
1970 LTD
P. 0. BOX 640
NASSAU BAHAMAS
USED CARS
1971 VAUXHALL VIVA
2 door auto $1695
1967 CHRYSLER NEWPORT
4 door $950
1968 PONTIAC
STRATOCHIEF $1400
1971 VAUXHALL VIVA
4 door Std. $1200
1968 JAVELIN A/C $1200
1970 PONTIAC PARISIENNE
A/C $2400
1968 VAUXHALL VIVA
2 door std. $695
1967 TRIUMPH 1300
Std. $800
1969 VAUXHALL VICTOR
S/W std. $475.00
1973 VAUXHALL VICTOR
S/W $4400
1970 RAMBLER SST
4 door $2100
1969 MORRIS OXFORD
standard $995.

1970 FORD MAVERICK
A/C $2150
1970 VOLKSWAGEN
Standard $1300
1964 CHRYSLER
NFW YORKER $800
1971 FORD CAPRI $1950.
1969 FORp GALAXIES
A/C $1850
1970 HILLMAN MINX
Standard $850
1971 CHEVROLET IMPALA
A/C $3500
1966 MORRIS 1100 $500
Trade-tns Welcome
Located Oakes Field
Phone 34ta36-7-8
Opposite the Ice Plant


MARINE SUPPLIES
C10951
BERTRAM 20' 1968 -
160 Mercruiser plus Aux
engine- Radio New Top-
Trailer, $5,000. Telephone Mr.
Page 2-4276.

C10974
14ft McKee Craft Whaler
Chrysler 35 h.p. outboard.
Bottom re-painted, wood
re-varnished. Call Chuck at
3-1308.

C11003
BAYSHORE MARINA LTD.
P. O. Box 5453
PHONE 28232


28' BERTRAM Flybridge
Cruiser This boat will be
delivered on 30th August and
is supplied with all standard
equipment plus bathing
platform and comfort extras.
Due to the sold out production
this is the only 28' available
before March 1974.
Price B$28,810.00 duty paid.

C 10685
MOVING?

For Expert Packing &
Forwarding by Sea or Air,
Contact E. H. Mundy &
Co. (Nassau) Ltd., P. 0.
Box N-1893. Phone:
2:4511.



PROVED CARGO AGENTS'


L MARINE SUPPUES
C 10688
PACEMAKER 44ft. Luxurious
Cruising Yacht. Phone 3-247'

C 10949
10 FT. SAILFISH. $250.00 or
exchange for boat engine.
Phone Henry 9 a.m. to 4 p.m.
22355.


C 11006
BARGAIN For Quick Sale,
strong 15 foot boat ideal for
fishing. 20 H.P. Mercury and
Trailer. $70000, ?-8048,
C10967
PACEMAKER MOTOR
YACHT
43' SFFB twin diesels 6V53N,
recently overhauled, generator.
New paint, wall to-wall
carpeting, new fresh water
tanks, central air, efi igerator,
freezer, ice maker, electric
range and oven. Three radios,
hailer, auto pilot, depth finder,
stereo, etc. Diving platform,
live well, out riggers, gym pole.
Four fighting chairs, all fishing
equipment, GOOD FOR
FISHING. Dinghy, dinnerware,
sheets and blankets, etc.
$45,000.00 O.N.O. Duty
included. Reply to: Box 5021.
Miami, Florida, 33101.
t1 1008
YACHTS AND BOATS LTD.

CHRIS CRAFT
CONCORDE

IRWIN SAIL YACHTS

AVON INFLATABLES

26 foot diesel local built
transport. A heavy built boat
in excellent condition. Lights,
auto bilge pump, lines
anchors, etc. A rugged boat at
a fair price $3900.00 asking.

31 foot flybridge sport
fisherman with twin diesels.
Have three from $25,000.00.

At the marine section, a new
shipment of skiis, ropes, auto
bilge pumps, fenders and more.
Come and look.

AT THE DIVE SHOP

WE offer top lines. U.S.
divers, dacor. aqua craft.
WE guarantee what we sell

WE have a factory trained
mechanic and service what
we sell
WE Offer certified open
water scuba courses year
r found

SPECIAL THIS WEEK

10% off on all gauges. All at
Nassau's most complete dive
shop at the dive flag awning.

P.O. BOX N 1658
TELEPHONE 24869

NOTICE
C10982
The Bahamas Transpor t,
Agricultural Distributive Allied
Workers Trade Union, will hold
its Annual General Meeting on
the 25th of September 1973,
at the House of Labour
Wulff Road at 8 p.m. At this
meeting election of officers
will take place. All financial
members are asked to be
present
SIGNED
MAXWELL N. TAYLOR
General Secretary

C10998
AS OF THE 27TH AUGUST
1973 FOR A PERIOD OF
TWO WEEKS THE NURSING
COUNCIL WILL BE OPENED
DURING THE FOLLOWING
TIMES.
MONDAY 27th AUGUST
1973 10:30 to 12:30
WEDNESDAY 29th
AUGUST 1973 10:30 to
12:30.
MONDAY 3rd SEPTEMBER
1973 10:30 to 12:30
WEDNESDAY 5TH
SEPTEMBER 1973 10:30 to
12:30
HILDA V. BOWEN. M.B.E.
CHAIRMAN
BRENDEL COX
AG. REGISTRAR

HELP WANTED
C6203
JOB TITLE: (FOUR)
GENERAL REPAIRMEN
MINIMUM EDUCATION:
Good basic education
MINIMUM EXPERIENCE:
5-10 years
DUTIES/RESPONSIBILITIES:
Inspects, repairs, replaces,
installs, adjusts and maintains
all mechanical equipment in a
cement manufacturing plant.
INTERESTED APPLICANT
CONTACT: Personnel


Department, Bahama Cement
Company, P. 0. Box F-100,
Freeport, Grand Bahama.


Ci 11004


HELP WANTED


C 10922
VEHICLE SERVICE
RECLP i' I .,ri'!,T
ABC MOTORS.
MUST have these qualities:
Thorough knowledge of all
phases of automotive repair
and maintenance, obetr;
ambitious: pleasing petsonaltty;
legible handwriting. Paid
holidays, uifor ms and many
other fringe benefits. Call Mn.
William- at 21031.
C10857
FIRST NATIONAL CITY
TRUST COMPANY
(BAHAMAS) LTD. P. 0. Oox
N 1576, Thompson Blvd .-
Oakes Field, Nassau Bahamas
TRUST AND COMPANY
MANAGEMENT
ACCOUNTANTS
The Tr ust Comnpany iteqitresi
se veral ex per io'n ced
accountants to maintain
financial .records for personal
and pension trusts and for
managed companies.
Excellent oppIortunities for
advancement are available
comn m ensurate with l ,ii. i.,l's
experience and technical
qualifications in the accounting
field.
Application(r to Mr. L
L ightboou ne, Personnel
D:' p a r tTrn'n t, reIph )r ic
242,1. l/9.

C10923
AUTO MECHANICS
ABC MOTORS LTD.
MUST be expet'enced i, ali
phases of automobile work.
particularly engine oveIhaul.
Must have own hand tools arid
be sober, reliable and willing to
work. Good pay to right rnri.
Paid holidays, uniforrns and
many other ftinge benefits.
Call Mr. Williams at 2-1031.

C10958
TWO VERY COMPETENT
Dressmakers with thorough
knowledge of sewing. Please
apply in person 8 a.m. to 8
p.m. at Elegant Fashion's Diess
Shop or The Elegant School of
Fashions ard Dressmaking.
Corner Shirley and Fowler
Streets.
C10935
SECRETARY to Management
required for approximately 4
hours each day, 5 days a week.
Must be of high calibre and
fully experien(.ed in all phases
of secretarial work Salary by
arrangement. Bahamians and
Belongers only requested to
reply to: Adv. C-10935, c/o
The Tribune, P. 0. Box
N-3207, Nassau.

C10991
EXECUTIVE SECRETARY
required for partner in
international firm of Chartered
Accountants. Pleasant outgoing
personality and efficient with
minimum typing and
shorthand speeds of 50 and
100 words per minute
respectively. Good Salary and
working conditions. Please
telephone 2-1062 or write P.
0. Box N596, Nassau.


C10936
SECRETARY REQUIRED.
Must have several years
experience in similar position
in busy commercial office.
Duties involved require
secretary of high capabilities.
Salary to be arranged. Only
Bahamians or those with
Bahamian status need apply.
Applications invited to: Adv.
C-10936, c/o The Tribune, P.
0. Box N-3207, Nassau.

C 10978
FIRST NATIONAL CITY
TRUST COMPANY
(BAHAMAS) LIMITED P. 0.
BOX N1576, THOMPSON
BLVD., OAKES FIELD,
NASSAU, BAHAMAS, TRUST
AND COMPANY
M A N A G E M E N T
ACCOUNTANTS.
The Trust Company requires
several experienced
accountants to maintain
financial records for personal
and pension trusts and for
managed companies. Excellent
opportunities for advancement
are available commensurate
with applicants experience and
technical qualifications in the
accounting field. Applications
to Mrs. E. Lightbourne,
Personnel Department,
telephone 24241/9.

C10989
GOLF PROFESSIONAL AND
CONTROLLER WANTED
FOR RESORT GOLF CLUB.
Must be able to assume general
control of golf course and shop
operation. Knowledge of
proper stock control and
overall golf course management
and maintenance also required.
Salary commensurate with
experience. For interview
appointment contact Mr.
George W. Mackey at 5-7511.


HIELP WANTED


POOL MAINTENANCE MAN, Age 2540, drivers
licence, no previous experience with pools
necessary. He will be trained. No formal
educational requirements but must be able to grasp
thoroughly the mechanical operation and the use
of chemicals. A fine responsible job tor an
intelligent and reliable man who wants to go up. A
capacity to communicate properly with customers
is essential. Call 5-5708.


HELP WANTED


C6202
JOB TITLE: ELECTRICAL
FOREMAN
MINIMUM EDUCATION:
High School
MINIMUM EXPERIENCE:
5-10 years
DUTIES/RESPONSIBILITIES:
Co-ordinate and supervise the
electrical maintenance
activities, including shop and
field forces, in providing repair
maintenance, installation,
inspection and testing services
for the entire plant.
INTERESTED APPLICANT
CONTACT: Personnel
Department, Bahama Cement
Company, P. 0. Box F-100,
Freeport, Grand Bahama.
C 11009
ACCOUNTING TYPIST: To
handle accounts payable
responsible for handling
correspondence and purchase
orders. Some knowledge of
shorthand and statistical typing
is essential. Please Call
Comptroller at FLAGLER INN
PHONE 5 5580 for interview.
C10983
CALVARY BIBLE CHURCH,
Collins Avenue, is seeking the
services of a Caretaker This
person should have a working
knowledge of carpentry
plumbing, electricity, air
conditioning and general
maintenance. Persons
interested in this job should
apply in person at the church
between the hours of 9:00 a.m.
to 1:00 p.m. Monday through
Friday.

ART SUPPLIES

C10683
COMPLETE range of artists'
supplies. Oils, acrylics, canvas,
easels, etc. Bahamian Paint
Supply Ltd., Bay St. Phone
2-2386, 2-2898.

L SCHOOLS

C10959
ENTER A NEW WORLD
OF FASHION
Learn to sew with and without
patterns.
You may Register Daily
Monday Saturday 8 a.m. to
8 p.m. at The Elegant School
of Fashions and Dressmaking
Corner Shirley and Fowler
Streets. Term begins
September 3, 1973. for more
information call 53223.


HELP ANTED


C6202
JOB TITLE: ELECTRICAL
FOREMAN
MINIMUM EDUCATION:
High School
MINIMUM EXPERIENCE:,
5-10 years
DUTIES/RESPONSIBILITIES:
Co-ordinate and supervise the
electrical maintenance
activities, including shop and
field forces, in providing repair
maintenance, installation,
inspection and testing services
for the entire plant.
INTERESTED APPLICANT
CONTACT: Personnel
Department, Bahama Cement
Company, P. 0. Box F-100,
Freeport, Grand Bahama.


SCHOOLS


C 10828


C 10638
PATIO AWNINGS
AND CARPORTS
HURRICANE AWNINrS,
SHUTTERS, PANFi S

John S. George,
& Co. Ltd.,
For free estimates and prompt
service call 28421.

C10637
T.V ANTENNAS Boosters for
homes, apartments and hotel.
Sales and services. Call Douglas
Lowe 5-9404 WORLD OF
MUSIC, Mackey Street next to
Frank's Place.


HELP WANTED
C6199
KEY PUNCH OPERATOR (1)
Key Punch Operator to operate'
I.B.M. machine. Should have at'
least 1 year experience on IB.'
M. Key Punch, preferably
I.B.M. 5496 Data Recorders
Salary will be based or,
experience and ability.
MAITRE D': (1) Maitre D' to-
run large Dining Room area,
with at least 8 to 10 years
experience.
Interested Persons Apply:
GRAND BAHAMA HOTEL#
WEST END, GRANEI
BAHAMA, Personnel Officq
between the hours of 9:00 a.rm.
and 3:00 p.m., Monday
through Friday. Elon Martini
Jr., Personnel Director. .


GRAND BAHAMA




CLASSIFIED

II FIECEPT TEL. 352-M


1EIvj-D___


urday, August 25, 1973.


-- -T -T I I


C10979
BRIDGE MANAGER
WANTED to establish,
administer and supervise
accounting procedures
especially designed to control
cash receipts and bridge
tokens. Must be able to
supervise the activities of toll
plaza attendants. Preserve and
maintain IBM toll system
computers.
Call George W. Mackey at
5-7511 for appointment or
writc to Paradise Island
Limited, P. 0. Box N4777,
Nassau, Bahamas.
C10988
PARADISE ISLAND
LIMITED requires an
experienced acrobatic dancer
and a chorus-line dancer for its
Le Cabaret Theatre show.
Successful applicants must be
willing to attend regular show
rehearsals and perform a
6-night, 13-show week. Salary
commensurate with
experience. Only experienced
dancers need apply. For
interview appointment contact
Mr. George W. Mackey at
5-7511.
C11007
INTERNATIONAL BANK
AND TRUST COMPANY
REQUIRE INTERNAL
ADMINISTRATOR FOR
THEIR TRUST DEPART-
MENT IN GEORGETOWN
GRAND CAYMAN, Applicant
Iust have professional
lquilification and/ror 5-10 years
m lanagerial experience in trust
company work. Apply in
wr ting to Ernst & Ernst, P. 0.
Rox N3239, Nassau, Bahamas.


C 10828
REGISTRATION for the Day
Nursery (Toddlers) and the
Day School (Kindergarten)
continues at the Office of the
Bahamas Gospel Mission
Chapel Montrose Avenue,
Shirley Heights, Tuesdays and
Wednesday from 10 a.m. to 1
p.m. & from 5:30 p.m. to 9
p.m. Ages for the Toddlers
Division 15 months tc 3 yrs.,
Ages for the Kindergarten
Division 3 years to 5. Both
departments open September
3rd. Further information may
be obtained from the office or
by calling Mrs. G. Nottage c/o
Phone 24517.
C 11005
TODDLERS PLAYSKOOL
Well supervised and equipped
to give your child enjoyable
hours of play and education.
Hours: 8:30 a.m. 12:3C
p.m., 11:30 a.m. 3:30 p.m.,
8:30 a.m. 5.30 p.m.
Three sessions available for
your convenience.
NURSERY DEPARTMENT
Fully equipped with staff and
accommodations to efficiently
care for babies from 3 months
and over. Hours: 8:00 a.m.
5:30 p.m.
Phone 2-8042 for details.
Situated on Rosetta St.reet,
Palmdale.


POSITION WANTED
C 10930
SEEKS WORK zs a salesman or
office worker, 10 years
experience as an Insurance
Salesman. Honest and reliable,
phone 5-1828.

WANTED

C 10963
WANTED ACCOMMODA-
TION for Sept. 1st, 1,2, or 3
bedrooms for new teachers
from England. Please reply
Queen's College Primary
School, Box N7127 or
Telephone 31666- 32153.


TRADE SERVICES

C10661

Pinder'sCiftoms

Brokemrge 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

C109/2
LAWNS, HEDGES, BEACHES.
For all your gardening needs-,
trimminq, hedqinq, oiuniniq.
beach cleaning, for prompt,
reasonable and efficient service
call 5-1044


I II I _m
IIHI i


I


M iiME


S I


I EL


J-


![t


I












10



GRAND BAHAMA



CLASSIFIED


REAL ESTATE _

C6162
HAWKSbIII L Area, i
bedroom, 1 bath homene (.ji
ownei f) more Inf r' atii;n at
Freepor tt 7!,P / b i



FOR SALE

C6204
Antique drop leaf table, I)arlisrh
carvirg tray, 51/' x I' 1 t in or,
original painting, radio, books,
record-., ladies' clothes (/ J)
Christmrias de( orations, et
Telephone f ri-eport 3521-92?


HELP WANTED

C6200
Execut i S rel a
A'( counta t required. Minimurri
age 25 years I ully corrpeternt
in Accounting natters and
ability to work orn own
initiative arid unsupervised
essential. Legal knowledge an
asset. Basic qualifications at
least 50 w.p.rn. typing, 120
w.p.m. shorthand, certificate in
commercial practice, four or
five G.C.E. '0' Levels including
Mathernatic arid English. At
least five years experience in a
similar position. DocumrIentary
evidence of training
qualifications, ability and
experience required.
Bahamrians only need apply in
own handwriting to:
Int ernatlional Researtch
Corporation Ltd., P. O. Box
F-1 70, Freeport, Grand
Bahama.

C6201
ASSISTANT MECHANIC
Assistant in maintenance and
daily operation of sewage
disposal plants requiring
mechanical and electrical
knowledge arid experience-
Knowledge of pumps and
related mechanical equipment.
Driver's Iccnice riiiired. Able'
to read and understand
maintenance and electrical
manuals and drawings. F vye (5)
years electrical and re( hanical
experience required.
Contact Princess Properties
International Ltd.,
Management Service"s Div., P.
0. Box F-684, Freeport, Grand
Bahama.


SHLP WANTED

C61 94
CA1ALYI IC WESt1 r.Ui '
LTD., P ( Box I
f rteeport, G aC. rd ltiiha ,. *
job o ppol tlun i tf ,
Baharmians in tithe In .1
M aintenanr(rc I e0id, I v-In-,; .
for the followmirl pi sit'ou
F ach of tfli '
C raftsmen must h vi- iivh (liv
years HefInri r ,iof i P .
Industrial exp-erir (_
INSTRUMI NI l (f iJl'li /
Pne imitiLc i Id I F(. I
Instrum entatlon' 1 ,'rif, ,
aIrl i irrihIt ltfr rii l f I_. -(it I
[rstalla tip li on- iiA i t l .. J,

(,t |jg i ri S-,i' rii t.ii .

digital l aind oli!( !
LIc'ctronie TfeiI i -p I i

L i e t o rli a nl d P .. '
lrr ti rifi ltaitn r j t ,J!i i j t.
Reftirt y lop i at o '
MAINTL NA(A. f tI ORIt iArJ
(PIwi:,' ) ".,*t ,,,.
R ef /n i r' i ( h '.'i r
Pl a n t x r i n1- ilt i fl
trouble '.hooting, repiiii .in"
raintenriari f 1 iof all r.iatl
Refinery otfi li ii [1 (liin ilr
Sluch ,I s l'mps ll. i riibfi
Co cpryi 's i s.oi 1, lind t rIri

Qual f ed Aippl)I tit', *ihoti l
reply to U.-pulty ( hlil
lrndustial O fff I frii r.1itirtiy ii
L aboutir I f r'pol t, Ci -I
Bahaia Islh d i
C 620i
I CHIIt N(IN( I 1f l4uf
I)e (i ialiflied in I ill plh ses o
lef tgeratio n I).1111 o nd i tio n i1 ,
plum bing,( el t' i f 1 ,il J Iarpent'I ,
stone work land bInidingl
mania tit'ninri ( App)lic nt rni uit
have expe rie tte iln supl rvis-iy
ca.ip ( ity aind musI t hi ve it l1ast
five year( s expei er i ti P (liF i'
Certifi (at and ref erli ii
requ ii ed
I I RfIH I A I 0
TE ICHNICIAN1I: t xperi r, l (
I e rla(Ihinre, a tnd tl oolels. v t.0 il
(jenleir l krin wl od(l( I
111 ( funditiuning 1 I It i'i /ll
Applil ant imust htiav atif If'lst
three years experien ic- e. Ihu1
references andr Pdolh -
C(ei ti( ate tr(uI('Id
Appl) I(ants sI111ould aply IV
p'ers n toi P"r',';ii;.'.i
D ea p a i I ri en t. fih.ih i ..
/\irrcis iier iti, L f t I I ( iixi),
AmG ) nd rnts I id f I w,
P 0 io nr ;>'' I r n'.ii" t .


r HELP WANTED



S I ; lit-d is takii ,j
,, i the. follow irng

I .. j I UO L RATIONS
rj/ I,i1 < A i PilnIr l0um of
S, r-li,, NIith Anmericani
** .; ,- ,-, t h r e last 5 in .
p ri- nii of icrlsponi sibi ,ty
,pi ii i.cei iri e I' in OSP
rnii ne 1g and construction,
1111i li.'iiJ iIi(icilre (td A broad
ba I-ll(lJllnd in all phases of
t i I '. ,lftj
I f l ()r/Pr.' Ju' i A TIO PJ-,
I [nt.'JI, ( (rT CHNICIAN
1fX & 'PAI/X./) A mniulmrin
-)t 5) /i, i p' irtL e in station
,tall t ;' lthl 2 years
rI I / & P l a ; X

i,., il i .>1 if -tS t ot cl< m

S I Il I ; I' I ,
ii, ( .i N l oelc o
` I l J, IAI amid

( il i f dji()l iiit', f'lay appfjly
,Ul II l'r0 -. di M el:Jp )ii r t nrerit,
C. iir of Iiiiiii:.ia telephone
1jijald / 1.nitIted, 2C Kipling
U dil(-l ', I' O BJ(ox. -2478,
I I(. ('IF 1 t ( all fo applications
- - - - - .. f i .1' ; !' 2
( i l i

Vi f n I I IJ S I T _
51JU 'l fVIlUkt iisp(nisiible for
I l ) '% ( l ,i'(,l m, ll ( la liso n w ith
l i ,entative, Jot)
iitVtl ,i fl v',i vI otsil of Job

[ r 1 0 % a I i
o in ,i i I f W I t li

billinili! ', el i apply i i
l! i Wj i'//,igh Cow .tri uction ,
t( < I I, I irrpo t

IOH i I I t : ( OUR)
(J1 N[ R/Al I PAIRMEN
MINIMUM ELUE( ATION:
i t ioi l),ii,l( i (-dii ationr
P ,INIflNUM XPE RIENC :-
', 10 y, air
iDU1I! S./R[ SPONSIBILITIES:
In',l)ei .ts, repairs, replaces,
inistills, adij ts and maintains
all eil,( hini 1al 1 equipment in a
i orient inL ifac itrinrg plant.
IN T Rh! STi 1) APPLICANT
S(.ON A t 1: Pi sonir Iel
I il Fit)Itlni(itI l,,iniam i C(emrent
( llplliv i Box F -100,
l ni>l, i Ip (,i d lat iam


i t( I i l',tii I-r i Shi)opl J arnd
I -;.li v Sitihci I qciie'- (3)
f 1 A tI R S .in d (2)
II IAlRI M)1 f Y l1 with 3 ye.ais

ap )ly ill pe soii to: R.
C'Ih %t) II Mv I. I mi e(I


hp riZtibunP Saturday, August 65, 1973.


HELP WANTED

C0206
SE(C RETARY/BOOK-KEEPE R
with miri inurn of six years
expert ience in hardware store
operation The successful
applicant must be able to do all
p)hases of bookkeeping, operate
t3urioughs F5200 accounting
machine, all correspondence
and filing.
Please apply in writing to: Box
f 49, Freeport, Grand Bahama.

C6189
CHEF F DF PARTIES: One (1)
(hef de Partie; preferably
F topeadn trained; must have
jppient iceship papers; must
have complete knowledge of
Go u i met dishes and
iriternrational cooking; rrin-,l
have two years expeirine a',
( hef de Partie.
For the above please i.pply to
Mi. John A. T. rokpr,
Pi '-onnel Directoi, IHoliday
Inn, P. 0: Box F-760,
Freeport, Grand Bahama,
373 1333.



CARS FOR SALE

C619/
FIVF WHEELS OF GRAND
BAHAMA LTD.,
BOX F-555,
FREEPORT,
GRAND BAHAMA
OFFER
GRAND PRICE REDUCTION
OF VEHICLES
NOW IN STOCK

N E W POINT I AC
PARISSIENNES, 4 door
sedans, factory air, radio,
automatic, power steer ring
S$',900
N E W PONTIAC
PA R I S S I E N N E S
BROUGHAM, 4 door sedan,
factory air, radio, tape, power
windows, power seats,
automatic, (4 ONLY) $6,900
NEW PONTIAC ASTRE
HATCHBACK, 2 door sedan,
facdory air, power steering,
,itoimniat (. radio. (3 ONLY;
$4,/15(0

r\! W [,UI( K GRAN SPORT,
2 door sedan, factory air,
radio, tape, automatic, floor
console, rally wheels, "? vinyl.
(CHOICE OF 3) $6,950
NEW CADILLAC DE VILLE,
4 door sedan, fully loaded, all
power.((`HtOICf OF ?)$10,700.

"CALL US NOW"
Tel: FREEPORT 352-7001


The Tribune Comics Page










Saturday, August 25, 1973.


' ALWS FO ...TWRS RE'S ic
SO T91N' GOTrA X!


Brother Juniper


"Your car awaits without, "So I see. Without gas
sir." OR oil."


No. 7.210 Ilv TIM MIlKAI
i. It illa, lbe asked 14r ilu-l
ietore tlll e tL t I e Ill )" I
(4. 5)
I. Measure. (4)
S. The Iliav las IL' .iLLLLL I
him. (4)
9. RIeserve Iila'e-. (4. 5l
I i. Fl'iihi work. (61
I I Accusail; lll o f alIShool




CROSSWORD

PUZZLE


ACROSS
1. Lamb
4. Bounder
7. Boast
11. Yellow ocher
12. Greek letter
13. Part
14. Top billing
16. Biblical
character
17. Pretense
18. Perfect
19. H,0
21. Everyone
22. Dismounted


Par time 27 min.


23. Woodland deity
27. Get well
29. Location
30. Narrow inlet
31. Want
32. Shinbone
35. Rational
36. Pindaric
37. Taps
40. Earthen jug
41. Vandal
42. Hur's son
43. Narrate
44. Before
45. Roofing tool


14. I'erise% (.3))
I. Neither narliner. (3)
16. Attacked smeerelv (7i
IS. Fir. (6)
1I). ,MIis west. (:t)
Mo. Tail. (3)
21. rirhviiLt uriolnd. 1(t)
*I.. Aflriralie word <:1L
Down
I. 'Pos.Ilile legal battle. ('. I)
i. somiie other tiIne. (4)
:. (on whliih re-ilts lit Wportlin
r(' Ittes1 ri t h marked
(.3. 4)
4. Stuliborn. (9I
.. Beloved adversary. (4., )
(i. Found in the garden. (i. 5)
9. They are mentioned in la.-l
%lll Ilil


r e rIt a
in IL I|
(.>>
1I. s h I I
r i IL r il
(.)
I:T 'I limliL':i
o n dine.
I; xIt ire'
kion allrniri'r
(3:)


1CARROLL RIGHTER'S



; *. from the Carroll Righter Institute
/ GENERAL TENDENCIES: A fine day to think
out what you want the most in the future and
then formulate a plan whereby your fondest goals can be
attained with more ease than generally. Make an effort to
show you are endowed with a serious outlook.
ARIES (Mar. 21 to Apr. 19) You may have to handle
matters at home wisely in the morning before engaging in
outside activities Take time to plan how to make the future
more successful where business is concerned.
TAURUS (Apr 20 to May 20) A good day for formulating
a new plan that will bring you greater success and happiness in
the days ahead Make sure that utilities are working properly
at home. Improve family harmony.
GEMINI (May 21 to June 21) You can easily put a new plan
in motion that will help you to add to present income Come
to a far better understanding with associates Use a little
firmness if you wish to collect monies owed you.
MOON CHILDREN (June 22 to July 21) Do as you please
in the morning but later seize an opportunity to add to your
present income Make sure your appearance is just right before
visiting key persons Enjoy life more.
LEO (July 22 to Aug 21) Make your plans for greater
advancement in the future and then put such in motion with
confidence Think along constructive and practical lines. Try
not to judge an associate too harshly
VIRGO (Aug. 22 to Sept. 22) Visit good friends and obtain
the advice and backing you need for a new project you have in
mind. Do some studying tonight that can be most helpful to
you. Show more devotion to loved one
LIBRA (Sept. 23 to Oct 22) First handle a civic matter of
importance and then you can go out socially and have a
delightful time. Avoid a temptation to get in an argument with
an associate. Show that you are sensible.
SCORPIO (Oct. 23 to Nov. 21) In the morning plan how to
make your life more worthwhile and successful. Later you can
get the backing you need from an associate It's important to
answer a letter without delay.
SAGGITTARIUS (Nov. 22 to Dec. 21) Make your
collections and payments early so that you have free time later
in the day for the activities you enjoy. Increased happiness is
possible with loved one tonight. Keep sober.
CAPRICORN (Dec. 22 to Jan. 20) Make new arrangement
with an associate before putting joint project into operation.
Use more diplomacy with one who is apt to be very difficult
to handle. Then you get right results
AQUARIUS (Jan. 21 to Feb. 19) Take care of routine
duties early and then come to a better understanding with a
partner who is important in your future plans. Don't give in to
a temptation to do nothing today.


Chess
By LEONARD BARDEN


(117-10
Today's diagram is a might-
have-been troin Levy v. 8amon,
Cuba 19M3. Scottish international
David Levy White, to move)
avuioed tnis position again: moe
19 il Russian cnampion because
he could not rind a win. Wntn
tne position appeared In the
monthly magazine Chess, a
reader pointeu out a win, it is
ciear-cut and forced, but hard
to visualise from tue diagram
without setting up tne position
on a board. Can you worK it
out ? Tne win is obvious by
White's fourtn move in eveiy
variation.


Chess Solution
1 Q-K8 ch. If nw 1 . .
K-bJ; Z R-B2 en! K-Kt2 /or
2 . QxR; 3 Q-Bd ch ana 4
QxQQ); 3 V-Bi ch, and if 3
. .K-H1; 4 R-RZ ch, or 3 . .
K-0K3; 4 R-B6 ch wins.
If (l Q-K8 ch) Q-Kz; then
2 --B6 ch, K-K4; 3 R-Q5 cin,
K-B5; 4 ,--QBI cn! and White
swaps off the queens and rooks
to reacn a won pawn enagame.


Bridge
By VICTOR MOLLO
Dealer South: Love AlL
North
4 101352
K K7
O A5
4 QJ1083
South
SAJ
V AQ62
o0 KQ63
4 965
South North
t'V 24
2NT 3NT
West leads the 47 to East's
4K. How should declarer play ?
ANALYSIS: The obvious line is
to go up with the 4A and set up
the clubs. The danger Is that
If the club honours are split, East
will win with the first club and
return a spade, allowing West to
clear the suit for tho loss of one
more trick. The second club
honour will remain as an entry
to set up two spades.
Strangely enough, the best play
is to duck the K at trick one
West East
98 7 3 K 4
1 4 J 9 8 5 3
JJ94 K 2
4A 74 K2
East plays a second spade,
knocking out South's 4A, but
when he comes in with the 4K
he has no spade left. It he did,
West couldn't have five, so it
wouldn't matter.
So long as West doesn't hold
both the 4A and 4K, the con.
tract is safe.
This is a Wohlin hand, one of
four contributed monthly by the
famous Swedish analyst to the
International Bridge Press Asso.
ciation's Bulletin.
For full details of the Evening
Standard Bridge Congare to be
held August Bank Holdav week-
end, write or phone: 'Bridge,
Grand Met House 7 Stratford
Place, W.1 (629 6&18).


IARGE


least two eight-letter words In the
list. No plurals; no foreign words:
no proper names. T 0 D A '
TARGET : 18 words, good:
23 words, very good ; i9 words.
excellent. Solution tomorrow.
YESTEIKAY'8 SOLUTION :
Cere cheek cheer chert chest
creek crest erect esker ester
etch ether heck here hers ketch
reck reek respect reset rest retch
scree seek seer sere sheer sheet
sketch SKETCHER steer stereo
terce terse thee there three
tree trek.


*


Brother Juniper


TA
a 0
R a






OR 1 00 1 ETY
[SIMPO PIAIDI12FSI


SOLUTION OF YESTERDAY'S PUZZLE
DOWN 3. Springy
4. Fragrant wood
1. Curved letter 5. Monad
2. Humorist 6. Puppy's
7 s 9 o mother
7. Lullaby
13 8. Garment
9. Olive genus
6 10. Healthy
15. Overelaborate
8 18. Unfortunate
19. Combat
20. Stout
2- 4 29 26 21. Breeze
23. Vast amount
29 24. Snowy
25. Shoshonean
I 26. Coterie
28. Through
31. Fictional ship
- 32. Blow a horn
33. Vain
4 34. Statement
35. Induce
e 37. That girl
38. Pewter coin
.. ..... 8.28 39. Half dozen


"Jogging?! Don't tell me you're trying to improve on
NATURE, Mother Nature."


7lke Comi c Pae


~=~1


I REX MORGAN, M.D. By DAL CURTISI.

ll BE RG i IM SORRV 10 BOTHER YES, I HOPE YOu DON'T THINK YES,
SOU POTO YU / CAN YOU TAKE SUPPOF THAT I'M TOO PERSONAL TMAT'S
MRS VAS51 TM ABOUT TEN MINUTES SO ---BUT I UNDERSTAND YOU TRUE/
WD ADAM A I AWAY FROM YOUR/ KNOW GORDON GRAIN,
EE YOU FO A / PATIENT DATED IM AT ONE TIME /
FEW MINi15 F'




~-








JUDGE PARKER By PAUL NICHOLSJ

AT 50 YO RE 0 CALL E OTBA.. THE ONE AND ONLY! I IT'S 6OTTA
AM I GLAD TO SEE 'OU J R G EN7 5 5ADE ROBERT.' STAR? RECOGNZED MIL VODCE BE LOVE!
E A EEN TRENG EVE -'GL" I ,MAEDATEL.',! HE 5OUNDS
WHERE TO REAC- "Ou.- EXACT_ .1 KE HE DOES ON
STELE16.ON! AND, GUE95
a WHAT? HE CALLED ME
SWEETHEART!












APARTMENT 3-G ByAlex, ot.k I


S'TEVE ROPER & MIKE NOMAD by saunders & overgard

DAD GOT UP EARL, l. i F/.E Ov THE DEFERT-
DINK' WHAT ARE YOU AWD DROVE MIN5 FLINTON 7WEE SAFER OFF THE ROAD
DOiG OUT AT THIS TO THE AIRPORT TO CORA.- -50 WELL CUT ACROSS
TMIE OF THE MEET A MROROPER. COUNTRY TO LINDAS VISTAS/




HE5 COMING T
.HELP' LOO OR IL BLETCHA
SH KLEU.TQ ,"HE'S A REAL "ZA 4Y
TAND NR A WD /..5/' PYJ
DETECTIVE.


JUME HAS DECIPEP TO TELL OWEA/ ALL
SHE KWOWS ABOUT THE MYSTERY WOMAN,
LAUREN BETT/S ($ RS. CORWi ) o


SHE SHOWED UP &
HERE THE PAY
AFTER YOU GOT
THE NEWS THAT
YOU WERE BEING
CONSIPEREP FOR
A SUPREME COURT
APPOINTMENT.
L PIPN'T KNOW
THEN HOW SHE:
LEARNED ABOUT
IT SINCE THERE
HAP BEEN NO
PUBLICITY...

f^-'


...KEEPING THE TRAFFIC
MOV/ING...WATCHIN' OUT
FOR WRECKS/ STALLED
VEHICLES-HOURS ARE
FROM NINE TO FIVE -
SICK LEAVE...YAK! YAK!


:1



.1


MAKEPLANSU
ARUEL HuOW manoy
AL U D words of
I L L N E10 1 u r letters
L I L P A sit I B __ or more can
CTaZ I o u make
MfAPPErom the
LT AiT I N 0 E F letters shown
~- L E A Ihe re' In
1 4 M in ak d.m k w nr each
EE SMEletters 1 a
S, .. ..' ,a ,, be used once
only. Each
word must contain the large
letter, and there must lie at


11


yI


h rt tn i?












Saturday, August 2u, 1973.


BOMB SCARE HALTS TEST
LONDON Play was thorough search. 30.000 tans
halted for over an hour at were watching Enigland
Lords today during the third collapse in their first innings
and lmal Iest between The halting of the game in
England and the West Indies the hot, sunny afternoon was
following a bomb scare. described as "unprecedented
An announcement was in English cricket history.'
made over the loud speaker Police searched for over an
system that a bomb had been hour but found no bomb
planted in the grounds and There has been a rash of IRA
everyone was asked to leave bomb alerts all over London
so that police could make a within the last few days.




England bats collapse to



West Indies, all out for



233 & forced to follow on

LONDON (AP) England plummetted to disaster in the last
[est against the West Indies Saturday and after beini 179 for six
at linich were all out for 233. Thev were forced to follow' on


I lhI homlIe t'l i II pio(gre ss d
ii c s thtcI.lIatcly throw iugh the
!i ri 1 f s111r st'I(iTn unLtil tiVt'
Itll1n11 t1 bc ,r r lu n tl i h w liu'n
S J < ( ihhs t.iii ( i, Solh r,
hiroii.lht 0' t d g, aI d oul
,t i" In rip I nl .larld' lihop ,s to

\l IItht point I ngaimi were
Mn 176 tor our att lo silng
Denis Amil, lor c5 In' piiisuit
ol thet Wlrst Iimlils k n.issivc 52
,i t 'if llt lit t l ed
l l r'! (+llh ls took M\ ()
w i k tls in t wo >balls with
Sot'ris the it itlic r on both
K I 1 I l LtcL 'IT, whil hadd
ed t ilict hAikb (nt ol the
I lingland innings with ,e
dthuiliid it (Ilhbsi and l Sobers
took aI stip'ri caItch t
iac kwatd slihoit lieg
iIn i.,I C tiplIIn 'Ray
Illmutrth iandl hi wenit in the



I l)Nl)()N (AI') Results in the
iritir h sli er 'lagui Saturd i ,
I 2N,[ I l 1I An ;i l
(''si. H n Onr'r )
Al'InIAIl 1 1Mnl l fhet r [rnit il f)
v ti. rit I i 'iitit .i 'ltuni 4)
I rhi I ( hstAr a 0
NIp'tt I I esei,4 r I
SI rr,.'rl 1 i (rt u r I
M, inchvlt, er ( Cit\ i l. irinnghilinm I
()i'r in'it Park I Si < tllhamptnmi 1
N.h'Shthlil 1'. 0 i urni\ 2
\ st 11A.IIn I NeWLislc Z
\\iverhl.mpt(o .I N, nr\'. i
Astni Villa.2 0licsomn t i
l.iackpu 2tl e 2 W tst r mivich .1
Bris il Cils i I )B,dt,I] )
lii tlrI I (.'.ardi tl I
(C r ,t. l I N lht'ts < nti 4
I ullias 2 Mill\,.ill 0
Ihlll 0 (xthrd 0
Nills I'-nrest 4 I.ul.rin
Iirtsm mu hll 0 lid 1h 1,1 .,t l I
SunderlTnd I ()rir 1 I
S'\ i'.< .|] i S,'3i t ti'h l \\.r I

I si ir i n1I 1 il
i tder Il)i I 0 rriiinnr, 0
Hioiurnnlrii uth 0 Ilt,d.l iR .
('.tr ridge, 2 Snuthi pnrt i
C iharlthi I 2 N tirk 4
iri'msin tI liritiio 4
l.,laiit'\ 0 O ldhlian 0
1'l\in2utl I ( Cheir erfeld I
iPrl V~ih" 3 ShrliOmrlir\ 1
t I.ichdi h l. 1 I rigil ih I
\ViAtlh.r l I I l u e rrsl i ch 1
\ irt\,i isn 2 \\,in'll 1) u
lir lo h\ t C 'l I hesti r I
'liurn -1 n t I iri ,i I)
I irt', e 1 (i; ll ti liiin (
1).trlih t.i l 0 \WV irk ih'ltii )
r D iil lKhs r I Sl i., li rl I
I \ l.'r 1) dr l rd ( II
lliartlcp ...I I Hrint l,,rd o
Sliii l rll I 4I iitrlll h irilu I

I'f urhonirigh 2 M inllh I
\\,ills.vn 2 Clhester 0
S('()l'1 ISII 1 I 'A(III (I 1I
Airdric h MNfnlrose 4
.\\ r 2 M rlt)1it I
Il.ri\Mik .I Stenh uwernuir I
BicLiiun 2 C'l)deh,ink 2
('ellt I ,iingers ,.
(o\kt h eih ,itl 1 lSirling 1 \
lm)illb,irlt i 4 llh erian 1
Ilun ',I I1 0 Mo tliirm cl] \
I .iis I ilt- 0 Arbcrdft'n 2
1 2ilkirk 7 Arbrowith .1


SUPE

WITH BJ

14l

on an l al l it


sant' fashion o l til[ \is t i '\l
hall with Sobui'rs bringing otl a11
event i better catch ptiilt inT
rrlt's ac.tion.
I n (rcig 'a as Ino il
a t 1 ii i
I Ihc calypso crnckctie i hid
riti rd 1 nglandui tacr 1'r i 1I.

Idutn I'rid.a\ 1 lici third l id
linal I mat nA ch ol t e ti iit
Crt'irlt's
First the Wcst IndI( s
sp ,iiarhiCladilCd b) c nt irnes Itroi
R ollan Kania. (i.ak ir. Sol i'
and [Iern iard Julit'n ,ioiipt ,d
to 6S52 I or night dcIix( i.d IhIln
1l 1li ",'s l evi i ito al inl I' I iglA tnd
I ihen to make thI l ic II,-
ou nti) ys y icup ol Wr'
cmiinpltetti. th visitors pac'im'iII
Van Ilold r and KeithB l )%''k
liinii a seciiiIngly sl' rpi) pi ls
into a nighlitmarc by grabbing
thre' oft l land s mostg )s
va liable wick'ts I
At cI osI ot play I i id, i
I-ngland had stiiiimbld Ito ,X
for thrt'. wicktIs,
K an tiri i th Iit l i .i .
silv'lth t s'.md ski |pt'i. .dd'ut i
only onic to his ovtc 'rl ilt i l 1i tI
hlrii hl was out Ht l l i lut i
\w as a rarc e nl in n l ot p tniras l
Ito r ti ie I n g ig l i !i.ip ps ti(.'
,1iiong tihe 20,(),0 0) plus i io\\l
which siinned itself at I m d s
'1iil k 't a I around
Sohcrs halticd 1i, ],
ininut s ti o ni kt ant iiitiI t iln tiCni
150 and hit i 1' toiuris t l i
iiiniig is was iiitcinrrt iptd itti a
bout t stomach trouble Hut
tilh lgi Iii howl cks i tr'[
looked like gtiting bltin out.
MAJ IS11 (SOBI RS
Fior ,Sobvrs tail'sL I, as r'%C'r
in tihe tw ilight ol I1 La 'icel, it
was his 21fitli l cst cent'uri lie
also shared in ,1 rccoid We'st
IIdlIan sIe'v tlli wicket
partnic'rshipi wittll .LIhrnII t 1 2 1 .
.Jih eliC a .\c'ar-i l It )IoI
Trinidad iI Ils list
international season, pla tod inl
pow rfltlul c'aviliri stI l to
colh'cl ,his maiia1 hn il1st ha',,
ccinltr. lie lu two S,\it', andi
I A lourIs.
l]'ngland ,opLdCIr (hCoFCT
Bo)c)to t was out to a brilliant
catch. Brian Luckhurstr
couldn't get his bat out ol tlhe
way ol a Holder bihoniuncer aind
was caught at tl.' wicket
Frank Hayes hiad just made a
cotiuple of aggr'ssvc looks, to
the boundary when he
nistinied a Holder speciall"
and Ro IAl'dnricks took a
brilliant diving CatCLh around
the corner at backward
squareleg Tlhat made I ngland
29 folr three, still needing 423
rtinis to avoid follow-on.


2R

AL

2


Have

SUNDAY SESSION

MORAL AND PAN AM

-3:00P.M.

:an eat from a


. 1 Freeport marathon swim



is set for September 15


THE THIRD ANNUAL FREEPORT MARATHON SWIM
RACE is scheduled to start at 2 p.m. on Saturday, September 15.
The course runs from the Lucayan Beach Hotel westward to
Silver Point, a distance of almost two miles.


JOHN LINDLEY, winner of the 1971 and 1972 Freeport Marathons, Robert Butler
(second overall in both years), Jeffrey Martinborough (third in 1972) and Bernard Butter
(Robert's father) who was fourth in 1972.



K.C. Auto make good start to



new Bahamas bowling season

fly GLADSTONE THURSTON
LLOYD -I'RNQUlI'ST ANDI) TOM STUBBS combined for a total of 1,103 points Thursday
night pacing list year's seventh place K.C. Auto to a three game victory over Tinker's Paint and an
uldcefeated tit' with Alburx Supplies for first place in the Madeira League of the Bahamas Bowling


\sut, ia lti nI
K ci( ti lt P b't L h t eliiii ast
\ C .'.i stand ing. lumped oni '
I I i kers l't 5 7 t i S 1 i > I ,ii:d
"7 l t''() iIn l.u i sd] .i' night 'i
opening mi, l tIoi

si\ strikes in lin nust gam ,
S rl togel rX l wA ih l Billhs'
I 7 It am i Il ui' i.st I s ] is
K C i'asl, took a 011)e gamed
1 i'. ( lobe t, ( liw ngl t. I thi

.n I itb I I 2 I t in linC.' Is


i l. 5 iit i' h, w ith |(7 2 iI
lh : s (cna Il gain whicIh Iwas
hId ggh td It\ Tuii iiu e.ist


11eanwiinih l !i i'- bow .*,

\tl ci li r h h I .1 t l 1I th II u ) fit


!,tid o t i ik 15 n i
m ,tuli( -, di l 1t, I, t )o I si I
If til gald \ o and s lhc l a
0,l \ Id 1 I" hI.lk IIi Ig thIt
\ c'-lia i s il! thi ihiidlt l gami
I im itiii -st t]d ,,pl'iini to his
low\ t,1 l ti h l ic gani i ilk cht
sldio a ... ,o ]t,5 ,illt ,| \1 V ,|I
huhi Ilhr ga.irs and i illllo ghout
I~l <' ll 1,1t1, hl I ,.,. -.r sl," ld \ at
1 7 1 3 l i a nd I 1 tI i l. s, stilI
uifnal1l t Io (.,ik tih 1' hallw ay
111.11k ....'t lhd v, ih l+\a s givin g

Brothers Mike and Billv
A I l r y (I d I d I h c
damage' lor tllhlr lionic teaill
Albh uti Si|pp]ics as t lit,\ vie
lo l hIt clusi\ chiaiiil)onslip.
I tic\ sto)p1) d deIlkndiing
.' h aini ] p lm s, I igl'ers
>' 1 (I l 5 1t 5 ,S a dlh
SI 1. 1 l tlil his |lac'd he l igers
in a liast piic iti vw itlhIl i inkers.
M ike"' six strikC 2 1 first
gaitil' totik l st'1 ilhl g1 oal I i t1 he
ligcrs. \\ illi 1 1 ||I ii., a, Q
stv\'iln st, kl s 111 Ill s li ,l gaamie
(0otal ot l'', and ])onini I bln|'
and IPrn,) ( ook piI king up
ih la ', lih 17 antl 17
resp')Cct iP '. til I It rI'l. )Iar
1l1l hirir l.ss
Ftmli t c,;pa:ln S, dnrc
[. t .Cl i l i1 t c ,l l ii l ( l l i p \W I J ft f
Albiur lih't! ( c a L ,ind M\c ill
]od:.l,'is i'rtt t lrlk t th U s going
in l h i *at ot Ihl hba!tlc'.
ow ir' i lth ri .l'i j t '7
enoIl gllh to stop lhlv Scl''I p ll n


Delicious Bahamian Buffet Lunch
for $6.00 per person, plus gratuities
Children under 12, half price.

See a Travelogue of WINGS TO ALASKA
Compliments of Pan American
beginning at 12:00 Noon.
JIMMY THURSTON'S STEEL BAND
plays all afternoon!


OPanAm
& The Holyon

BaLmoral Beach Hotel

Invite you to lmotihlng Spteola Today


I .-1%






"- '


KIM E ALBURY


teami urn


with his brother Billy Albury,
give Albury Supplies a
championship outlook in the
Madeira League.

all of whom scored over 150.
Inaccurate Iowling by both
trains in the second game was
Iell more by Albury's and a
,tone all tie might have been the
rcnult if Kenaz Russell had a
,solid backup to his 202. The
closest another Tiger came was
183, shot by Bert Carey.
)vercoming the collapse,
Mike and Billy shot 201 and
2 10 respectively giving the last
te i's second place winners a
17 -point victory. Perry Cooke
complemented that., splurge
wilh a 172.
French's 190 was the highest
individual score for the Tigers
in the final game. Russell
added another 163.

Mike Sawyer's consistency
waned in the final game and
after shooting game highs of
234 and 265 in the first and
second fell to 132 in the final.
I however, his fine performances
allowed Pritchards to take a
2-1 victory over Heinekens and
a second place tie with
( ; inness.
Ivan Sands and Enmmett,
both absent from Thursday's
action were present and their
last year's average minus ten
pins gave Pritchard's an
appreciable 169 and 151
respectively in each game.
This enabled them to top
Ileineken 857-751, 916-717
before bowing 778-751 in the
final.


Sawyer going after the 12
strike record set last year by
Larry d'Albenas fell short with
a spare eight in the third frame
of the second game. His other
nine strikes went to good use
and with competitive backing
from Albert Rodgers and
Manny Kastrenakes took the
second game by 199 points.
Kastrenakes contributed 177
and Rodgers 154.
Brothers Lou and Winston
Parker kept the action going in
the Heineken Camp and
together with W. Seymour and
Ray Roberts came through in
the final game taking a 27
point win.

Although they were
endowed with the keen
bowling of Patrick Sweeting
and Terry Russell, Star
Insurance were still unable to
maintain a first game lead and
fell 808-751, 849-863 and
742-763 to Guinness taking a
third place tie Heineken.
Valdo Prosa laid aside his
golf clubs for a while and
paced Guinness with a total of
539 points. Prosa's 192 in the
first game however was
matched by Sweeting while
Terry Russell and Robert
topped it off with 179 and 177
respectively.
Sweeting came through with
a commanding 215 in the
second game placing Star in
strong contention for the two
game win. Adding to this
Russell's 180 and Bradley
Friesen's 187.
Again they were unable to
maintain their command and
Prosa shooting his game high of
199 together with Eric Carey's
174 and Roy Parks' 177 pulled
them out of trouble and on to
victory.
Russell who scored 180 in
the previous game came back
46 points short in the final
game. Even Friesen fell to a
mere 105. Thus, Sweeting's
172 had no back up.
Again steady bowling by
Prosa and Lunn gave Parks'
169 something to lean on as
they took their second straight.
Bowling returns to the Plaza
in Palmdale on Tuesday


There will be four sections
in the race, the men's section,
ladies' section, a section for
children under 12 years and
the team section. Trophies are
awarded for first place in each
section and other prizes for
runners-up.
The Committee for this
year's race consists of Harriet
Lynch, YMCA Aquatics
Director; Orville Holden,
president of BASRA; Fred
O'Brien', one of BASRA's
board of directors: Dr. John
Clement, Freeport's diving
doctor: Jerry Coleborn,
competitive swim coach and
chief of the judges,
timekeepers and scorers for the
race and Bernard Butler, one of
the Bahamas' best-known
marathon swimmers.
As usual the swimmers are
being asked to help raise funds
for the Bahamas Air-Sea
Rescue Association by
obtaining sponsors for their
swim at $1 per mile upwards.
It is hoped that some
$2,000-$3,000 will be raised
this year.
Entry forms for the race are
obtainable in Freeport from
the YMCA. the Underwater
Explorers' Club, and in Nassau
from Sloane Farrington,
president of Bahamas
Federation of Amateur
Aquatics: Betty Cole coach of
the Dolphins Swimming Team,
or from any of the committee
members,
The presentation of trophies
and prizes will follow the
event., scheduled for 5 p.m. on
the Pool Deck of the Coral
Beach Hotel There will be a
hamburger party at the Sir
Winston Churchill Pub at 7
p.m. for all swimmers and
guests, by courtesy of
Tanqueray (in.
CRICKET GAMES
STRONG batting no doubt is
needed by the league leading
Southerners Cricket Club when
they meet St. Albans tomorrow
afternoon 1.30 in the final of their
two day match at Ilaynes Oval.
The Southerners in reply to St.
Alban's 128 all out, were 88 for
The St. Bernard's-Westerns game
has been postponed due to the
funeral of Teddy Richardson.


AMERICAN LEAGUE
Friday's Results
Baltimore 6, Kansas City 0
Cleveland I 1, Texas 5
Detroit 6, Chicago 5
Minnesota 3, Milwaukee 0
Oakland 5, New Yerk I
Boston 3 California 2
NATIONAL LEAGUE
Los Angeles 3. Philadelphia 0
San Diego 5. Montreal 3
Nesw York 1. San Francisco 0
iAtlanta 3. Pittsburgh 2
St. .ouis 5, Cincinnati 4 (II
innings)
Houston 4, Chicago 2

BLIND BOGEY

TOURNAMENT
$ 1,000 IN GIFT certificates will
be up for grabs Sunday during the
Bahamas Amateur Golf Club's
Coral Harbour sponsored Blind
Bogey tournament ;iat the Coral
Harbour Golf Club.
Gift Certificates can be used for
the purchase of anything in the pro
shop. Trophies on request will also
be awarded in place of the
certificates.
Any golfer not registered can
register at the golf course on
Sunday morning. The following is a
list of tee off times:
1st. TEE 8:30 J. Virgil. P.
Tirelli, C. A. Smith, R. Adderley
8:40 Z. Stubbs, E. Gibson, A.
J. Johnson, V. Prosa.
8:50 B. McFadden, H1. Pratt,
T. Blum, L. Jenkinson.
9:00 P. Matsas, G. Ellis. N.
Wisdom, A. Aloury.
9:10 C. Rogerson, M. Elizarde,
J. Wakeman. S. McKenzie.
9:20 H. Stewart, 1F. Roberti,
D. Cartwright, S. Key.
9:30 V. Durant, H. Poitier, M.
Rolle, B. Sands.
9:40 J. Major, C. Gardiner, L.
Sweeting, S. Sawyer.
9:50 W. Bethel, D. Hepburn,
R. Nichols, T. Hepburn.
10TH TIE 8:30 J. l)uncombe,
W. T. Wennick, B. G. Sands, 1.
James.
8:40 W.A.C. Smith. C.
Flowers, M. Hamilton, C.
Bernadino.
8:50 E. Gibson Jr., F.
Adderley, A. Ifill, S. Gibson.
9:00 M. Stubbs, A. Tuffi, M.
Zanetta, N. Alonza.
9:10 t,. Edwards. S. Bennett,
G. Smith, A. Thompson.
9:20 P. Pinder, J. Thompson,
H. Cleare, S. Francis.
9:30 T. Hepburn, B. Cooper,
R. McSweeney,C. Cooper.
9:40 I). McKenzie, B.
Bonaparte, E. Dean, I. Bethel.
9:50 L. Parker.C. Hepburn, S.
_Hall, L. Laing.


tha o t h r d.






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A NEW CONCEPT IN EDUCATION



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ACADEME INTERAMERICA Grades 6 thru 12




quinmester schedules exciting curricula
inc luding. Marine Biology. Hotel
Management. College Prep for A & 0 Levels.
Bahamian History. Dynamic Reading.
Boarding for boys in private rooms.


Personal Representative in Nassau


MONDAY, TUESDAY, WEDNESDAY


Call: Mr. Ron Guichard, Montagu Hotel, 3-1881


INK-SM


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1I