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Monday, Septemt... 3, 1973.
CLASSIFIED SECTION
CLASSIFIED ADVS. BRING RESULTS-FAST
TO PLACE YOUR ADV. TELEPHONE 21986 EXT 5
REAL ESTATE
FOR RENT
CARS FOR SALE
MARINE SUPPLIES
HELP WANTED
TRADE SERVICES
TRADE SERVICES
HELP WANTED
C11056
FOR SALE IN BLAIR
ESTATE Lot 100' x 150' -
Telephone 31562 or 2-4726
C10973
2fc 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.
C11062
For choice lots.
commercial"property appraisals
auctioneering and property
consultant call C. W. Sands at
Bill's Real Estate 23921.
WE OFFER GOOD PRICES
TO OUR PURCHASERS AND
QUICK ACTION TO THOSE
WISHING TO SELL
C11063
FOR prompt attention and
good service whether you wish
to buy a home sell or rent call
Mrs. Evans at Bill's Real Estate
23921. We can otter houses in
all price ranges and in all
sections of New Providence at
competitive prices
C11104
EAST END lot for sale near
sea. Reasonably price, terms
available. Call 4-1200.
FOR SALE OR RENT
C11054
3 Bedrooms, one bath. Joans
Heights. South Beach. See
Philip R. Vargas. West, S.
South Street on Corner.
FOR RENT
C11037
OFFICE OR STORE SPACE
Charlotte near Bay Immediate
occupancy, ample parking.
Inquire 4-2017.
C11032
ONF 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.
C11036
LARGE ONE BEDROOM
apartment, nicely furnished.
$250 per month. Call
CHESTER THOMPSON REAL
ESTATE 24777-8.
C11031
2 2-BEDROOM APARTMENT
consisting of living dining
room, kitchen and bathroom,
basically furnished. Twynam
Avenue. Phone 5-8185.
C11047
ONE & 2 Bedroom apartments,
Centerville, Ring 5-8679 ask
for Mr. Pritchard
C11013
TWO BEDROOM furnished
apartment, with phone in Blair.
Phone 32197 six to nine p.m.
C11051
ONE BEDROOM, furnished
apartment, upstairs over
Bucaneer Inn $180.00
including light & water. For
information call 5-4616
C11050
COTTAGES and apartments
daily, weekly or monthly
airconditioned, fully furnished,
maid service available..Lovely
gardens & swimming pool.
Telephone 31297,31093
C11052
Unfurnished 2 bedroom
apartments, good location off
Mackey Street Telephone
5-1758.
Cl 1071
ONE Two Bedroom
apartment, fully furnished.
bottom of Sears Rd. Call
34999. evenings.
C11019
FURNISHED THREE
BEDROOM two bath house in
Seabreeze Estates,
airconditioners, telephone.
garage, laundry room,
automatic washer and dryer
$400 00 Phone 5-8512
C11083
One bedroom apartment, fully
furnished, air conditioned,
wall-to-wall carpeting, laundry,
master TV. Good water
pressure. Off Shirley Park
Avenue. Phone 2-3750 or
5-4684.
C11045
THE RAPID RESULTS
COLLEGE
World-famous postal
tuition for the GQE.
School Cert. aftd
Accountancy, Banking,
Law. Marketing, Company
Secretaryship Examinat-
ions. For details of our
specialised courses write
for FREE copy ot YOUR
CAREER to The Rapid
Results College Dept. TNI
Tuition House London
London SE19 4DS.
C11094
1 Three Bedroom, one bath
house in Sunshine Park.
$175.00 Per Month. Phone
5-6801 _____________
C11078
BACHELOR ROOM in
respectable home with private
entrance. For information call
51044 Palmdale.
C11085
UNUSUAL Home on Prospect
Ridge. 3 bedrooms, large patio
and garden $500 plus utilities
34068._____________________
C11086
AVAILABLE Sept. 1st. 2
bedroom. furnished,
airconditioned house near
Montagu Bea'ch, Phone Day
28504. Night 51647.
C11088
TOWN COURT. Nassau
Street. Fully furnished One
and Two bedroom apartments,
swimming pool, security,
laundry and parking facilities
$225.00 to $325.00 per
month. We also have efficiency
apartments CABLE BEACH
$175.00
For apartments check with us
first we've probably got
what you are looking for.
BERNARD SUNLEY & SONS
28618/9.21356
or your local Real Estate
Agent.
C11100
TWO BEDROOM one bath
apartment. Clean and nice1!'
furnished, with new carpeting.
One bedroom airconditioned.
situated Rosetta Street,
Palmdale. For information call
5-8201
Cl1101
ATTRACTIVE FULLY
FURNISHED HOUSE. 2
bedrooms, 2 bathrooms. Cable
Beach, private pool and sea,
$485.00 Phone 7-7530.
C11103
FURNISHED TWO-BED
ROOM duplex apartment,
enclosed garden,
airconditioned bedrooms,
automatic washer. $260.00
Phone 5-8512.
Cl 1113
FURNISHED 3 bedroom
house, large screened porch,
garden, suitable family
$300.00 Phone 3-1219
FOR SALE
C11024
ONE LOVE SEAT (small
couch) $75.00
ONE MANUAL Portable
Typewriter (like new) $80.00.
ONE ADDING MACHINE -
10 key ELECTRIC $45.00
To View Call 5-4380.
Cl 1112
100 cc HONDA SCRAMBLER,
4 months old. good condition,
owner leaving colony. Phone
3-1481.
BUSINESS
IOPPORTUNITIES.
C11055
GOLDEN OPPORTUNITY to
own your own business
offered at rock bottom price
souvenirs, ladies' & childrens'
wear Tel 53136 or 31562
after7 p.m.
CARS FOR SALE

bllOSI
-i/
Central Garage
TODAYS
SPECIAL BUY
19/* PONTIAC
VENTURA II $4250
Also Available
1970 TOYOTO '4 ton truck -
white, standard shift good
condition, low mileage only -
1973 BUICK CONTURY 4
door sedan, automatic, air
conditioned. radio, power
Steering & brakes w/w tyre,
very low mileage, very clean -
$6250 00
1972 PONTIAC VENTURA II
white, automatic, 4 door
sedan, sun roof, power steering
& brake w/w tyre, very good
condition $4250 00
1971 FORD CORTINA 4
door sedan, automatic yellow,
very good condition, new
paint job $1650.00
1970 HILLMAN MINX
s/wagon gold, 4 door,
standard shift. recently
repainted, a fine car $1350 00
1972 VAUXHALL VIVA
s/wagon green, automatic. 2
door, very good condition, low
mileage a fine car $2350 00
1972 VAUXHALL
FIREANZA 2 door coupe
standard shift on the floor,
blue, very good condition low
r-ileage $1975
1972 CHEVY IMPALA 4
door sedan, automatic, radio,
power steering & brakes, blue,
air conditioned $5875 00
FINANCING AVAILABLE
COME IN AND SEE US
Oakes Field near
Police Barracks
Phone 3-4711
C11099
1968 BARRACUDA V8 Sports
A/C P-S P-B, New Respray
$1400 O.N.O. Phone 77518.
C11093
1970 TOYOTA Custom Crown
Station Wagon. Automatic.
Radio. Excellent condition.
$1,500. Phone 4-1283.
C I 1095
AT MOTOR CENTRE
WE HAVE
THE USED CAR
FOR YOU
COME SEE US THIS IS
USED CAR WEEK
IF YOU HAVE $200.00
YOU HAVE A DEAL
1970 FORD CAPRI radio A/T
a very clean cai in very good
condition at ONLY $2,000.00
you have got to see it to
believe it
1969 RAMBLER AMERICAN
S/W P/S A/T radio new paint
work a clean car at ONLY
$1,350.00
1969 TRIUMPH G.T. 6 new
paint work at ONLY
$1,100.00 the sporty for you.
1971 MORRIS 1100 O.N.O.
A/T new paint work at only
$1,100.00
1971 AUSTIN HOO AT radio
in very good condition at
ONLY $1,400.00
1970 CHEVY IMPALA AT
A/C power windows at ONLY
$1,400.00
1968 OLD'S CUTLASS
3-speed on the floor at ONLY
$1,000.00
1971 HILLMAN MINX S V.
S/T radio a very good runner at
ONLY $1,300.00
1973 FORD MAVERICK A/T
radio low mileage at ONLY
$3,700.00
1970 HILLMAN MINX AT
radio new paint work at ONLY
$1,200 00
1971 VAUXHALL VIVA AT
at ONLY $800.00
MECHANIC SPECIAL going
fon ONLY $400.00
MOTOR CENTRE LIMITED
THOMPSON BLVD..
OPP. DAVIS ST.,
P.O.Box N-3741,
PHONE 56739
C11096
ISLAND MOTOR COMPANY
1970 LTD
P.O. BOX 640
NASSAU BAHAMAS
USED CARS
1971 VAUXHALL VIVA
2 door auto $1695
1967 CHRYSLER NEWPORT
4 door $950
1968 PONTIAC
STRATOCHIEF $1400
T971 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
1964CHRYSLER
NFW YORKER $800
1971 FORDCAPRI $1950.
1969 FORpGALAXIE
A/C $1850
1970 HILLMAN MINX
Standard $850
1971 CHEVROLET IMPALA
A/C $3500
1966 MORRIS 1100 $500
Trade-lns.Welcoi-ie
Located Oakes Field
Phone 34636-7-8
Opposite the Ice Plant
IN MEMORIAM
C1U10
W
A / .
In loving memory of my dear
husband. Heasley George
Palmer, who departed this life
September 3rd. 1972.
Gone but not forgotten.
Sadly missed by his wife.
Winnifred. his mother, one
sister, one brother, 3
daughters, five sons and a host
of relatives and friends
MARINE SUPPLIES
C11003
BAYSMORE 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 19 74.
Price B$28,810.00 duty paid.
C11044
PACEMAKER 44 ft.
Luxurious Cruising Yacht.
Phone 3-2371.
ART SUPPLIES
C11040
COMPLETE range of artists
supplies. Oils, acrylics, canva,,
easels, etc. Bahamian Paint
Supply Ltd., Bay St. Phone
-2386. 2-2898.
c
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. Tern begins
September 3. 1973. for more
information call 53223.
C11060 TUTITION
HOPEDALE CENTRE, a
private school catering to child-
ren with special needs, physical-
ly or emotionally handicapped
(retarded. spastic, autistic,
language problems, etc.)
Qualified, degreed teachers, for
additional information 35492
or 31990.
Cl 1114
Graduates offer tuition in O
and A Level Bioloqy Maths
5-4552.
NOTICE
C11115
WILL MISS LESLEY HALES
whose last known addresses
were c/o Mrs. R. W. Robertson.
Box 61 and Box 5. Freeport,
Grand Bahama, please contact
Bank of London & Montreal
Limited, Nassau or Lloyds
Bank Limited, Executor &
Trustee Department, 78
Broomfield Road. Chelmsford,
Essex. England, where she may
hear something to her
advantage.
C11064
Having a birthday party
Friends in to dinner? Or would
you yourself like to enjoy
some delicious homemadi
breads, cakes and pastries. Cal
31340 and place your order-
now for mouthwatering foui
layer chocolate cakes, apple
coconut, pumpkin, and raisin
pies and delicious white and
brown homemade bread.
CARD OF THANKS
Cl 1117
The husband, family and
relatives of Esther Gay. extend
sincere thanks to their
many friends and relatives both
here and abroad, for the kind
expressions of sympathy in
their recent bereavement
Special thanks to Dr. Esfakis,
Canon William Thompson, the
Very Rev. Dean Granger, F-r.
Moss, Fr. Bowleg and Bethel's
Bros. Morticians.
JOHN L GAY
POSITION WANTED
Cl 1105
EXPERIENCED GIRL
FRIDAY, seeks position as
Social Hostess, Head Cashier or
Public Relations Write Box
5468, Nassau.
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. O. Box F-100.
Freeport, Grand Bahama.
C11084
JOINER and cabinet maker
required to do Mill Work also
designing work. Call 35470.
C11098
ESSO STANDARD OIL S.A.
LIMITED have a vacancy for a
Steno-Secretary. Applicants
should have a Shorthand speed
of 100 w.p.m. and Typing of
45 w.p.m and should have a
minimum of two years
experience as a Steno-Secre-
tary.
Applicants should call 28401
or write to the company at P.
O. Box N3237, Nassau.
C11021
EXPERIENCED Salesman
required. Must have own
transportation. Phone 51071
for appointment.
C11089
WANTED: OCEAN CAY
SUPERINTENDENT Wi
dn immediate opening foi the
position of superintendent of
the Aragonite operation at
Ocean Cay. He must be capable
of full responsibility for the
day-to-day operation of the
Cay, including stockpiling
Aragonite; supervision of the
quadrant ship loader,
regulation of ship traffic in and
out of the harbour;
maintenance of work schedules
and technical records;
responsibility for labour
relations, staff training, staff
living conditions,
transportation for staff going
on or coming off leave;
maintenance of power
generation and distribution
systems; maintenance of light
and heavy equipment.
Experience and education
required, commensurate with
heavy personal responsibility.
Apply in writing to
MARCONA OCEAN
INDUSTRIES LTD. P. O. Box
N-4177.
C10924
AUTO MECHANICS
TO WORK IN FREEPORT
MUST be experienced in all
phases of automobile wink.
particularly engine overhaul.
Must have hand tools and be
sober, reliable and willing to
work. Good pay to right man.
Paid holidays, uniforms and
many other fringe benefits.
Call Mr. Miller at Nassau
2-1031.
C11092
CHARTERED Accountants
required by professional firm.
Write giving full details to Peat,
Marwick, Mitchell & Co.. P. O.
Box N123, Nassau.
C11073
Combination warehouse
attendant and delivery man.
Basic education and references
required. Apply in person.
Dolly Madison Furniture,
Mackey Street
C11087
QUALIFIED Librarian
required F.L.A.; A.L.A. or
equivalent degree I r
Library Science essential.
Applicants must have-
experience in cataloguing and
classification and should be
able to type. Bahamians
preferred Applications should
be addressed to: The
Chairman, Fox Hill Public
Library P. O Box 390 F. H.,
Nassau. Bahamas.
C11109
BAHAMAS WORLD
AIRLINES LIMITED
Require two Lear Jet Pilots
for their executive aircraft, and
five 707 pilots for World Wide
charter work. Must be
experienced on jet aircraft.
Minimum qualification 6,000
hours, 2,000 of which must be
command time 4,000 hours.
Minimum Three O Levels. Age
27 and up. Salary $1,800 per
month. Other benefits: when
away from base $30. per day
allowance. Insurance scheme.
Apply: Personnel Department
Bahamas World Airlines
Limited, P. O. Box 1N8324.
Nassau.
cm 16
SYNTEX CORPORATION has
the following vacancy.
MECHANIC FITTER
MACHINIST Capable of
trouble shooting general plant
equipment with knowledge of
principle methods and
problems associated with the
operations on maintenance
shop and chemical plant
equipment. Six years
diversified industrial
experience lequired.
Applicants should apply in
person to Syntex Corporation,
West Sunrise Highway, or
write P O. Box F2430,
Freeport. Bahamas.
TRADE SERVICES
C11033
Pinder't Customs
Brokerage ltd.
Mackey Street
& Roosevelt Avenue
NASSAU, BAHAMAS
P. O. Box N3714
HEAVY DUTY TRUCKING
FORK LIFT RENTAL
MECHANICAL HANDLING
EQUIPMENT
IATA CARGO AGENTS
CUSTOMS CLEARANCE
& DELIVERY
MOVING, STORAGE
& PACKING
STEEL BANDING
& SHIPPING
SPECIAL QUOTATION?
EXCELLENT SERVICE
REASONABLE RATES
CONTACT LYMAN PINDFR
OR JACK CASH
PHONE: 2-3795,2-3796
2-3797. 2-3798
Airport 77434
C 11049
TV. ANTENNAS. BouS' -r-
for homes, apartments an
hotels. Sales and services. Call
Douglas Lowe 5-9404 WORLD
OF MUSIC Mackey Street next
to Frank's Place
Clllll
For all Your Gardening Needs.
Trimming. Hedging, Pruning,
Beach Cleaning, For Prompt,
Reasonable and efficient
Service Call 5-1044.
GRAND BAHAMA
CLASSIFIED
IN FIEEPIIT TEL 352 6611
CARS FOR SALE
C6213
1969 CADILLAC
CONVERTIBLE, white with
blue top and interior. Full
power and factory
air-conditioning. Excellent
condition. Best cash offer.
Phone Freeport 373-5162.
HELP WANTED
C6215
Assistant to the administrator
and senior bookkeeper
required. Applicant must have
sound knowledge of basic
accounting and a minimum of
five years experience in a
supervisory capacity. Ability to
type and take shorthand and
some knowledge of medical
terminology useful. Applicant
should have own
transportation.
The Antoni Clinic, Box
F-2575. Freeport. Telephone
373-3339.
MARINE SUPPLIES
C6218
25ft Magnum, like new with
twin 200 h.p. Volvo engines,
less than 100 hrs. cruise 45
m.p.h. sleeps two. Accessories
include s/s radio, head,
gallery, pompanette fishing
chairs, Lee outriggers, rod
holders. fathometer and
tandem trailer with power
winch, etc..
Replacement price $26,000.
Asking $18,500.
Telephone Freeport 352-2626
or 373-1948.
uJijr Sribunr
HELP WANTED
C6214
BADGER PAN AMERICA, INC.
requires a qualified person for
the following position in its
organization, during the
construction of a BORCO
Refinery Expansion Project.
Freeport:
CONST RUCTION
SURVEYOR Must be able to
use level and transit, keep
accurate and detailed field
notes and calculate quantities
for construction site survey
work. Applicant should have at
least 3-5 years experience in
similar job.
Written applications only to
BADGER PAN AMERICAN, IN
P. O. Box F 2452
FREEPORT. G.B.I.
C6216
1-MAITRE D': Applicant must
have past experience in similar
position, with knowledge of
setting up stations for
Waitresses, table numbers and
arrangements for special
parties, individual will also be
responsible for controlling of
reservations to prevent over
booking and tabulate group
business for any show, so that
proper changes are made for
accounting.
Applicants should apply to:
Personnel Department,
Bahamas Amusements Ltd..
El Casino,
P. O. Box F-787
Freeport. Grand Bahama.
C6219
SECRETARY wanted. Must be
proficient in shorthand and
typing and capable of working
without supervision.
Apply to: Intercontinental
Realty, P. O. Box F-260.
Freeport. Telephone 373-3020.
(Eht (Frtbutte
Nassau di The Bahama Islands Leading Newspaper
. brings its readers the fullest coverage of any event in
the Commonwealth. Bahamians who know read The
Tribune, the independent Bahamian newspaper that has
serviced the Bahamian public for the past 70 years.
C6211
MANAGER required for car
rental firm. Applicant must
have 3 to 5 years experience of
Rental Car operation, including
several years managerial
experience; must be able to
work on own initiative without
supervision and be able to
handle customers. Some
experience 6f Customs
clearance; motor maintenance
and Credit Card transaction
useful. References from
previous or present employer
necessary. Salary according to
experience. BAHAMIANS only
need apply.
Applicant should apply in own
handwriting to: HOLIDAY
AUTO RENTALS LIMITED
P. O. Box F-2055, Freeport.
Grand Bahama.
C6212
DIRECTOR OF SALES: ONE
(1); must have ability to handle
and co-ordinate in-house sales
and promotions. Must be able
to produce sales and marketing
material and co-ordinate with
national marketing programme.
CHEF DE PARTIE: ONE (1)
preferably European trained;
must have apprenticeship
papers; must have complete
knowledge of Gourmet dishes
and international cooking;
must have at least two years
experience as Chef de Partie.
POT WASHERS/ PORTERS:
SEVEN (7): must be willing to
clean all pots and pans in
kitchen and also keep kitchen
clean; must be willing to
remove garbage from all areas
in the kitchen; must be willing
to work Midnight shift 12:00
p.m., to 8:00 a.m.
For all the above please apply
to: Mr. John A. T. Roker.
Personnel Director, Holiday
Inn, P. O. Box F-760.
Freeport, Grand Bahama.
C6217
SECOND RESIDENT
MANAGER: (1) Second
Resident Manager to handle
Convention Department, Tour
Operators and Travel Agents,
will be doing part time training
of local staff at the Hotel.
Interested person apply: THE
GRAND BAHAMA HOTEL &
COUNTRY CLUB, West End,
Grand Bahama, Personnel
Office between the hours of
9:00 a.m. and 3:00 p.m.,
Monday through Friday. Elon
Martin, Jr., Personnel Director.
SlipSrilumr
CLASSIFIED ADVS.
BRING RESULTS-FAST
in Nassau
PHONE 21986-EXT. 5

in Freeport
352 -6608
door opener
We make things happen.
The Tribune opens doors to
homes, apartments, hotels,
stores and offices by providing
latest up-to-the-minute news
both local & foreign...
bargains for sale or wanted.. -
public notices...
real estate & rental offerings. ..
job opportunities. ...
As a result, The Tribune now
reaches 33 1/3% more readers
than any other daily distributed
in the Bahamas. That's a lot of
doors. And they're opening
more every day.


Monday, September 3, 1973.

QJhr Qlribtmr
"My only actual experience has been being fired from
several office jobs for clowning around too much."
* I THINK /MOW NEEDS A VACATlOM....
EVERY LITRE CRASH AWKES HER NERVOUS."
"The chief told me I had 'charisma' and OFFERED me
the job."
CROSSWORD
PUZZLE
ACROSS
1. Crevices
7. Penned
12 Roofing timber
13. Whits
14 Potter's clay
15 Monheyshines
16. Tea
18. Spanish aunt
19 Compass point
21. Frigate bird
22. River island
23. Land measure
24 Tavern
25 Follow
27. Immature
29 Slippery
TT
30 Artificial
language
31. German
pronoun
32. Ballet step
33. Massachusetts
cape
34. Greek letter
35 Precentor
37 Somewhat
39 Fictional
bell town
42.Leading
43 Line on a
weather map
44 Police shield
45 Despot
w
M A u M ff
s U E o E
SCHUTION OF YESTEROA
DOWN
N
ftr
PUZZLE
1 Accountant
2 Capek play
3 Inert gas
4. Muse ol history
5 Sudden large
profit
6. Tin symbol
7. Ell
8. Nonsense
9. Ear
inflammation
10. Uncommuni
cative
II Weather
satellite
15. Literary bits
17 Admit
19 Route
20. Hubbub
22 Some
24. Republicans
25. Bliss
26 Cosmic cycle
28. One
29 Form of John
32 Equivalence
33. Russian cab
34 Sign ol the
zodiac
35. Relinquish
36 Fragrance
38. Harridan
40. Girl's name
41 Morsel
43. Player in tag
CARROLL RIGHTER'S
HOROSCOPE
from the Carroll Rightar Inttituta
/ GENERAL TENDENCIES: A fine day to
devise a better method for engaging in sports,
games and other recreations you enjoy Study new ways and
means by which to make your dreams come true. Be alert to
recognize practical solutions in the days ahead.
ARIES (Mar. 21 to Apr. 19) An ideal day for
communications, especially on the personal level. You are
now able to see things in their proper perspective and can
accomplish much that is worthwhile. Be poised.
TAURUS (Apr. 20 to May 20) Your hunches are good
now and should be put to use so that you can gain fine
results which have been difficult in the past. Try not to be
overly sensitive about anything. Relax tonight.
GEMINI (May 21 to June 21) A good day to learn what
is expected of you by associates and then state your own
ideas. Making new contacts at this time is wise. Come to a
fine understanding with loved one tonight.
MOON CHILDREN (June 22 to July 21) You can handle
responsibilities and hobbies very nicely today and be far
more efficient. Plan some time for improving your health so
that you become more dynamic. Be wise.
LEO (July 22 to Aug. 21) Attend the amusements you
enjoy the most. Take your mate along and show special
consideration. Express creativity in one of your special skills
and become a more successful person.
VIRGO (Aug. 22 to Sept. 22) Showing kin your finest
qualities is wise. Engage in a new activity that can bring
more success in the future. Avoid one who is looking for
trouble. Satisfy your curiosity through study
LIBRA (Sept. 23 to Oct. 22) You can easily make some
outstanding deals in either buying or selling today, so take
data you need and make the most of present influences.
Relieve tensions by having fun tonight.
SCORPIO (Oct. 23 to Nov. 21) Money matters are on
your mind now and you can do much to have a greater
abundance in the near future by acting wisely where
expenses are concerned. Show more devotion to loved one.
SAGITTARIUS (Nov. 22 to Dec. 21) Contact friends and
those who have much wisdom and experience so that you
learn more about your line of endeavor. Social gathering can
be very pleasurable now. Cut down on expenses.
CAPRICORN (Dec. 22 to Jan. 20) Concentrate on the
visionary and ethical side of life today and make life more
ideal and your dealings with others more satisfying. Strive
for happiness. Know who your true friends are.
AQUARIUS (Jan. 21 to Feb. 19) Make new contacts
with persons whose ideas differ from yours. You can learn a
great deal that will be helpful in the future. Bring good
friends together and entertain them charmingly.
PISCES (Feb. 20 to Mar. 20) You can now engage in
activities that will increase your success appreciably in the
future. Show your finest talents to higher-ups and gain their
favor. Avoid a troublesome situation.
TARGET
ZJne s^omic J^a
a$i
REX MORGAN, M.D.
By DAL CURTIS
JUDGE PARKER
By PAUL NICHOLS
VOU KNOW, fwrlEN YOU 6AV YOU
6am...you i wish to retain me as
ask some / your personal lawyer
very 4 i'm taking you at your
personal \ word: but you're still
questions.'/ beins evasive.'
APARTMENT 3-G
By Alex Kotx
3
word must
UOW many
" words of
fo ii r letters
or more can
you make
from the
letter* ibown
here? In
miktni a
word, each
letter may
he used once
only. Each
conMln the large
lette- and there must be at
leas, one eliht-lettrr word In the
list. No plural*; no foreign words;
no proper names. TODAY'S
TAROET : 19 words, good ;
i.i words, very good ; 32 words,
excellent. Solution tomorrow.
YESTERDAY'S SOLUTION :
AcMve ACTIVELY alive calve
cave cavil cavity cavy civet evict
evil lave levity levy live vail vale
valet veal vealy veil vial vice
vile vital.
THE SMALL CROSSWORD
P3HI-JHQ UCOara
1 r i
1
1
1 r r ji T

I r

!
o
aaEHCJEin ass
IKjl V I SBE
MO 7,'!17 by TIM MCKAY
Across
I. Swindler. (9
. Passionate, (8)
I. Humble. Al Imui.l. (9)
II). Come (o a compromise. (4)
11. General applause. (5)
13. Hack prose (Anaf.). (9)
18 Op lo Ihls, you are deeply
Immersed. (41
i'i Night flier. (31
29. Reptile. (9)
22. One kind of knot. (4)
It, Runaways. (9)
Down
l. it may win the trick, (ft. 4)
I. Eternal city.'' <4>
:< Their Intellects are weak.
(9)
1 Vou are landed
unforlanalrly. (4)
5. Not very Mil. (4-4)
ii. Money-drawer. <4>
7. Corrosion. (4)
12. Blue ins
mrnt.(6>
14. I ll Her.
(3>
1ft. 8 lie c d.
(4)
Hi. I nelMi
river.
(5)
17. Makes
cash.
(51
21. Shelter.
(SI
In
SBE.T.^oErjira
n^ci'iuianoa
BEHSEEEBia
t!IE33EJ5:>J"IPa
aasrinaarsa
aran^ii3j:iiara
arasmQEaagi.,
Bridge
Judement in competitive situa-
tions Is the hallmark of the
expert, but the best go wrong
often enough. Here's an example
from a new book on the art of
doubling by Robert B. Ewen. pub-
lished in the U.S., by Prentice-
Hall. The deal came up In a
top-class match.
Dealer West: Both VuL
North
A 10 4
having no trumpWest had too
manyreturned a club. South
ducked, won the club continua-
tion, cashed the <>K and ruffed
a spade. Three rounds of
diamonds followed. declarer
shedding his last club. West
ruffed, but he couldn't prevent
South, who was left with all his
trumps Intact, from scoring
three more tricks for his doubled
contract.
Chess
*
West
6 5 2
K Q 10 7 3 *
A K 9 8 5 3
10 7 6
0 7 4
* Q 2
East
6 5
South
? K 8 3
O A J 9
0 Q 6
4 A 9 8
North East
Pass 14
iJ 10
K J
2
5 4 3
West North East South
Pass Pass 1* an
Dble
How many Wests would fail to
double 2C7 1 know of none, and
yet a surfeit of trumps can be as
fatal as a result of lamphreys.
East, of course, shouldn't have
left in the double, but that's
another matter.
West must have felt very con-
fident when he led hLs declarer was on top throughout
East went up with hU <4>A. and
21
21


:';, '
A<.
&
Rupert and Miss Samantha31
When Rupert reaches Margot's house he
becomes cautious. She mustn t see me
now," he murmurs. That would spoil
everything." Peeping through a gap in the
hedge he catches sight of his little friend by
a flower bed. And there's her dolls' pram,'
he breathes. She has put Ben|y in it."
Stealthily he wriggles through the loose
hedging without taking his eyes off Margot
Oh dear, will she notice me7" he thinks
as the little girl moves to another spot Luckily,
Margot still keeps her back towards him. and
with soft slow steps he makes his way further
into the garden.
ALL RIGHTS RlSCflVtD
Grandmaster Larry Evans
writes in Chess Lite and Review
that one of his pupils, with a
rating equivalent to a British
grade of 11.. had this position in
a tournament game. The oppo-
nent Black, to play) maae a
non-committal developing move.
" What would you have done U
Black played to win a piece by
1 . P K5 1 asked the grana-
master. White made several tries
to solve the puzzle, all wrong !
Would you have replied to 1 . .
PK5 with ia> 2 KtxP tb) 2
BxKt ic) 2 BxP or id) another
move 1
Par tunes: 10 seconds, chess
master; 30 seconds, cheis expert;
2 minutes, county player: 4
minutes, club strength; 7
minutes, average; 20 minutes,
novice
SOLUTION NO 97S8
ic) u right. Alter 2 BxP,
KtxB; 3 KtxKt! mot 3 BxB?
QxB; 4 KtxKt. QxKt and
Black wins a piece). BxB; 4
KtiK4)xB White wins a pawn
by force.
No credit 1/ you chose lb) 2
BxKt. PxKtl; 3 BxB. P-.P!;
4 R-KKtl, QxB; 5 RxP
KtB3. White has attacking
chances along the KKt file, but
material is level and Blacks
game is defensible.
Answer a i would be a blunder.
After 2 KtxP? KtxKt; 3 B*B.
Q'B; 4 BxKt, QxB White
loses a piece. No credit for idi
because all other white moves
lose a piece lor a pawn
r--
a ii


The Tribune.
ALL ISSUES CITATION THUMBNAILS PAGE IMAGE ZOOMABLE
Full Citation
STANDARD VIEW MARC VIEW
Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00084249/03436
 Material Information
Title: The Tribune.
Uniform Title: Tribune. (Nassau, Bahamas).
Added title page title: Nassau tribune
Physical Description: v. : ill. ; 58 cm.
Language: English
Publisher: Tribune
Publication Date: September 3, 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: UF00084249:03436

Full Text














rhLp


yritbunp


EDDIE'S DEPT. STORE
lAST OF STOI'-N-SHOP, BAY STREET

NEW ARRIVALS
LADIES' 2-PIECE DUSTER SETS
IN ALL COLOURS & SIZES


(Ristered with Postmaster of Bahama for postage oncesons within the Bahmas.) Nassau and Bahama Islands Leading Newspaper
VOL LXX No. 235 Monday, September 3, 1973. Price: I Cents


RADIO BAHAMAS STAFFERS ACCUSE SEN. MILO

BUTLER OF NOT TELLING TRUTH ABOUT ZNS


NEW PERMANENT SECRETARY

GETS A PAT ON THE BACK


20 dissident


ZNS staff


slam chairman and


board political appointees'


By MIKE LOTHIAN
"POLITICAL APPOINTEEISM" is the sole qualification of the "objectionable, incomiipetent" members of the
Board of the Broadcasting Corporation, Radio Bahamas staffers charged yesterday.


'They say train for a big




job & then give you a




little post'says Peter Key


RADIO BAHAMAS ANN
yesterday that he could have
without "wasting their money
college to qualify for radio,
production.
Mr. Key told the press he
was "distressed" because he
had been approached to study
for work with the proposed
ZNS-TV only on his return to
find there was no such facility,
and to be "pushed" into the
announcing job without
explanano;, arid without any
alternative offer.
Mi. Key is the only one of a
large number of dissatisfied
Radio Bahamas employees to
identify himself. Others are
withholding their identities for
fear of recrimination.
Mr. Key authorised the use
of his name "because they
already know me." He was a
member of a small delegation
which presented the staffs
demands and grievances to
management on August 13.
Mr. Key said he was
approached through his father
in i968 and asked to train for
ZNS-TV. The Ministry of
Education paid for his first
year at the University of North
C('arolina, and in the summer
after the first year he worked
at ZNS
In August, 1969 he signed a
bond whereby ZNS would
finance the remaining three
years and reimburse the
Ministry for the first year, and
in return Mr. Key would be
bonded to work for ZNS for
five years.
BOND SIGNED
Mr. Key completed his
studies, gaining a Bachelor of
Arts degree in radio, television
and motion picture
production.
"Unfortunately, there was
no such facility" at ZNS-TV.
"I was somewhat distressed.
They pushed me into working
on the air, a job I don't like
because I don't think my
personality is suited to it,
without explanation and
without offering me anything
else.
"They say 'qualify for the
top positions.' 1 haven't seen a
top position yet, and if anyone
is qualified I am. They have
shown that no matter how
much you work to qualify
yourself, you aren't going to
get anything unless they want
to give it to you. This thing
about qualifying for top jobs is
rubbish. They tell you to train
fora big position and then they
give you a little post," he said.
Mr. Key noted that the high
turnover of staff at ZNS due to
dissatisfaction was shown
clearly in the fact that of the
ten persons trained for
ZNS-TV, only two still work at
Radio Bahamas.

MARBLE
COCKTAIL
AND
END TABLES

LLY lAUI E FRIIIRTI
NASSAU, FREEPORT


OUNCER Peter Key charged
filled a radio announcer's post
and my time" on four years of
television and motion picture


$70,000 FIRE AT

CONCH INN, ABACO
BETWEEN $60,000 and
$70,000 worth of damage was
done V ,dnesday night and
early Thursday morning when
fire swept through the popular
(onch Inn at Marsh Harbour
Abaco.
Owner Wally Smith, an
American, gave credit to thi
volunteer Marsh Harbour fire
department, headed by
Norwell Gordon, for
preventing another $40,000
worth of damage.
They did a wonderful job,"
he said.
Mr. Smith said the fire
completely destroyed the older
parts of the building, but
recent additions were saved
through the efforts of the
volunteer firemen.
Mr. Smith said the cause of
the fire was not definitely
known, but it "might have
been" a leaking propane gas
tank or line.
Mr. Smith said the Conch
Inn is already back in
operation, in a house he owns
across the street from the
destroyed building.
The fire started at midnight
Wednesday, an hour after the
restaurant closed. The Inn was
not insured. Mr. Smith said.

Poorly organized

tropical storm
THE WEATHER for the
Bahamas will increase in
cloudiness for the "next day or
two" due to a "broad upper
level trough over the southeast
Bahamas" and not because of
tropical storm Christine, which
remains poorly organized and
is expected to affect Antigua
tonight.
The Meteorological Office
said today that tropical storm
Christine is 1,270 miles to the
east southeast of Nassau and
80 miles to the east of
;uadeloupe, moving to the
west northwest at 9 m.p.h.
It will not affect the
Bahamas "for the next two or
three days." the spokesman
said.
The apparent centre of the
storm as seen by satellites was
located near latitude 6.5 north,
longitude, 60.0 west, or about
20 miles east southeast of
Antigua. It continues moving
west northwest at about 9 mph
and is expected to continue on
this track for the next two
hours. Maximum sustained
winds are 60 mnph with gales
extending about 100 miles to
the north and 25 miles to the
south.
Small craft in the Leeward
and northern Windward islands
were warned to remain in
port. The eastern Leewards are
under gale warnings and
residents were advised to be on
the alert for flash floods.


Twenty Radio Bahamas
employees met with the press
yesterday afternoon to refute
statements last Thursday by
Board chairman Senator Milo
B. Butler jr. Sen. Butler was
commenting on news reports
of management-staff friction
at the radio station.
The workers yesterday
accused Sen. Butler of not
telling the truth when he said
he was unaware the employees
had joined the Bahamas
Engineering and General
Workers' Union, challenged
him to produce proof that
workers were compensated for
overtime coverage of the July
independence celebration, and
said if the chairman continued
to claim that charges of low
salaries were unfounded they
were prepared to reveal some
of their names and their
salaries to prove their point.
Last Wednesday the workers
revealed that they had
unionised, and had on August
13 presented management with
a list of 24 demands since
increased to about 50
including demands for higher
wages, overtime pay, and pay
for work on holidays. The list
of demands carried the heading
-Revolt of the Slaves."
A spokesman charged that
management was "exploiting"
staff.
The spokesman said
m a n ag ement has
"interrogated" staff with a
view to learning more the
dissident group, and in seeking
that information haJ
threatened to withdraw
in-service training awards.
"As for those meddling
Bourd members who have
threatened to fire the first few
(employees) who joined the
union, we find them
objectionable, incompetent,
and political appointeeism
their only qualification to be
members of the board of a
broadcasting corporation," the
workers declared yesterday
SOCIAL-MINDF.)
"We find the Commission
(Board) useless. We need on
that ('Commssion men who are
social-minded and
entertainmsent-minded. We
need doctors and lawyers."
On Thursday Sen. Butl-r
reportedly said "he was
unaware that the employees
had become unionised, but
that they had every right to do
so.
According to the staffers,
who met with the press
yesterday, if Mr. Butler ever
made such a statement it "is a
blatant, complete lie. As he
further went on to say it would
beunfair to discuss the August
13 meeting, he is in fact
admitting to the meeting, and
at that meeting he was told
that a number of employees
had become unionised."
Sen. Butler reportedly said
"that the points relating to
small salaries, no overtime
payment being made in the
independence period, no
payment being made for
holiday work and Commission
meddling were all unfounded."
"If there are no small
salaries," the workers said
yesterday, "We will go so far as
to reveal some of our names
and salaries to the public, if he
insists there are no small
salaries.
"We challenge him to
produce proof, such as
receipts, of overtime pay
during the independence
period, as we understand other
corporations paid their
workers. Provide proof of
overtime pay for work on
holidays."
The workers claimed that all


they got for their work during
the celebrations was a note
from their Minister (Prime
Minister L. O Pindling)
thanking them.
"We asked them if we could
take that to the food store, or
use it to pay the rent or pay
their high utility rates." the
workers said.
The workers said that
formerly if a starter worked on
a public holiday he had a day
added to his vacation. But that
arrangement was ended
without explanation in
Decem i ber last year.
Mr. Butler was last week
quoted as saying "there are no
staff problems at ZNS as far as
I am concerned." and further
that "as far as I am aware
people seem to be happy in
their work, but there might be
things going on that I don't
know about."
The workers centered
yesterday
"If there were no problems
there would have been no
demands and no meeting" on
August 13.
"For the chairman to say
people seem to be enjoying
their work is fine, but as
professional broadcasters we
have been warned against
voicing or reflecting our
problems on the air.
NOT SERIOUS
"To say there are no
problems at ZNS also proves
that the section heads ,nd
management do not take staff
complaints seriously. lihe
chairman can say this onlyt
because he has never been
concerned about the sta.it
Problems, and h l.
underestimated and is still
underestimating the guts and
the sense of the staff."
Sen. Butler also reportedly
said "the people involved did
not have to hide in ternis o
identifying themselves because
the laws provided for them t
unionise."
However, the workers said
yesterday "staff members ar,.
not foolish enough to identii,
themselves as union nlmemlnbei
as they fear recrimination.
Identifying yet another
grievance, the staffers told the
press that the recent
appointment of Canadian ( I
Bnrckendon as general manager
of Radio Bahamas showed
management had no "faith" in
Bahamnians.
They also referred to
reported efforts by the Board
to have American Frank Warn
and Trinidadian Dick
flenderson return to the Radio
Bahamas staff.
"We will not sit down tor
them to import broadcaster,
from overseas, unless we get
reciprocal arrangements. I hes
should not take jobs that
Bahamas should have. We are
going to write to unions in the
U.K.. Canada, the U.S. and the
Caribbean not to send their
members here."
Twenty staffers attended
yesterday's press conference,
and it was said that there were
more union members but they
were on duty. Radio Bahaimas
staff totals less than 50
persons, it was said.
MANLEY ANNOUNCES STRONG
FIREARM MEASURES
KIN(;STON, JAMAICA (Al)
Prime Minister Michael tMaley
announced Iriday that measures
will he rushed through parliament
next week to impose a maximu:n
penalty of life imprisonment for
persons found guilty of illegal
possession of firearr.s and in c.scss
where a gun is used in connection
wsith crime.
tManley also announced a seven
day amnesty for persons who
voluntarily turn in their guns.
He said he would adopt the
suggestion that retired police
officers would be invited to return
to service to release vouneer men


SEN. MILO BUTLER
...accused by staffers


PETER KEY
...four years for what?


Kidnap accused charges


police officer with having


'an ulterior motive'
By SIDNEY DORSETT
HOTEL SECURITY CHIEF Leroy McLean 25, continuing his
cross-examination of Criminal Investigation Department
superintendent Mr. Fletcher Johnson this morning charged the
officer with failing to issue him a receipt of articles taken from
his apartment during a February 17 police raid because he "had
an ulterior motive."
McLean, charged jointly General objected on grounds
with constable Spurgeon tlat thIe lury \%as to determine
I)ames. 24. with the I'cbruary the cied iility of his witness
I5 kidnapping of 41' eyear-old and nobody, else. His objection
Andrea Spencer, daughter of was sustained.
(anadian bankir Robert F:. \Mr. Johnson told the court
Spencer and Mrs Jloan M. hie did not have a second
Spencer also demanded that purpose i nu indc for not issuing
the superintendent "tell us the a receipt for the sewed articles
truth," as he cross-e\amined which police officers took
Mr .ohnson. from lMcLean and D)ames'
The witness ended his llahamas Terrace Apartments
testimony after twvo days on ilai during thie February 17
the witness stand. Solicitor raut.
generall Langlon Hlilton said lie said that McLean, who
that his next and fina Il Vwitiess accused him of "intending to
will be I iceport Police abricate evidence in this case."
Inspector Ormond Briggs. had requested that note be
Stating Ill intention to taken of the seized articles at
produce the (rowrn's 24th tle tirng.
witness. Mr. Hilton also termed NO REC(IPT
Insp. Briggs as "a long McLean. he said, did not ask
w witness His evidence, he said for a receipt and he did not
is expected to last fol some believe it necessary to write
time. The police Inspector. one up for him. However, he
involved in investigating the said McLean "specifically said:
kidnapping flew in to \assau 'I hope \ ou are making a note
late Thursday atterrioon to gi\e of all the articles taken.' I did
evidence, that at your own apartment on
McLeani and Dames haIve Oour own dining room table."
pleaded not guilty to charges Mr. Johnson said.
including attempted extortion. Mr. Johnson denied having
burglary with intent to commit an ulterior motive in mind for
a felony and assault with a1 not giving the accused a
deadlI instrument and also receipt.
possession of fire-arms. Mr. Johnson, who said a
Mr. Justice Samuel G raln police check of McLean's
told him as he dilanded I whereabouts on the night ol
be told the truth to desst lI Ihruar 16 and 17, stated
line of questioning. It wa. lup \ hi. wasnot established
to tie jur\ to determiine "II1 ie said he did remember the
this cort what is the truth. accused being paid a visit by
"You are not in a to al tag 1 ,



riot lie said McLean did not
wla ed' t' i tlli' iccidre tarsWer him at the tiic arnd
ndl ilthoe n it .'lelai (i ionls looked at hIim andri smiled
he had erel t n at i'n ',l, A.ttorney Kendall lNotlwkP.
to accused what the truth e appearing oil hlf of )aes
promising to 'hae tile '- s Itit oll'lnied the hitter part to his
of rlle if hi' Itd rinoti rtilk iross-exalminattion to the Itoltic'
si'lsC" during xi inter\ ic'\ with s',irch Of' the apartment of the'
hijudge advisedrar tr i hd t accused.
ceni arrsteid. line itimated oti theell Mr.
Surintean J ohnson sat Notlfficers and Mh r Johnsot \ had
in c ross-exal tli itionl tat ti ai oipp a portuLnit to ii ike
was not prepared t aer search in the absence ot the
"while ndi r theoa il recent i ct
Certain t qiiestionts t tl hi there. he said thead nmet
the accused twome n an. Lillia n Brhalf ol ianle
lip e said hg to "ieas te s -preid e t omsed herselatter part o In1
to answer iIIIless hi' rerilSli' arntther room
lsof mon" if re did notIl k Wossle she ainat in tilhe other
cosense" durtaining the a inter th section of thle apartment, the
acchmed gair after Id pice ware alon le said
intelroegatinl at ioreel hil he por t uit o iii th Ir
"cre t questtsaput thltI t i questioned said they mert 1a

lte trmiac ed b\womar it i 5i lliants bere the lci
McLean asked. The Solicitor came to it.


Govt.schools reopen with



few problems, but many



schools short of teachers

By NICKI KELLY
MINISTRY OF EDUCATION SCHOOLS quietly welcomed
back old students today, but how well the schools cope with the
influx of some 3,000 new enrolees will depend on whether the
Ministry is able to fill its staff recruitment quota.


1 education's permanent
secretary Baltron Bethel was in
a meeting and could not be
contacted. However heads of a
number of secondary level
schools all agreed that while
the problem of space was
generally under control the
true picture for the new
academic year would not be
known until the end of the
week when all new arriving
teachers have reported to their
respective schools.
This morning--first day of
school was taken up in
settling in old students and
assigning them to their new
classrooms New students are
expected to arrive at school
tomorrow.
But many of the schools are
lacking anywhere from six to
12 teachers, although they
have been promised the
necessary staff before the
weekend. The Ministry of
Education has been actively
seeking to recruit some 160 to
170 teachers in the United
Kingdom. United States and
('anada.
The Tribune understands
that a large proportion of the
new teaching staff this year
will be from the iU.S. because
of a shortage of available staff
from the U.K.
The problems experienced
last year when L.W. Young
Junior High was split between
the auditoriums of D.W. Davis
and C.I. Gibson have been
temporarily settled pending
completion of the school's new
building on Bernard Road.
Mrs. Marina Walcott, the
school's headmistress, this
morning began her second
semester on the prensses. of
Uriah McPhee primary school.
Uriah McPhee in turn is
temporarily installed in the
new E.P. Robirts primary
school in Kemp Road.
MUCH I ASII R
"The situat oni is a lot
easier," Mrs. Walcott said this
morning. She pointed out that
t h e re w a in p I e
accommodation for the 720
students presently enrolled in
L.W. Young and although there
were no facilities to teach
science, staff was making do.
Mrs. Walcoot has 34 staft at
the moment and is hoping that
the number \ill he increased to
40 by the end o thie \eek.
At neighboring 1) ,. Dl)ais
junior high, headmaster T W
Strachan said he was expecting
an additional two or three
teachers to hbrnr- his staff
complcmnlllt uII to 40. The
school will house 1000
students i i its 30 grades, by
the time enrolinint is over.
Mr. Hugh ( iipbell. head of
('.I. Gibson. expected a total
enrollment of 900 although the
school can ac 0111commodate 950.
At C 11. Recces itlnitr high.
Mrs. /elna Dlean said she
anticipated an enrolmcint ot
1100 with cl\tra classrooms
space availat lc I hie' staft


5' -


-









ai


situation is not ideal, but it will
do and we have enough to
cope." she said.
Enoch Backford, head of
A.F. Adderley, said he will be
taking in 400 new students this
year to bring his total
enrol- nt to 1200. The school
is still using three temporary
buildings housing 12
classrooms to handle its space
demand.
MORE STAFF
Mr. Backford is also waiting
for additional staff. In addition
he will have to try and
accommodate students coming
in from the Out Islands and
from the parochial schools.
These however will be dealt
with after old and new
students within the Ministry
system in New Providence have
been taken care of.
Ten new classrooms are
presently under construction at
C.C. Sweeting High School to
accommodate over 800 new
students due on the campus
this year. This will bring the
maximum enrolment expected
to 1466.
Headmaster Leonard Archer
said workmen were doing
overtime to try to have the
three temporary buildings
completed by the end of the
week.
This morning the 10th year
class reported to school. These
children will be settled in over
the next two days. On
Wednesday 11 th grade students
will report and on Thursday
the 12th grade.
"We have adequate space
but we could do with more
staff". Mr. Archer :observed.
The school presently has 58
staff members but is hoping for
70 in order to manage
adequately.
CC.C Sweeting, which is
geared to students between the
ages of 14 through 17 plus,
provides both academic and
technical training. Students are
prepared for G.C.E. and B.J.C.
examinations and also given an
opportunity to receive
vocational training.
Now in its third year, C.C.
Sweeting is still experiencing
some difficulties as a result of
outside groups infiltrating the
campus. However this situation
is now well under control.
NO POLICE
"We managed to get through
the whole of last year.without
having to call in the police
oncc," Mr. Archer said.
The image of ('.('. Sweeting
as a problem school appears to
have disappeared. "We had no
right to expect the progress
made last year," Mr. Archer
said.
Technical students now have
as their project construction of
a tuck shop. They are also
converting a garage on the
premises into a rest room for
the janitresses.
Generally speaking, staff
morale appeared good at the
various schools. From various
comments made by school
heads, this seemed linked to
the appointment of Mr.
Baltron Bethel as the new
permanent secretary of the
Ministry.
"We are very optimistic
about him. Since Mr. Bethel
has taken over he seems to
have grasped the problems and
is prepared to do something
about them one principal
said.
Another remarked that the
job of permanent secretary
required someone who was not
afraid to make decisions, and
Mr. Bethel appeared the man
for the job.


L.W. YOUNG STUDENTS stand in orderly lines this morning waiting to be assigned to
their new classrooms. The school, which is to be housed in new quarters on Bernard Road
next year, is temporarily occupying the premises of the Uriah McPhee primary school, on
Mackey Street.


I --


S DUDLEY'S '
COR. ROSETTA ST & I Ie )
MT. ROYAL AVE

SYLVANIA TV's
P.O. BOX 5850- PHONE 2-130612-3237



















NIXON UNMOVED IN SUPPORT OF AGNEW
WASHINGTON (AP) President Nixon and Vice Presiden t Agi~:w have
held a two-hour meeting at the White House to discuss t;ic federal
investigation in Maryland involving Agnew. White touse aides called it a
thorough discussion and a good session. They said the subject of any
resignation by Agnew did not come up.
Deputy news secretary Gerald Warren told newsmen that P'resident
Nixon's support for Agnew remains unchanged. Agnew has called
allegations that he accepted kickbacks from contractors a "damned lie."
Warren said the two covered other topics aside from the Maryland
investigation. Warren says the topics discussed included legislative priorities
for the coming session of Congress.
WATERGATE COMMITTEE MIGHT YET HEAR MARTHA
WASHINGTON (AP) The Senate Watergate Committee staff may try
to hold a "discreet interview" with Martha Mitchell. the chief committee
counsel says.
Mrs. Mitchell, wife of former U.S. Attorney General John Mitchell, has
been quoted as saying she had read a campaign strategy book written by
President Nixon and H.R. Haldeman which mentioned political sabotage.
Samuel Dash, the chief counsel, told newsmen F riday that such an
interview might determine whether she should be called to testify in light
of her recent statements.
LIBYA NATIONALISES ALL FOREIGN OIL COMPANIES
BEIRUT (AP) The military regime of Libya has declared the
nationalization of 5 per cent of the holdings of all foreign oil companies.
The nationalization was announced by Tripoli radio and to cheering
crowds at the fourth anniversary celebration of the overthrow of the
Libyan monarchy.
The decree affects Amoseas Oil Company, jointly owned bv rexaco and
Standard Oil of California as well as other companieS, including Esso
Standard and Royal Dutch Shell.
In Washington, the State Department said it would hase no immediate
comment.(oSee Story This Page)
USING FEDERAL AGENCIES TO EMBARRASS DEMOCRATS?
LOUISVILL, KENTUCKY Today's Louisville "Courier Journal"
reports nine Democratic Governors feel they have reason to believe the
Republican administration is using federal agencies to embarrass I)emocrats,
and the other 21 Democrats in state Houses nation-wide generally suspect
the same thing. The newspaper said among the nine (Governors was D)avid
Hall of Oklahoma, who said his tax returns for three years were being
audited by the Internal Revenue Service.
CHOLERA CLAIMS 13th VICTIM
ROME (AP) The Cholera outbreak in Ital, has claimned its I3thl
fatality--an 88-year-old man in Rome. The outbreak has spread from
Naples to Bari in the south and now Rome in the north. But it appears to
be subsiding in Naples. Health authorities in Rome say there's no cause for
alarm, but Romans are flooding innoculation centres for acc nations
KHADAFY CONTINUES TO PUZZLE DIPLOMATS
PARIS (AP) Le Monde reported from Tripoli that President Moammer
Khadafy of Libya appears to have resigned from office.
In a dispatch from its middle eastern expert. I-r c Rouleau. the
newspaper said Khadafy s resignation had been persistent runlour among
western diplomats on I riday and that it appeared to ie confirmed today
with his failure to appear at ceremonies marking the fourth anniversary of
the Libyan Republic.
A 1ripoli radio speech by Tunisia's president Habibh Bourguiba.
monitored in Rabat. Morocco, said Khadaft was ill
There was no other official explanation of his absence.
Khadafy has announced his resignation before. hut ha-s ,alat s stayed oni
the job.
Rouleau reported that a western diplomat told luh Klhadatf "is surely
going through a new crisis of depression."
The Le Monde report said Khadafy was disillusioned ocr lns project for
l.ibya's fusion with Igypt and Egyptian president \,nvsar 11 Sadat's
rapprochement t with Saudi Arabia.
STRIKING R.R. WORKERS BEGIN TO RETURN TO WORK
OTTAWA (AP) Thousands of Canada's 56.000 striking nonoperating
railway workers began returning to work. mainly in the east The largest of
the striking unions urged its members to disregard a parliamentary order to
end the crippling I I-day-old national walkout The suggestion appirenthl
,was largely) heeded in the western half of Canada and w idely ignored in the
eastern half.
EARTH TREMOR SHAKES SANTIAGO CHILE
SANTIAGO. CHILI (AP) An earth tremor of medium intensity\
shook Santiago and nearby Valparaiso Saturday, causing alarm but no
damages.
The tremor, which caused tall office buildings to mnimcntarilv sw a and
shudder, registered 3 on the international scale of one to 12. the local
seismological office reported.
In Valparaiso, the port city 40 kilometer' northwest. the tremor
registered 4 and lasted about six seconds.
JULIANA MARKS 25th ANNIVERSARY AS OUEEN
THE IAGUE (AP) The Dutch this week stage nationwide celebrations
to mark the 25th anniversary of Queen J uliana's reign.
The Queen, 64, will receive the nation s tribute during special film
showings, carriage processions and in a nationwide broadcast by Sicialist
Premier Joop Den Yul set for Wednesday which has been declared a
national holiday.
Den Yul has ruled out a military parade as both too outdated and too
costly for a country experiencing high inflation.
Despite inflation, Juliana's reign loiks back on the period of national
economic recovery that followed World War 11. The I)utch ltodas enjoi a
high standard of living and their problems are those f the affluent sciet.
Queen Wilhelmina's abdication on Sept. 1948. was followed two days
later by the formal inauguration of Juliana, her only daughter.
Wilhelmina ruled for 50 years and was the world's last Victorian )ueen
Juliana wanted to be nearer the people, insisting nn knosini his iDutich
men and women thought and lied.
She brought a new style to Holland' s icns ittiuti lnal monar ,-i Joing
away with curtsies, stiff protocol iand pomp.
Although aniong the world's richest nmonar hs. the informal (uhiecii nd
her family live simply.. Metias it theroyal court have been trimmed and the
summer holiday is spent each earn the rioal property i at Porto, l rcle ini
Italy.
MAN ARRESTED CHARGED WITH HOTEL FIRE
COPENIAGEN. I)ENMARK (AP) (Copenhagen police have arrested a
Dane with a long police record. 34 year old Bent Nielson, and charged him
with causing the hotel fire in which 20 Americans and 15 others were
killed. In magistrate's court, Nielsen pleaded innocent, but he admitted he
checked into the Hafnia totel an hour before the fire started and got into
an angry argument over the price otf his roonl
Police said they arrested Nielsen after an A, me, : couple swho survived
the fire identified him as the man who told them in a hospital "Isn t it
terrible, and it's all ms fault "' Nielsen had registered into the hotel under
an assumed name. Nielsen denied this in iourt and said his I'nglish vwas too
poor for him to have said it. I artier. Copenhagen's fire chief had told
newsmen the hotel management ganmled with the lives of its guests.
ASTRONAUTS TO PHOTOGRAPH EUROPE & sSTORMS
HOUSTON SI'ACE CENTRE, (AP) Skylali astronauts will aiml tleir
cameras at Europe on the J8th day of the 59-dav mission. T'oda, is tlhe
first time lighting conditions have been right for photographic work ,over
Europe.
The astronauts also plan to observe the tropical storms Delia and
Christine an attempt toi give meterologists a better understanding of the
massive disturbances.
Meanwhile, the National Hurricane Centre is frantically trying to keep
tabs on the two rapidly developing storms. "(Christine" is due to brush the
Leeward Island today and is currently packing winds of 60 mp.h. Delia is
reported to have winds of 45 to 50 miles an hour and last was located
about 400 miles southeast of New Orleans, moving northwest at ten miles
an hour.
LITTLE HOPE FOR NEGOTIATED SETTLEMENT
P'HNOM PENH (AP) The Cambodian Command reports the viuntr i s
highway to the sea is still blocked by insurgent forces about 15 niles west
of Phnom Penh. In Phnom Penh five persons were injured today when a
terrorists threw a hand grenade intii a police booth in a market place.
Meanwhile, exiled Cambodian ruler Norodom Sihanouk says fighting
between insurgents and government soldiers in thle Southeast A\sit
country will never he settled hv negotiations In Peking during a C-B S 1 V
interview, he said there will be war until 'we can wipe out the Loni Nol
regime as a puppet of the t-S imperialism. Ln Nol also has said little
hope exists for a negotiated settlement


OLDEST MAN DIES
MOSCOW (AP) The official Soviet news agency I ASS reported that
Shairali Mislimov died at the age of 168, I'ASS said he was the oldest man
in the world. A farmer, he lived in the Caucasus mountain village of
Barzavu all his life.
MAKARIOS' LAST TERM
NICOSIA, CYPRUS (AP) Archbishop Makarios declared he will not
seek re-election when his third five year term as Plresident of C',prus
expires in 1978.
FBI GET THEIR MAN
NEW ORLEANS (AP) Herman Bell. 25, one of the IBI's 10 must
wanted fugitives was arrested in New Orleans. the I BI announced. Bell \yas
sought in connection with the killing of two Ne\w York City policemen and
the robbery of a bank in San Irancisco.
WANTS HOFFA OUT
SEATTLE (AP) Dave Beck, the one time laundry truck driver swho
headed the Teamsters Union for six years, says James Hoffa should retire
from the Teamsters leadership for good. "If Jimmy wants to run against
Frank Fitzsimmons, (the current president) I will have to favour
Fitzsmimmons," said Beck, 79. The retired labour leader spends most of
his time looking after property holdings.
2-HR. SHOOTOUT WITH POLICE
NORTH AMITYVILLE. N.Y. (AP) Nine policemen were injured during
a two-hour shootout with a man they described as berserk. The man kept
police at bay outside his house in the Long Island community of North
Amityville. appearing from time to time at a window with a knife pressed
at the throat of one of his three children. More than 20 police were needed
to subdue the man.
GURU HAS AN ULCER
DENVER (AP) Guru Maharaj Ji, the IS-year-old "Perfect Master"
with a claimed 6 million followers, was to be released soon from a Denver
hospital where he was being treated for an ulcer.

FIGHTING CONTINUES AROUND CAMBODIA
SAIGON (AP)- In South Vietnam, rebel forces continued
bombardment of the outer defenses of Hue today. The Saigon Command
also reported ground fighting in the Central Highland,


OIL FIRMS TAKEN OVER, &


Libya to hike oil


prices & no longer



will accept US dollars

BEIRUT, LEBANON (AP)- Libya plans to follow up its 51
per cent takeovers of all oil company operations with major hikes
in oil prices, and will no longer accept U.S. dollars in payment for
crude, the Beirut newspaper Al Anwar reported Monday.


it quoted Libyan Premier
Abdel Salan Jalloud as saying
the price of Liby an oil will be
raised to six dollars a barrel,
which is 30 per cent higher
than current prices in Libya
and more than double the price
of Persian Gulf crude.
In its July takeover of 51
per cent of Occidental
Petroleum of California,
Occidental agreed to buy back
the Libyan share of oil from
the fields at 4 90 dollars a
barrel for 4Ii ,.l'.gr c' gravity
crude. Ihis was 30 cents a
barrel over posted prices and
shocked the major firms.
The current buy-back price
in the Gulf area is less than
2.50 dollars a barrel.
A Libyan decree Saturday
nationalized 51 per cent of the
remaining oil companies in
Libya Standard Oil ol Newv
Jersey ( LExxon), the
American-owned Amoseas
group. Royal Dutch and several
minor companies.
The takeovers give Libya
control of more than 1.2
million barrels of crude oil
production d i'y, and oil
experts fear new pncing
agreement in Iibya might start
a chain reaction among cheaper
oil-producing states in the
Gulf.
1)1 At)LINF SET
Al Antar said the Libyan
government will set a
three-ntonth deadline on talks
with the oil companies to
review the proposed price
hikes.
Jaulloud wasa also quoted as
saying his country will no
longer accept U.S. dollars in
paynient Itor oil. because the
dollar has lost its value and
Libya wants currecncp that is
convertible to gold. lie did not
say what currency would be
acceptable to Libya.
The nationalization decree
was announced to cheering
crowds during celebrations in
Tripoli making the fourth
anniversary of the mili-
tary uprising that toppled
the monarchy of King Idris.,
and proclaimed the Republic
Libyan Premiern Jalloud
bluntly criticized the U.S.
government's "imperialistic
and colonialistic" policies in
the Arab world and csaJ that
Libya was prepared to stand iup
to all "plots" devised by
"Nixon and his gang.
In a four-and-a-ralf-hour
press conference Sunday,
Jalloud also announced the
discovery of three major oil
deposits each of which is
believed to be as large as the


largest field previously
discovered in Libya.
NO ANSWERS YET
He also said that so far the
eight L'.S. and European oil
companies in which Libya took
a 51 per cent interest Saturday
had not responded to the
government decree.
He said that the most recent
takeovers should not affect oil
supplies in Europe and the
United States because the
government had already made
provisions that previously
nationalized concerns would
raise production enough to
:over any shortages.
throughout the exhaustive
re vew of the Libyan oil
situation, oil available on its
own terms and would not be
S 1ii -.uib for any energy
cr'ii., and that Libya believed
that a variety of plots were
being hatched by the United
States against the Arabs.
Jalloud said that the
appointment of Richard
lelmis, former director of the
Central Intelligence Agency. as
L'.S. Ambassador to Iran, and
of James Akins, a State
Department energy expert, as
ensvo to Saudi Arabia, was
part of a plot to exercise
',iipcrialist influence" in the
Middle East.
The Libyan Premier said
that the United States had
invented the energy crisis and
was blaming Arabs for the
closure of some gas stations in
order to prepare public opinion
to back a possible military
intervention in the Middle
last.
lie said he did not believe
the intervention would come
soon. but he then cited alleged
news reports that said some
U S. troops were training while
wearing fake Libyan uniforms.
Other plots that Jalloud said
were brewing included
manipulation of the
commodities market to cause a
grain shortage and keeping the
dollar weak to justify trade
barriers.
Jalloud's shy manner and
soft voice belied the strong
words he was using. He gave
the press conference in the
main meeting hall of the
Premier's office, a splendid
marble and paneled room. lie
spoke through two
English-Language interpreters,
all though his English is good
and he often c rrected them.
The other recurrent theme
was Libya's humanitarianismn'"
in being prepared to supply the
world with all the oil it needs,
as long as Libya's prices were
met.


such a move would hurt the
Arabs' European and
Japanese allies more than it
would the United States.


BEIR :T. LEBANON I(AP)
Foreign ministers of the
10-nation Organization of Arab
Petroleum Exporting Countries
(OAPEC) meet Tuesday in
Kuwait to consider the Arabs
first draft plan for a common
oil policy in the Middle last.
OAPEC includes the oil
giants of the Persian Gulf and
North Africa Saudi Arabia,
Kuwait, Iraq, Abu Dhabi,
Qatar, Bahrain, Libya, Algeria
as well as Egypt and Syria.
Oil Industry sources say the
most that can be expected
from the discussion in Kuwait
is a possible agreement on
limiting production increases
a move that could interrupt
program m ed consumption
increases in the United States
and other industrialized
nations.
There is no immediate
prospect of the OAPEC nations
freezing or reducing
production, largely because


Majority in US
PRINCETON, N.J. (AP) A
majority of Americans feel that
the Senate Watergate hearings
are good for the country but
another 41 per cent believe the
hearings aren't, the latest
Gallup poll shows.
The poll also indicated most
Americans believe that the
hearings won't interfere with
fair trials should Watergate
witnesses be tried and that the
Watergate Committee is more
interested in getting the facts
than in discrediting the Nixon
administration.
Responses in the latest
survey, taken Aug. 17-19, were
highly partisan. For example,
while 52 per cent of those
questioned said they thought
the hearings were good for the
country, only 36 per cent of


BELFAST IRA

COMMANDER

CAPTURED
DLUBLIN (AP) Irish police
Saturday arrested Seamus
Twomey, Belfast commander
of the Irish Republican Army
guerrillas, in the toughest
crackdown on the terrorist
organization in months.
Twomey was one of the most
important leaders wanted by
the security authorities.
He was due to appear in
court in Dublin later in the
lay. Twomey was in bed when
he was arrested in a lonely
farmhouse hideout near
Carrickmacross. County
Monagan, about 15 miles inside
the border that divides the
Republic from, Northern
Island. A tip-off had led to the
arrest.
This is the most important
arrest since that of Sean
M a cStiofain former
provisional chief of the
guerrillas. last October.
Twomey, a former
bookmaker's clerk, took over
the leadership of the
provisional wing of the Irish
Republican Army in Belfast
from Joe Cahill. now in prison
for his part in a gun-running
episode in March.
Ihe arrest of Twomey came
during a police hunt for known
Irish extremists in England,
Northern Ireland and the Irish
Republic, following a wave of
bomb incidents in London and
the English Midlands over the
past two weeks. Police blamed
the blasts on the IRA.
Twomey's capture came less
than 24 hours after the arrest
of James Bryson, an officer in
the provisionals and one of
Northern Ireland's most
wanted men.
Bryson was shot and
captured in Belfast Friday
night when British troops and
guerrillas fought a gun battle in
a Roman Catholic district of
the capital. Bryson was in a
Belfast hospital, where his
condition was listed as serious.
ONE KILLED
One civilian was killed and
another wounded in the battle.
Security forces in Northern
Ireland weakened the
provisionals last month by
arresting a number of senior
guerrillas officers. But as the
bombings spread to England
the British Army and Northern
Ireland's police were
determined on a further
clampdown.
Stricter security measures
along Northern Ireland's
300-mile railroad net also have
been applied after five
attempts this week to disrupt
normal services. The police
announced tighter security
measures and a close watch of
the entire railroad system in a
bid to beat the bombers.
Northern Ireland's tatal toll
in four years of sectarian
conflict rose to at least 881
with the death Saturday of a
19-year-old girl, Anne Marie
Petticrew.
She was wounded last week
in an explosion that wrecked a
Belfast house Bomb-making
equipment was found in the
wreckage. A 29-year-old man
died two days ago as a result of
injuries suffered in the same
blast.


At present the United States 33 DIE IN
is dependent on the Arab
world for only 6 percent of its COPENHAGEN
fuel needs, while Europe and
Japan get 80 and 90 per cent HOTEL BLAZE
of their oil from the Middle
East and North Africa. COPENHAGEN (AP) At least
Only time will make the thirty three people, most of them
UnitedS efe t foreign tourists, perished and many
United States more dependent were missing in an explosive fire
on Arab oil. It expects to that turned the upper stories of a
obtain more than 20 per cent plush Copenhagen hotel into an
of its fuel from the Arabs by infernal trap of flames and smoke
the 1980sc early Saturday.
the 19More than twelve hours after
Saudi Arabi, whose I)enmark's worst powt-war hotel
estimated oil reserves of 160 fire was put out. rescuers were still
billion barrels are the world's digging for bodies in the burnt-out
shell of wham used toi be the Hotel
largest, is expected to play a Hafnia. a 74-year-old popular
key role at the OAPEC family hotel and a tourist landmark
meeting. King Feisal, the close to Town Hall Square.
courn try's moderate a t e Man died in their beds,
pro-Western monarch, favors overcome by smoke ini their sleep.
Others fell to their deaths from
using oil as a carrot instead of a window ledges and roofs, and
stick to woo the United States others were buried under tons of
away from its support of Israel. debris as staircases and ceilings
collapsed. Some died in hospital.
Se late afternoon police had
identified only nine of the dead,
back W a g and of the 83 guests presumed to
3 hnv been at the hotel manv remain


those identifying themselves as
Republican gave that reply.
Among those calling
themselves democrats 59 per
cent felt the hearings were
good for the nation. Of
independents, who the polling
organization noted usually fall
roughly midway between the
two parties. 58 per cent replied
the hearings were good for the
country.
The 1 ,052 adults
interviewed across the nation
were asked: "In general do you
think the Watergate hearings
are a good thing for the
country or a bad thing?"
Fifty-two per cent replied
the hearings were "a good
thing," 41 said they were bad
for the nation and 7 percent
had no opinion.


unaccounted for. In the confusion,
some survivors left town or checked
into other hotels after their
evacuation from the burning
Hafnia. Others were discharged
from hospital without reporting to
police.
Unofficial reports said tourists of
at least ten nationalities were listed
in the hotel's register which was
recovered by firemen. Known
survivors included American, West
German. Irench, British and
Argentine citizens.
A total of more than thirty
people were taken to various
hospitals, but police late Saturday
said that only a small number of
serious cases of burns remained in
hospital.
A police spokesman said he did
not expect the death toll to rise
much he.yond the thirty-three
known dead,
Men, women and children were
leaping in panic from windows,
balconies, roofs and ledges when
the first fire engines reached the
scene.


I T




Monday, Septembe 1973.


DEATH TOLL MOUNTS, AND--. AGNEW REQUESTS,


AFL-CIOchief raps


Nixon for not facing


up to economic woes

THE ASSOCIATED PRESS
MILLIONS OF AMERICANS fled hot cities and towns to
enjoy the last fling of summer Sunday, but the National Safety
Council in Chicago estimated that 550 to 650 would never make
it home from their holidays.
That was the expected toll killed, the woman on whose
from road accidents, drownings back she was strapped
and other perils of the Labour papoose-style severely injured
Day weekend, and the driver also killed, when
The death toll approached their motocycle was in a
430 by Monday afternoon collision at Sound Beach, Long
East of the Mississippi, the Island, N.Y. A woman and
country sweltered in 90-degree child were killed when their
temperatures, but some of the cabin cruiser exploded at
plain and mountain states nearby Lindenhurst.
reported cold rains and icy With most business and
temperatures, industry shut down over the
It was 25 degrees in Ely, holiday, New York State had
Nev. and 43 in Salt Lake City. its second day without a power
International Falls, Minn.. cut although it was still
reported three inches of rain scorching hot.
and there was snow above the Thundershowers brought
8,000-foot level in Utah. some relief but a spokesman
There were traditional clam for the National Weather
bakes in New England, fish Service said "sometimes it feels
fries in the South and corn even worse after the rain
roasts in the mideast. There because it gets sticky."
was also the traditional Labour In another Labour Day
Day roasting of politicians by speech, I.W. Abel, President of
union leaders, the Industrial Union
President George Meany of department of the AFL-CIO
the AFL -CIO urged that wage said American workers are
and price controls be phased "deeply concerned that their
out over the next six months. living standards, which they
lie accused President Nixon of have laboured so hard to
refusing to "face up to the improve through the past
problems of the economy." decade, are being threatened."
"'The trouble with controls," He said interest rates have
Meany said on the ABC nearly doubled, food prices are
programme "Issues and way up and "even worse, there
Answers" is that "controls are is no end in sight."
put on by politicians." Leonard Woodcock,
Labour secretary Peter J. President of the United Auto
Brennan acknowledged "there Workers, indicated his union
are problems .. we must work would strike Chrysler Corp.
together to solve," but added later this month unless "they
"we can look back over a year abandon their very intransigent,
of real gains for all opposition to allowing
Americans." Among these, he voluntary overtime.
said was a rise in employment
of nearly 3 million persons.
UNHAPPINESS, BUT..
Jerry Wurf, president of the
American Federation of State GOOMBAY
County and municipal
employees, AFL-CIO, called
Labour Day "A festival of
unhappiness for American
workers plagued by high prices.
and economic chaos."
Despite Wurf's claim, it
didn't look like a "festival of
unhappiness" as the Chamber
of Commerce passed out
100,000 free cigars at Coney
Island nor as sternwheel river
steamers raced on the Ohio and
Kanawha Rivers in Charleston.
V. Va.
More traditional sports
attracted holiday crowds too.
There were stock car races at
Darlington, S.C., and Ontario.
Calif., the Sammy Davis, Jr.,
Greater-Ilartford Open Golf
Classic in Connecticut, the
usual holiday baseball games
and exhibition football games.
Some outings ended
tragically.
A two-year-old baby girl was


&HOLDS MEETING


WITH NIXON
WASHINGTON (API After
a late-night flight back from an
abbreviated California visit,
President Nixon met Saturday
with Vice President Spiro T.
Agnew for about two hours to
discuss a criminal investigation
involving the Vice President.
A White House spokesman
said the meeting, which began
at 1440GMT, ended "about
two hours" later, but further
details were not immediately
available.
The spokesman, deputy
press secretary Gerald L.
Warren, had said there would
be a briefing, but it was not
clear how extensive it might
be.
White House aides later said
it was a "thorough'discussion"
but that the subject of Agnew's
resignation was not brought
up.
Terming the meeting "a
good session," White House
deputy press secretary Gerald
L. Warren said they talked
about subjects other than the
Maryland investigation as well.
... These included legislative
priorities for the coming
session of Congress, Warren
said.
In reply to questions from
newsmen, Warren said the
President's support for Agrew,
publicly expressed in
Nixon' news conference two
weeks ago, remains unchanged.
Warren said that while the
meeting dealt primarily with
the federal probe of alleged
kickbacks to public officials in
Maryland, Nixon and Agnew
did not discuss the Vice
President's legal defense plans
nor constitutional questions
such as what legal action is
possible against a Vice
President, or his use of
executive privilege.






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Bahamas Telecommunications


Corporation



APPRENTICESHIP TRAINING SCHEME


Applications are invited from suitably qualified persons (male and
female) for inclusion in BaTelCo's Apprenticeship Training Scheme
commencing 10th September. 1973.

The successful applicants will be placed in full time training
consisting of class room and laboratory work with alternate periods of
practical training in the field of telephony, radio and teletype.

Minimum Requirements: '0' Level G.C.E. Passes in English and
Mathematics
OR
B.J.C. Passes in English and Mathematics.

Preference will be given to applicants who have also done science or
physics subjects and show an interest in technical work. The pay will be
within the Corporation's established scales for trainee technicians.

Candidates will be expected to be bonded apprentices during the
period of their training. Successful applicants with an aptitude for the
telecommunications technicians field may be considered for advanced
training at University or Technical College abroad.

Applications should be submitted to the Assistant General
Manager/Personnel and Industrial Relations, Bahamas
Telecommunications Corporation, P. O. Box N 3048, Nassau, Bahamas
to reach him not later than 6th September, 1973.


M. S. A. TURNER
Assistant General Manager/P. & I.R.


II








Monday, September 3, 1973.


Tb? Urtbunt
NuLLus ADDICTUS JURAi IN VWEBA MACAGM
Being Bound To Swear To The Dogmas Of No Master
LEON E. H. DUPUCH, Publisher/Editor 1903- 1914
SIR ETIENNE DUPUCH,O.B.E., K.C.S.G., D.Litt., LL.D.
Publisher/Editor 1917-1972
Contributing Editor 1972 -
EILEEN DUPUCH CARRON,M.Sc., B.A., LL.B.,
Publisher/Editor 1972-
Published Daily Monday to Saturday

Shirley Street, P.O. Box N-3207, Nassau, Bahamas.


By ETIENNE DUPUCH
I HAVE already commented on the alarming revelation by
Minister of Finance Arthur Hanna that $50 million about half
the nation's total revenue are being used to meet the
government's payroll....and his equally disturbing admission that,
for this reason, government is not interested in increasing wages.
The question of wages in a shrinking economy is a difficult one
for business houses.
If the revenue of a business is on the decline it becomes
necessary to reduce overhead but, with the shocking increase in
the cost of living, working people naturally expect higher wages.
In order to keep afloat at a time like this a business man must
look around and find a means of reducing his staff if wages are to
be increased...which, of course, creates another serious situation.
This is one of the reasons The Tribune is operating on a skeleton
staff today.
***********<***
But this doesn't apply in the case of the government. The
government finds itself in this position because....for political
reasons....it is carrying an inflated payroll.
***************
The lHon. Orville Turnquest, F.N.M. Chairman and Leader of
the Opposition in the Senate, made a press statement on this
serious situation. Hils statement was featured on the front page in
The Tribune on Tuesday, August 21st. It came out on a rainy
night when it may not have had a good circulation.
I feel that this statement by Mr. Turnquest should be given the
widest possible circulation and so I am reprinting it in full below.
***************
Here is the Turnquest article as it appeared in The
Tribune August 21st.
Much of the $50 million government payroll is "wasted
because of incompetence at the ministerial level and also because
the Public Service has been used in too many cases to make room
for party supporters at the expense of the tax payers and to the
ultimate demoralization of the Service."
'This charge was made today by Mr. Orvile A. Turnquest, FNM
party chairman, in attacking a statement made at the Nassau
Junior Chamber last Friday by Deputy Prime Minister and
Minister of Finance, the Hon. A. D. Hanna. At the Jaycees
meeting Mr. Ilanna remarked: "I cannot see the Government
encouraging people to increase wages, because we would be
caught in the same trap."
"The Free National Movement categorically condemns that
statement," Mi. Turnquest said today. "It is thoroughly
irresponsible coming from a Minister and is yet another
frightening example of the inability of the PLP Government to
appreciate the role they are supposed to play in the affairs of this
nation."
Continued Mr. Turnquest:
"The promises which the PLP made to the people have been
broken one by one as they move further and further away from
many of the high ideals to which they were originally committed.
They seem to have forgotten that the Government exists for the
people, and not the people for the Government.
"We have long concluded that the main purpose of the PLP
today is not to govern well but to perpetuate their group in
power at any cost. Recently we have come to suspect that the
Government has deliberately set about attempting to subvert the
trade unions, particularly the Public Service Union, to serve the
dubious aims of the Government rather than the legitimate
objectives of the members.
"Mr. Hanna has made it crystal clear how the PLP Government
now feels about the great majority of working Bahamians, the
same people who put them in power. They will sacrifice the
interest of the people in their effort to cover up their
incompetence and the bankruptcy of their policies.
"While they increase their own entertainment allowances they
appear to have lost sight of the widespread hardship caused by
the alarming rise in the cost of living, due mainly to
unconscionable taxation.
"It is the responsibility of the Government to take an
intelligent and balanced view of any demands for increased wages
and to exert whatever influence they might have in the cause of
airplay and justice. A Government which admits that it is biased
to begin with is unable to do this and will only succeed in
contributing to labour unrest in the country.
"Mr. Hanna has admitted that the payroll of the Government is
now $50 million and we maintain that that is at least half,
perhaps more than half, of the country's total revenue. Much of
this money is wasted because of the incompetence at the
ministerial level and also because the Public Service has been used
in too many cases to make room for party supporters at the
expense of the tax payers and to the ultimate demoralization of
the Service.
"All ,of this would not be necessary today if the Government
had heeded our warnings in time and adopted sensible policies
which would have ensured legitimate opportunities for all
Bahlamians in an economy tailored for full employment and
prosperity."
Here ends Mr. Turnquest's statement.
***************
Fifty million dollars.... half of the nation's revenue....being
absorbed in wages!
tlow can any country survive this state of incompetence and
political extravagance in which the Ministers themselves lead the
way in becoming rich while thousands of poor people are
suffe ring.
I don't know of any country in the world where such an
unhealthy condition exists....and it cannot last long.
It is a situation that is bound to snowball....and the bigger it
gets, the higher taxes must mount!
You, dear reader, will have to bear this burden.
** ******* *****
In his statement Mr. Turnquest emphasizes the fact that the
public service has become a featherbed for supporters of the
gove rnment.
The result has been doubling of staff all round and multiplicity
of incompetence at all levels in the service.
***************


It has been known for a long time that a large percentage of
cases in the Princess Margaret Hospital and especially in the
Sandilands Mental Home are the result of over-indulgence in
alcoholic beverages.
This has been one result of prosperity for many of our people
Now I am told that another group is being added to the roster


(he iribune


Chinese congress agrees 'many purges' will be necessary to keep party pure


By Peter T. Sum
TOKYO (AP) Chinese
Communists have adopted a
revised party constitution
which consolidates Party
Chairman Mao Tse-Tung's
leadership and lays down the
foundation of a future
collective leadership.
The revised constitution
adopted on Aug. 28, the last


.day of the party's tenth
National Congress, embodies
many of the chairman's
teachings, including one that
demands "many" future
purges.
The new constitution
stresses the importance of
"practising Marxism and not
revisionism, working for unity
and not for splits, and
conspiracy" as well as


at Sandilands.
These are people who have been forced into jobs for which
they are not qualified.
They are concerned because they are conscious of their
incapacity....and so they end up with emotional upsets.
This is one of the legacies some people are inheriting from the
P.L.P. Square Deal Club!
***************
I will tell you something else that should concern you.
I am reliably informed that children of some members of
the Square Deal Club are receiving scholarships from the
government while some of the really clever children, whose
parents are either too poor to have influence in high places or are
on the wrong side of the political track, are being deliberately
passed over.
I don't know how this kind of thing is arranged but in a
frightened society ... this is the way things are manipulated.
***************
Even spending half the nation's revenue on salaries....and, as I
am told, instructing expatriate employers what kind of people
should have preference in jobs....this can only be a stop-gap
measure.
With more than half the population of the islands children of
school age, thousands of young people are joining the work force
every year...in an economy that is steadily shrinking because of
irrational government policies that have not only driven investors
away but have also made normal, healthy growth of established
local businesses impossible.

With one hand government is carrying out an educational poli-
cy that should be commendable ... but with the other hand, it is
destroying job opportunities that should exist for youth who are
now being told how important education is to their future status
in life.
Education can be a two-edged sword...especially when it is
pursued without a definite objective in sight.
There is no more dangerous citizen than a man who has been
educated and encouraged to believe that a great future lies ahead
of him...and then to find that there is not even a job for him to
fill.
This situation is dynamite in any society. The really dangerous
part of such a situation is that it can reach a point of no
return...it can create a problem that even men capable of giving
good leadership will be unable to correct.
I certainly wouldn't want to be in any future government to
clean up the mess the present government is spreading far and
wide.


***************
FOOTNOTE TO HISTORY: On another rainy night I wrote an
article for the benefit of friends who fear that the government
might take steps to silence The Tribune.
I accepted the fact that the government has the power to
silence The Tribune...and that they will probably try.
But I made my position clear. Even though they have the
power to silence The Tribune...they will not be able to silence
me.
I restated the fact that, since I left the island on September
19th last year, I have been approached for interviews by
newspapers, radio and television wherever I have travelled.
I have refused to be interviewed or to give information to arn
branch of the news media. 1 have no desire to hurt ... indeed I
want to help ... the Bahamas but I demand the right to keep
readers of this newspaper informed of the truth as I see it.
If this right is denied me, then I will start writing for the
foreign press and making radio and television appearances.
If the government has in mind any plan for suppressing
information...they can take their choice.

in that same article I revealed the fact that on the previous da\
the mail had brought me a letter from James B. Canel, manager ut
the Inter American Press Association which embraces in its
membership hundreds of the leading newspapers and magazines ini
North. Central and South America and the islands in this
hemisphere.
This letter informed me of an agreement signed at Caracas on
August 8th by the press, radio and television of the Americas.
"The Inter American Press Association and the Inter American
Association of Broadcasters," wrote Mr. Canel, "hare
emphatically reaffirmed that an attack on one is an attack on all.
"This means that in certain serious situations members of the
two associations press, radio and television will work hand ii'
hand to right whatever wrong has been done. The enclosed
'Caracas Agreement' is self explanatory.
"The two organizations have already appointed the Joint
Council that will administer the agreementt"
You will recall that when the P...P. government tried to put
the squeeze on The Tribune in the Powers and Privileges Act ii
1969 the IAPA came to my support and the government listened
to reason.
Should there be a recurrence of the 1969 affair The Tribunt
will now have the press, radio and television of the Americas to,
support our fight for freedom of the press in the Bahamas.

I repeat this information because, as stated above, it was
published on a rainy night when distribution somtimies falls
down.
Because I believe that "prevention is better than cure" I waint
to make sure that this information is widely read so that there
will be no misunderstanding in the event I feel obliged to turn
to foreign outlets for the dissemination of the truth about
conditions that now exist in the islands.

A few weeks ago a woman came to The Tribune.
She had a problem. Her sor had been killed when
he fell from the second floor of an apartment building where he
was living. He was just leaving for ,iis job at B.E.C. when the
accident occurred. She said she had been unable to collect his
insurance from B.E.C.. and so was unable to cover funeral
expenses.
She told us that she had gone for help to the proper
authorities, but that every door had been closed in her face.
The Tribune printed her story and immediately the authorities
became anxious to take care of her situation.
There seems to be something strange about this whole affair
and I feel that the people working for B.E.C. are justified in
wanting to know more about how their insurance money is
handled.
And by whom?
*t********** *******
A THOUGHT FOK TODAY
Corrupted free men are the worst of slaves. GARRICK


"maintaining close ties witn
the masses and practising
criticism and s.ell- criticism."
It declares that the party
"has strengthened itself and
grown in the course of the
struggle against both right and
'left' opportunist lines" and
that its futuree is bright"
although "the road is
tortuous." It calls on party
members to "be resolute, fear
no sacrifice and surmount
every .1111lit ly to win
victory!"
An English text of the
revised constitution was
broadcast Saturday by
Hsinhua. the official Chinese
news agency.
NO 3 MIAN
tIsinhua said a draft ot the
revised constitution was read
to the Congress by Wang
Hung-Wen. the former
Shanghai textile workers leader
who was elected at the
Congress as the No. 3 man in
the party hierarchy after Mao
and Premier Chou En-Lai in
that order.
The revised charter does not
mention Defense Minister Lin
Piao who, Wang said, was
removed from the old party
army and people."
The old constitution was
adopted at the party's Ninth
Congress in April 1969. It
named Lin as the Chairman's
"close cirirade-in-arms and
successor.
IThe Tenth Congress expelled
Lin from the party "once and
for all" after it had heard a
report made by Chou,
denouncing the one-time
military hero as the leader of
an "anti-party clique" that
engineered two coup attempts.
March 1970 and September
1971.


Lin died in a plane crash on
Sept. 18. 1971, while fleeing as
a defector" to the Soviet
Union following the failure of
the second coup attempt that
allegedly included assassination
of Mao.
Stihe new constitution
ackntiowtledges Mao's political
theory that classes and
contradictions exist in socialist
society which, Mao says and
the revised constitution agrees.
"covers a considerably long
period" in history.
PURGFS NECESSARY
The revised constitution
agrees with Mao that in order
to make the party pure, purges


must be conducted from tor1n
to time
In a chapter on the part's
general priograrrmne, the revised
consttittion sai i purges like
the one which lasted from
1966 to 19'69 "will have to be
carried out many times in the
future"
The constitution also revised
slightly the organizational
structure of the party's central
bodies Instead of "vice
chairman" of the party central
committee, its political bureau
and the bureau's standing
committee, the constitution
mentions "vice-chairllmen"
Lin was Vice Chairrimn in
the Ninth Party C('ental
Committee. its political bureau
and the bureau's standing
committee formed at the Ninth
'Party Congress and dissolved
automiatikailvy with tIe holding
of the Ienth Congress.
The Tenth Congress elected
five vice chairmen to the
supreme party bodies
including Mao, i .. and
Wang. in that order
Regarding the party's
primary organizations. the
revised constitution decrees
that "party branches and
general part\ branches shall
hold elections once everV two
years." the old .on,,ttutL, n
mentioned only "primary
party orgaiiations shall hold
elections once a year.
41 DRAFTS
The new constitution
replaced "imperialismin with
'"htege moniIsm in its
description of policies jl, g, J I
pursued by "'the ttwo
superpowers the United
States and the Soviet Union."
It says the party ipji i
proletarian internationalism
and opposes great-powe,
chaurvinis .to overttlrot
i aperialis m o d e r n
revisionism and all reaction and
to abolish the systemI oi
exploitation of man by man
over the globe. so that all
mankind will be emancipated"
The i. I t 1i 0 .1 calls on
ST. ANDREW'S REOPENS
SEPTEMBER 19
HI WAS inceorrectl, stated inI
Ihe Tribune's Back-to-Scho'l
edition n pi,: ished on lhiirsda.
that St, A1 ndrew 's Schioli
would reopen for the
(hristmas term on S eptember
15 St. Andrew's im act will
reopen on l ed'iesd,,ta
September 19.


party members to-"rely on the
working class, strengthen the
worker-peasant alliance" in
"the struggle for production
anid scientific experiment
through self-reliance, hard
struggle, diligence and thrift by
going all out. aiming high and
achrienmg greater, faster, better
and more economic results:
and in preparing against
war and natural disasters and
doing everything for the


people", all of which were the
Chairman's instructions.
Wang Hung-Wen told the
Tenth Congress that the revised
constitution was "drawn up
according to Chairman Mao's
sicilic proposals for revision."
lie said 41 drafts had been
submitted for party approval
since popular discussions on
revising the old constitution
initiated by the party began
last May.


ATTENTION! ATTENTION!
PARENTS OF

WEE WISDOM
COLLINS AVENUE

NASSAU CHRISTIAN ACADEMY
SOLDIER ROAD at OLD TRAIL


OPENING DELAYED
Due to construction, and storage difficulties, the fall
term has been delayed We regret the inconvenience this
may cause some, however the welfare of the children
and school demands this postponement. The Fall Term
will begin
MONDAY, SEPT. 17, AT 8:45A.M.
LIMITED OPENINGS AVAILABLE
Wee Wisdom 3-Year-Old Nursery (K 5)
Nassau Christian Academy (K 5, 1, 2, 3, 6, 7, 8)
FOR INFORMATION CALL (10 2 daily) 3-2641








0 SECURE PATIO DOORS

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INSIDE .... A STRIP OF
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REAL SECURITY IS A-"


/,SAr ALARM SYSTEM

( OMI' tITi BL'RG;LARY AND FIRE PROTI C I O\
24 tlO R (' NTRAL STATION SURVEILLANCE
P. O. Box N.4205 TEL. 2-4296-9
CALL US TODAY NOT THE MORNING AFTER


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)


)
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4


Final week of Goombay Summer


"Goombay!" the crv that-- -
echoed through the streets of
Nassau, filtered through the pr m iS
narrow-winding pathways in
the dazzling International Ushered in on June 3, with
Bazaar, in Freeport and spread the "Attend Church Services
through the 700 Out Islands: with a Bahamian Family,"
will remain a favourite topic of arranged by the Bahamas
conversation long after the (hristian Council, and a
festival ends on September 9. concert performance in the




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be exciting
renovated Royal Victoria
Gardens. the festival will make
its exit in a similar fashion.
Among the Goombay
features to be presented this
week for the last time this
summer will be the folklore
show at the Bahamia Hall of
the Government High School.
the weekly I Wednesday
Shopper's Mall on Bay Street,
the outdoor performances of
Band, the Monday afternoon
fashion show and the number
one attraction again this
summer -- the Friday night
Goombay parade.
The folklore show featuring
the New Breed Dancers and the
Lucavan Chorale will be held
on Thursday, at 9 p.m. and a
record crowd is expected for
this final performance.
The Wednesday evening
shopping mall, which has
proven popular with bargain
hunters, takes place for the last
time this summer on
Wednesday.
The Royal Bahamas Police
Band. in the last of its series of
Goombay Summer
performances, will give a
concert at 8:30 p.m.
The weekly fashion show,
which has grown in popularity
since the commencement of
Goombay Summer in June.
made its final appearance at
the Sonesta Beach Hotel and
Golf Club at 1 p.m. today.
The Friday night Goomba\
parade, which attracted more
visitors and residents than any
of the weekly activities, takes
to Bay Street for the last time
this year on Fridav.


June 3rd toSept.9t


BaHaMaS


GOOMBAY


SUMMER'73


e

73 Goombay is over

By DAPHNE WALLACE WHITFIELD
THIS IS THE LAST WEEK OF THE BAHAMAS SUMMER CARNIVAL. Next week it's back to
sch i or the Bahamian kids back to school for the
young summer tourists and back to work for


the older ones.
The objective of the
go-to-church with a Bahamian
family Sunday programme,
introduced as a part of
Goombay Summer, was to
enable the tourist and the
Bahamian to see each other
outside the tourist context.
This is an admirable
objective if this or something
like it could be made to
work.
Many Bahamians,
understandably, do not see the
tourist as someone who works
very hard for a living and, to
pay for a few days or a week in
the Bahamas, necessitates
stringent savings on the part of
the summer tourist especially.
On the other hand the
tourist who sees the Bahamian
participate in the dancing on
the streets might
understandably see us as
full-time revellers also.
Be that as it may, the
Independence celebrations
bunting is now down, the
Goombay decorations will
soon be packed away until
Junkanoo time and, with luck
we'll have a quiet three months
or so.
Yet entertainment we must
have to relax after a hard day
or week's work. There are still
the night club shows and the
movies.
What of our movies?
QUALITY
Every now and again there
are letters in the papers
deploring the quality of the
movies shown at our theatres
and linking this to juvenile
delinquency and even in such
cases to adult crime.
We can only guess at the
effect movies, catering to
salacious sexual appetites and.
probably worse still, violence.
have on the behaviour of
juveniles and even adults.
Without doubt 'though they do
have an unsalutary effect
particularly on boys especially
those who lack a firm and
loving father or father figure.
We are a democracy and as
such we cannot play the
paternalistic role and
determine that people only see
movies that do them good.
Film-makers and movie house
proprietors have to make and
show films that people want to
see. After all they have to eat
too!
It was with these thoughts
that I emerged from a sparsley
attended "Camelot" last week.
As one young Bahamian man
said he didn't go "Man,
it's just not my bag."
It was a film that I could
happily send my children to-
and for them there was
sufficient action to hold their
attention.
"Camelot" won three
academy awards. Beneath the
sweet icing of the romantic
songs, costumes and pretty
scenery the ca;.e was
substantial and the ingredients
the finest.
A PURPOSE
The kitchen sink drama,
which emerged almost twenty
years ago with John Osborne's
"Look Back in Anger" and the
angry black drama of ghetto
misery and violence are a good
development if beneath the
ugliness and misery of man
and this world they serve the
purpose of showing us what
man and his world can
become."Sounder" was such a
film that showed the beauty of
human beings under the
severest economic and human
deprivations.
Such a film was "Camelot".
It was the story of King Arthur
in the 16th century part
legend part history and
much romance. The chivalric
ideals may amuse now but
Arthur's dream of a just
society should not.
A script writer recently
wrote: "I do not understand
historical films which have no
relevance for the present. For
me the most important thing is
to use historical material to


express Man's ideas and to
create contemporary
characters."
"Camelot" was relevant.
Few listened to Arthur's ideas
for the creation of a new just
order. He achieved some of
them. In cases where his lofty
and yet practical ideals
conflicted with is own normal
selfish emotions the former
triumphed. He put into


practice in his own personal
life his slogan of "Might for
Right" not "Might is Right."
In an agonising scene of
introspection after he has
realized that he is losing the
love of his queen to his best
friend, the perfect knight,
Lancelot, his feelings of justice
and compassion triumph.
which to him are more nianly
qualities than the
contemporary ones of revenge.
When the round table is
broken up and Arthur is forced
into battle in which he is to
lose his life, hope is restored at
the end in the form of a young
boy who has imbibed Arthur's
ideas for a new decent order
for mankind.
It was a film that showed
the selfishness, greed and
shallowness of man but it also
gave a brief glance at what man





RODGERS SPORT SHOP
School Uniforms for Queen's
College, Stephen Dillet, Uriah
McPhee, Kingsway Academvy,
Columbus Primary. White
blouses from $1.50 permna
press pants from $3.95.
THE ASSOCIATES
Remnants of material for
curtains and upholstery, all at
give away prices!!
SEVENTEEN SHOP All
short dresses $17.95 long
dresses $22.95.
CARLA's FABRICS Now
in stock school uniform
material, 60" width in na%.
red and royal, 45" width in
green, grey and burgundy,
stripe red and white, and
navy & white 60" width, white
polyester, crepe stitch and
jacquard.
SANDY'S Lay-away early
for your back-to-school needs.
At Sandy's we have a new
assortment of boy's long
polyester and perma press
pants (all colours). Short
polyester and perna press
pants (all colours). Shirts white
and assorted colours, lHanes &
Spencers briefs, converse black
and white tennis. For girls we
have perma press blouses
white, yellow and blue. P.E.
shorts white, navy, red &
green, knee high socks, all
bikini briefs. Now available
school supplies.
ORIENTAL LINEN &
HOUSEHOLD SERVICES
LTD' George Deleveaux
says..smarten up your
bathrooms with our attractive
towel cabinets. For as little as
$3.25 per week (once weekly
service included) you can have
the use of a 45ft. (100'?
cotton) roll, a deodorizer and a
soap dispenser.
MASTER TECHNICIANS
19,000 B.T.U. Air conditioner.
price $540.00 special $110
discount for cash.


and society could become.
Without the latter vision and
hope life would be all ugliness
and vanity And is this not
what life will be if our young
identify only with the crassest,
cruelest, least humanly decent
of heroes'?
The trend of bad films
bad in the sense that their
heroes show few redeeming
human qualities will
continue unless the public
exercise their own rights and
duties as parents by censoring
these films for their youngsters
and encouraging them to go to
films which possess some
humanly, socially or
aesthetically redeeming
qualities.
But. then. this is a vicious
cycle because it is precisely
those parents who cannot
exercise such an influence over
their children whose children
are affected the most by such
degrading movies.


OPEN:
ALL DAY FRIDAY!
'TILL 7:30 P.M.
SATURDAYS TILL


PO LEY)SeS


The Latest In
LADIES' BLOUSES
& HALTER TOPS
- also -
KAYSER
UNDERWEAR


ORALEE'S

FASHIONS
Opposite J. S. George Madeira St. Palmdale Phone 21744


SCHOOL UNIFORMS



FOR: QUEEN'S COLLEGE
STEPHEN DILLET
URIAH McPHEE
K'NGSWAY ACADEMY
COLUMBUS PRIMARY


WHITE BLOUSES from
PERMA PRESS PANTS from


$1.50
$3.95


RODGERS SPORT SHOP
EAST BAY STREET PHONE 2-4185


GIRLS PERMA PRESS BLOUSES WHITE, YELLOW & BLUE
GIRL P. E. SHORTS WHITE, NAVY, RED & GREEN
KNEE HIGH SOCKS ALL COLOURS
VESTS, 1/2 SLIPS, REGULAR & BIKINI BRIEFS
NOW AVAILABLE ... SCHOOL SUPPLIES

I CAMIUVWV


S
.8:30 P.M.


Wbght ribttiu


IHELMA MACKEY SAYS...
Let's face facts Polyester Double Knits are
here to stay for at least another five years.
Mainly because of the shortage of cotton,
polyester blended with wool will shrink
excessively when put into water.
We at ORIENTAL are facing these facts, and
that's why we are very big on knits and say "No
matter how it's ltbelled, Oriental cleans it
best." Come and see me at Oriental/Shirley St.
and let me personally take care of your
garments.


I Hj N oriental t07 Sm/ or 2 MwW L.M
U.L PHONE 2-4406-7-8 S/S or 2-2352 M/S
IIZ~i i^,...-................-.......-..........-...


LAY-A-WAY EARLY

FOR YOUR BACK TO -SCHOOL NEEDS


AT SANDY'S



LONG POLYESTER & PERMA
PRESS PANTS ALL COLOURS
SHORT POLYESTER & PERMA
PRESS PANTS ALL COLOURS
o SHIRTS WHITE AND ASSORTED COLOURS
9 HANES & SPENCERS BRIEFS
e/ CONVERSE BLACK & WHITE TENNIS


PALMDALE SHOPPING PLAZA


Goombay Summer


Specials!


all Short Dresses


$17.95


Long Dresses



$22.95


Seventeen Shop
on Bay


Sthe store with the Goombay Flair


EMMENMW
WEEM


~~-w-s~ta anu uau% u IvA ur





S Monday, September 3, 1973.


Wiit Urrihuue


DROS


IS


FOR


U


... AND FOR SMART INVESTORS, TOO


s150
Down


$


PERMONTH
(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 ... 1 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-
rranent home.
When you make your down payment, you
become a member of the San Andros Beach
Club. You are entitled to a complimentary
3 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.


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


tef


BERKLEY FERGUSON ''
--


S


S


Crral


ag
'ffe


zn-a


Sroetr


9 grear


bhr tribtne


Pik -7











6


T o ZNS girls get in-service


Irmadcasting scholarships


TW 0 MORE STAFF
MFM EI1RS of Radio Bahamas
are offtl college.
Mrs N adeen (ampbell
Beneb y left Thursday for
Toron to. Canada. She has been

IINDPENDENCE

PH TOBGRAPHIC

COMPETITION
- The- FOB Camera (Club i
spoinsurinng an independence
photogrnpi ic competition at
the B.-l.ama .s Teachers' College
in (a key's tFleld on September
24, a press release announced.
SCats.gones of competition
|'ill b c oliour and black aind
while prints, and slide
(;ift vouLchers donated by
John EBull will be handed out as
triles tothe top three entrants
in camchl category, aid the
winnir ig photos will be
fisplai-edl at Johni Bull on Bay
Street
Int ries should be given to
Miss .iniia i luher ,it Bethel
pober tsotn aid C(ompany and
Ilndeptn'len ce I)rv, 1, r to Miss
Marga =r'et(4l ill.nie at (Container
Termi i ias o n Ba\ St ;',t
WVEA THE R
Win d: l .tst-south-eisterl 8
to I, --lrnp l
. W\i', theCr Stiln ,, skies vW ith
ti' p r)nihb il il\ of aIttIrn on
hiiowe rs.
Sea Sitosoth. to slight.
i'rei- p: \1 n. tonight 76 Max.
oill)r i l row 9


awarded an in service
scholarship by th e
Broadcasting Corporation of
the Bahamas to pursue a one
year course at Ryerson
Polytechnical Institute in
Radio television arts and
advanced writing and
programming.
Mrs. Campbell Beneby. who
received her early education in
Abaco, received a teaching
certificate from Praine Bible
College in Western ('anada.
Associated with Radio
Bahamas since 1968. Mrs.
('anphell Benehy resigned
from Radio Bahamas in l),()
and worked lor a short time at
the Department of Statistics
before rejoining Radio
Bahamas in 1970.
Known fi r women 's
program in in es on Radio
Bahamas. Mrs. Beneby is
married to Basil Beneby and
the i have two children... Brian
and Phillipa. Also leaving for
Ryerson on the sanMe course is
Radio Bahamas Housewives
choice hostess Mrs. Cindy
Williams.
Mrs. Williais has also been
awarded an in-secrvici' :cward to
pursue radio television arts and
advanced w rating and
progranuling MIrs Williams
came to Radio Bahamas in
1968 after working at the
Ministr o f health. She, too,
had previous schooling in
C'anada.
Mrs. Williams is niarned to
McPherson Williams and the\
have three sons.


(hP ilrtbunt


GEOFFREY PENN
...UWC scho

St. Anne's I

leaves for I

C;OFtRIs 1)I


Hawksbill Govt. School BIC results


S HEADMASTER E. J. Bowe
said that the results of the
1973 Bahamas Junior
Certificate Examinations
S revealed that scholars from
l awksbill Government School
S in Freeport continue to climb
tthe ladder of success. A total
Sof 90) students was successful.
This is an increase of 57.2'
over the previous year.
Fhie most outstanding
department was Honme
4ERMAN economics. which achieved
lar 100'; in cookery and 100'< in
needlework. All the marks in
Iead 0boy c rlokery were credits, while in
Sneedlework six girls obtained
d is t in t i ons Ot er
JU C colmmendable departments are
Spanish 90";, Religious
Pennerman, Kniwlcdge 81.3'' and Science
.. ,


Geography, Gen. Sc., R.K.;
Coretta Ferguson, R.K.; Edwin
Ferguson, History; Carlton
Gardiner, Eng. Lang, History,
Geography. Gen. Sc.
Arithmetic; Sharon Garvey,
(;en. Sc.. Needlework (A),
R.K. (C); Roserea Hanna,
R.K: Shirley Mae Hanna,
R.K. Doretta Hepburn. R.K.,
Maureen Hepburn, R.K. Albert
Hudson. R.K.. Joslyn Justilien,
Needlework (B), R.K. (C)
Fabian Lee, Maths, Gen. Sc.
(('), R.K., Arithmetic (C),
Jennifer Lee, R.K. (C).
Roxanne Lee. Art (C), Larry
Lecwis. Maths (C). Spanish (C),
Arithmetic (B). Raymond
Lewis. Art, Eugene Light-
hourne, R.K.: McDonald
L;ght bourne, Gen. Sc.,
Marleigh Mallory, Art. Cookery
I() Arithmetic, Melanie
Mallory, Needlework (A),
Cookery ((). Charles Martin,
Spanish (A). Clemencia Martin,
R.K. Idnal McKenzie, R.K..
Kirklin Meadows. Maths, Gen.
Sc. (C). Arithmetic (C). Sybil
Miller. Maths (C). History,
Gen. Sc. Arithmetic (B)
Welbon Miller, Gen. Sc. (C),
Biol : Marva Moddie, Eng.
Lang.. Ilistory (C). Gen. Sc.
R.K.. (C), Arithmetic,
N eedlework (A). Edrick
Morrison, Eng. Lang.. R.K. (C);
Oliver Neely, Gen, Sc., Art (B);
Derrick Nesbit, Eng. Lang,
Maths (C). History, Geography,
Arithmetic (B), Gen. Sc. (B);
Yvolle Neely, Eng. Lang, Gen.
Sc R.K. (C); Clinton
O'Connor, Gen. Sc. (C); Paul
O'Connor, R.K.: Calvin Parker,
(;en. Sc. (B) Biol. (C);
l\.i Patton, Gen. Sc., R.K..
Spanish. Arithmetic; Cyntra
Pinder. R.K.. Cookery (C),
Arithmetic; Lloyd Pinder.
Matlis,I history, Gen. Sc.,
Spanish, Arithmetic; Pauline
Pinder. R.K.; Samuel Pinder,
Maths, Gen. Sc., Arithmetic;
Stephanie Poitier, R.K.:
(Georgina Pratt, Cookery (C);
Gertrude Robinson, Eng.


INST. BJC RESULTS
Marsha Turner: Eng. Lang.,
Maths (C). French (C),
Arithmetic (C).
Victoria Willis: Health Sc.
((C), Biology.
Beryl Young: Maths (B).
Arithmetic (A).
Mr. Bowe said that the
tlawskbill Evening Institute,
which he started, is less than
two years old and is expanding
rapidly.
Registration for the 1973/74
academic year will be
announced shortly.


ENTIRELY NEW DECOR

plus PIISCILA IOLLINS

BIE NIcEE l ME I IIIS
Continuous dancing except Thursdays
frotn 10 p.m. until...
Cantonese Dining, Tasty Snacks from 7 p.m.
NO COV ER, NO MINIMUM
BRITANNIA BEACH HOTEL PARADISE ISLAND


Lang.; Robert Robinson, R.K.;
Chasmer Rolle, History,
Arithmetic (C); Brian
Roxburry, Gen. Sc., R.K.,
Arithmetic; Janice
Shakespeare, Biol.. Arith. (C);
Elva Simmons, R.K.; Janice
Simmons, Gen. Sc. Needlework
(A). Everton Sloley, Maths (C),
History, Geography, Gen, Sc.
(C) R.K. (C), Biol. (C),
Arithmetic (B); Marva Sloley,
Maths (C) Needlework (A),
R.K. (C), Cookery (B),
Arithmetic (B).
Daniel Smith, R.K.; Philip
Smith, Eng. Lang., Gen. Sc.;
Kendal Strachan, Art. R.K.;
Wilmore Stuart, Gen. Sc.;
Benjamin Stubbs, Eng. Lang.,
Gen. Sc. (C). Span (B);
Inez Stubbs, Maths,
Geography, Gen. Sc., R.K.,
A r i t h m e t ic
Leonard Sturrup, History. Art
(C), R.K. (C), Arithmetic (C);
Patrick Sturrup, Geography,
Gen. Sc. (C), Art, R.K. (B);
Deidre Symonette, Eng. Lit.;
Tellis Symonette, Gen. Sc. (C),
Art (C), Arithmetic (C);
Howard Taylor, Eng. Lang,
Art, Spanish (C); Linda
Tucker, Eng. Lang., Gen Sc.,
R.K.; Kevin Tynes, Eng. Lit,
History. Geography, Gen. Sc.
(C) R.K. (C), Spanish.
Sheen Tynes, Maths, R.K.
(C), Biol., Arithmetic;
Adelphine Williams. Gen. Sc.,
Cookery (C); Sigmund Willis,
Maths (B), History (C),
Geography (C), Spanish,
Arithmetic (A).
Angela Whymns, Gen. Sc.;
Rosa Knowles, Arithmetic,
Health Sc., R.K., Biol; Daphne
Clarke, Arithmetic; Susymae
Bethel, Arithmetic; Shirley
Turnqusst, History, R.K. (C);
Kendal Patton, R.K.; Roderick
Patton, Gen. Sc, R.K.,
Spanish, Arithmetic; Martha
Russell, R.K., Cookefy (C),
Arithmetic, and Maureen
Logan, needlework (B).
M I] I] IIIll~I I


6,. son of Rock Sound
Commissioner Gerald 1 C
Pennerman and Rowena
Johnson, is thi:, year's winner
of the Bahamas scholarship to
the United World college e of
the Atlantic in Wales.
A former headboy of St
Anne's tHigh School. Geoffrey
holds 11 Bahamas JLunior
( ertifiIcates three
book-keeping certificates with
distinction al the advanced
level, and recently obtained
eight G('nral Certificates of
education at the ordinary,
level., ith three distinctions
fie plans to study science
subjects His ultimate goal is a
career in medicine.
ihe leaves this month for St.
l)onat's college e in South
Wales.


LISLE ALLEYNE, Jr.

Off to New York


LISLI ALLEYNE, Jr..
public relations officer for the
Bahamian Stud cents'
Association in New York,
leaves for New York this
month to complete studies
towards his Bachelor's degree
in business administration at
Pace University.
Ihe Association is holding
its "coming together" party in
New York on October 7.
The Association, workingng
with the Bahamian conillnunity>
in New York. finds housing
and part-time jobs for s students
provides loans. promotes
Bahamian culture and tourism
and orients netwl-arried
stUdents.


Our Lady's School

gets $5,500 gift

OUR LADY'S Church
School. Deveaux Street. was
the recipient Thursday
of a gift of S5.500
from the St. Michael's
C o nn u nit D)evelopmen t
Association The moneN., which
will aid the school. was raised
at a recent fair and raffle
sponsored by the association.
The presentation took place
at a dinner party at Our Lady's
School for fair and raffle
workers, given by Mr. George
Mac k e y M.P w ho
co-ordinated the fund-raising
events Presenting the cheque
to Sister llizabeth ('laridge,
headmistress of the school, was
Mr Rudy King treasurer of the
St. Michael's Commnunity
Development Association.


11c following is a list of
siic'cssf L ll candidates.
\nithony Bain, R.K.: Sylvia
Batties. R.K.; Beryl Bethel.
R K.. Michael Bevans, IEng.
1 .ir, (ien. Sc. (C). Art: Agnes
l13 'i, h t. ng.. Lang. History;
I arling owe, (en. Sc. (C).
R K Ihesera Briggs, Ing.
I ai . R.K.: I)ebbie
Buttcrfield, R.K.; Lillian
('Cimphell. Needlework (A),
R K C(ookery (C); Derek
(Carrol, Geography, Gen. Sc.;
( i'\laind (Cooper, Eng. Lang..
(;cgraphy. (Gen. Sc. (C). R.K..
Kc111h Cooper, Gen, Sc.,
R. K Kenneth Cooper. Art;
I,1s,,ie (Cooper. Arithmetic.
(opl'n Cooper, E-ng. Lang. (');
.\iihliinetic. Maths, Gen. Sc.,
R k l('. Spanish.
Ro\vena Cooper, Art ((')
) o n ) a v i d so n,
Sng. L.ng.. ;Gen. Sc. (B). R.K.
i(C Arithmetic ;Garfield
l).is lson, Eng. Lang., Histoy,
Sc1n Sc.. (C): Iva Davis. R.K..
(Cnkcry (C): Michael Davis,
I niL I .ng. (C'). R.K. Frederick
Di, kinson. Maths (B).
geographyy Arithmetic (A);
(;Grinngton Donaldson. R.K.:
Knwilon Dorsett; Art. Paula
Ma.e Dorsett: Needlework (B);
Wi lliami Dunco ibe ;


HAWKSBILL EVENING
I RI-I PORT: "It is a great
i tlc.sunre for me to announce
the 1'73, B.I.C results, as this
\scir's achieCements represent
ain increase of 183.3'; over last
\car's figures." said Mr. E. J.
Bivwe. Principal of the
Institute.
The nunhber of successful
students was 20. Following is a
list of successful candidates.
Angela Archer. Arithmetic,
Merthlyn Archer Arithmetic


K in gsl e B aillou
.\rthmletic. Rocklin Barbes
Maths(B),. Arithmletic (BI
(;enevieve Bethel Arithmetic
(C').
I-ra nk C laud: Maths,
Arithelien c i(). -niiina ('owan;
Maths. ;Geog .. Arithmetic (C).
Audley I)avids in Health Sc.
(C'); Renolra Diincomllhe :
C;eographi, R K ((C).
Wi i n a e Ie rgus on
A rithmetic '. DI)olores
Frazor: Arithmetic.
llartman Jon es Maths ('I
Arithmetic (B)
Patricia McG;regor Fng.
Lang., Maths. Arlthmnetic (B);
I) e Iphen e M u s g r o e
Geography.
Erla Smlithl: Arithmetic;
Alfred Stubbs: Arithmetic (C),
Cecil Swann: Arithmetic !C').


Monday, September 3, 1973.


Security & Investment In

SWISS MEDICINES
3 years plan! Excellent rate!
12%
We are expanding, building new factories and we
issued Bonds in Swiss Francs to finance our
expansion. Highest security! Conservative Investment!
Write for details:-
AS L (INTERNATIONAL) SA / LTD.
73, Baarerstrasse, CH 6300 ZUG.
SWITZERLAND


NI a ii t 'I


Matinee

















SEDA



R
U











L











Ma
I WA

J
I





















Elk

"TF
I,

















B
I


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No one




















I
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I

I


IVWU OVUilliie ii inu i nU RJL
2:15 & 4:45, Evening 9:00-'Phone 2-1004,

"MIND-BLOWING SUSPENSE!"
-Charles Champlin, LA Times


WARD FOX is The Jackal ALAN BADEL TONY BRITTON
A UNIVERSAL RELEASE TECHNICOLOR* M[Ig5
SUGGESTED FOR MA TURE A AUDIENCES.
PARENTAL DISCRETIONADVISED.
Reservations not claimed by 8:45, will be sold
on first come, first served basis.


ast Day Tuesday
tinee starts at 1:<
Evening 9:00
KING TALL"
loe Dan Baker
zabeth Hartman
PLUS
IE LAWYER" R
arry Newman
larold Gould

S Late Feature
uesday night.

under 1 7 will be ad




LAST
Matinee Continu






---'
Vl I


I r-


SUGGESTED F(
PARENTAL L


1-10osf

I

I

I
I

I

I

I

I

I

I

I

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Now thru Wednesday
o0
Continuous Showings
R. from 3:00

"THE SCALPHUNTERS" PG
Burt Lancaster
Ossie Davis
PLUS
"INCREDIBLE 2 HEADED
TRANSPLANT" PG.
Bruce Dern
itted. Pat Priest




DAY TUESDAY
ous from 2:30,,Evening 8:30
Phone 3-4666

She's 6 feet 2" of











SDeath of
Dynamite'
I




i i

---- AMARA DOBSON


MIM-WLuhIru. I



UNIVERSAL PICTURE TECHNICOLOR *

OR MATURE AUDIENCES.
DISCRETION AD VISED.
PASSES ACCEPTED! I


SEPIFMBER XTRA SPECIAL

* Your colour Portraits Sitting with 3 carefully-
gosed proofs
* A Brilliant 10 x 8 Colour Portrait
S1 FR EE Passport Photo
(Be ready for your New Passport!)
IIII iA NI I %

$9?5 jcs
fi ll" } I I V 1\ ) I I l (I "N I
COMPLETE I. s,,, ....Iil
i 11 I I 'INI (.41,41


IN THI- SUPR' t:M COURT OF TIll 1973
CC)MMONWFA LTI !OF THlE BAHAMAS No. 24
'c-luity Side

NOTICE
THE QUIETING TITLES ACT

The Petition of Little San Salvador Limited a
(Linlpany incorporated under the Laws of the
('c_ imnonwealth of the Bahamas and having its
Regeistered Office in the Chambers of Higgs and
JThhisoC n Sandringham House 83 Shirley Street in
tlic ('it v of Nassau in tlhe Island of New Providence
in respect of:
ALL- TtHAT piece parcel or tract of land
containing Thirt v-four and Twenty-eight
hunIdredths (34.28) acres more or less known as
"lhe, Stephel n (Ga itor Tract" situate at Sandy
Ioin t on the Northeast coast of Cat Island in the
vicinity of the Settlement of the New Bight and
hounded Northwestwardly by the New Port
I'state the property. of (ream Properties Limited
and running thereon IFive hundred and Ninety
(590) feet more or less Northeastwardly and
I:stwardly by the Sea :nd running thereon
Three thoiusaind and eighty-one (3.081) feet
morc or less Southeastwardly bh the Crown land
tinder lease to Ronald Johnson and Lemuel
Johnison and running thereon Four hundred and
Ninety-three (493) feet more or less and
Son thwardil and Southwestwardly partly by
Salt P'onds and partly by land originally granted
to l Ihonlas Pratt known as "George Land" and
run ning thereon Three thousand and
'igitty-eiglht (3,088) teeth more or less.
Little San Salvador Limited the Petitioner in
tl-is ni matter claims to he the owner in fee simple in
p osses-iono01 toI he said strict of ,land and has made
a il'li .ailltonl ti) lite Supr'eme court of tthe
( oinm 0on11walthi of the IBahanila under Section 3 of
t- Cl() uietiilig Lililes Act to hlae its title t to tle said
Loi)1\d investigated and the iiature mid extent thereof
d 'eteriined and declared in a Certificate of Title to
b c grznlited by lthe (our it I1 accordance with the
p rovisioniis ot t le Act.

Copies of the filed plan may he inspected at
tl'-c Registry of the Supreme ( court, the office of
tlkme (Connmissioner at New Bright, Cat Island and at
ti c office of the undersigned.

NOTI('C IS Ill RIBY (;IVI:N that any person
haLvilng dower or right to dower or an averse claim
slhall on or before tile Fifteenth day of October
A .1), 1 973 fil ill the Supreme Court and serve on
time Pe titioner or the undersigned a statement of his
cl-.iim in the prescribed form verified by an
A -fidavit to be filed therewith.
F iilure of such persons to file and serve a
st--tei'nent of claim on or before the said Fifteenth
day otf October will operate as a bar to such claim.
HIGGS AND JOHNSON
Chambers.
P. O. Box N3247
Sandringhamn House
83 Shirley Street
Nassau.


1


I


i


Rlfll IHI4f RRi. I N i I I HI IRQ ri IV


TYi~YrOn3;nit~mr


HE
LIVED
BY THE
.AW OF
E GUN!


2


I







Monday, September 3, 1973. bhe e ribuP


Granddaughter looks like


JAMES D. COCKWELL


JOHN A. WRAFTER


Canadian Imperial bank

open area office here


('AN.AI)i\ Imperial sanklk
of ('ommerce li..' al .iiinionced
the opening ot :id!iini r:itive
offices in Nas:s:Im pr, 'vld
general manIlcagilent of th i
bank's affairs in the Itli: iitias.
The area office function also
includes supervris',i) tlhe
bank's operations iin (;raind
Cayman. Ihe decision to
establish a local IIlead Oftlice i
Nassau was taken lailelVy to
centralize the bank's expaInding
business in these two areas
James I) (ockwell. t orimerly
manager of the hank's, ain
office at Bay and 1 Palialent.
has been .i'n teMt area i
Manager with otitc, situatied


on the second tloor of the
(anaadian I1perial Bank of
Commerce bhuiildin.i on Bay
Sire et
r. John A. Wralter
succeeds ,\l Mr. ('ockwell as
manager of (ie main branch.
Mr. Wrafter was manager of the
bank's San Fernando branch in
Irinidad immediately prior to
moving here \ith his wife and
two children in July.
SHIPPING
Shipping: Arrived today:
I: report 11 from Freeport:
lonia from Jacksonville.
Arriving tomorrow: Baliaria
Star from Miami: I'ropic Day
from West Palm Beach.


By Abigail Van Buren
c 1973 by Chicae Tribune-N. Y. News Synd., Inc.
DEAR ABBY: I have a 22-year-old college-educated
granddaughter who looks like a little old lady from the hills
of Tennessee. She doesn't wear a drop of makeup! And her
hair, which is straight as a poker, she brushes straight
down, or pins up on top of her head like a charwoman. She
wears funny little wire-framed glasses. I never see her in
anything but blue jeans, or a gingham apron, suitable for a
S barn dance.
When I tell you she could have qualified for Miss Teen-
age America when she was 17, it's not just Grandma talk-
ing.
This change came about during her sophomore year at
college. She's an honor student and never got mixed up
with drugs. What is the matter with this child? Is she
punishing her mother who is a beautiful woman and loves
beauty? Or is she punishing her father who is rich and
would buy her anything she wants?
BEWILDERED GRANDMA
DEAR BEWILDERED: Nothing is the matter with her.
She's making a statement: "Accept me, unadorned. Please
take the time and effort to discover the real me!"
Look closely, Grandma, you might find a very beautiful
person behind those little wire-framed glasses.


DEAR ABBY: Help! Maybe if our neighbors see this in
print they might take the HINT.
Our neighbor's divorced daughter, with her two small
undisciplined children ages 2 and 41 lives right next door
to us. The problem: This mother gets these children up at 7
a. m. and sends them outside to play. They play with very
noisy toys, also scream and yell at the top of their lungs.
This continues all day long. Believe me, it is enough to
"wake the dead."
My husband and I have a business that keeps us up
late at night, and we would like to sleep until at least 9


a little old lady


a. in
I know people write to you complaining about barking
dogs, hut what about barking children? Sign this,
WISH THEY WOULD MOVE
I).\R WISH: A hint won't help. TELL your neighbors
that you would appreciate it if they supervised the children
at indoor play until at least 9 a. m. because you need your
rest. And don't be bashful. They probably send the' kids
outside so THEY can go back to bed.

DEAR ABBY: You had a letter in your column from a
woman who visited her sister in Omaha, and couldn't sleep
because this sister had a grandfather clock in the hall
which went "ding, dong, and bong" every half hour. Well.
that reminded me of my own story:
After I married, I moved to a distant state. My own
dear mother came to visit me every summer. She'd stay
the whole month of June. We had a Westminster clock
which had been in my husband's family for four genera-
tions, and my husband had been hearing those chimes ever
since he was a baby.
Mother complained that the chimes kept her awake, so
I persuaded my husband to turn off the chimes during
Mother's visits.
My husband had become so accustomed to hearing
those chimes that he couldn't fall asleep without them.
Abby, sometimes he'd toss and turn until 5 a. m.
Well, after six years of Mother's June visits, we had five
children--all with birthdays in March!
So, tell that lady to get some ear phlgs so her sister's
chimes won't bother her. Or better yet. to get a chiming
clock for her own home, and get used to it
LOVES CHIMES IN SAN DIEGO
CONFIDENTIAL TO "YOU ALL ON MIMOSA LANE
IN DALLAS, TEXAS": Jane and Jack ;. are NOT the
people who wrote that they were building tneir own swim-
ming pool because, they wanted their privacy. Anyone who
SUN:
; '', ;,;- Set

MOON
iSi
',~~~~~~~~l .,i : -d !i e


serves dinner to 23 guests from a two-burner stove eO a
houseboat HAS to love company.

Problems? Yo'U' feel better If you get l ff yar she
For a personal reply, write It ABBY: Box No. WM,. L A.,
Calif. 99M. nelese stamLp aif-dd i es a p.
lease.


S


At last! Dr Pepper, the

world's fastest growing soft
drink comes to the Bahamas.

Produced in Nassau...by Ba-
hamians... for Bahamians. Dr


Pepper looks like a cola, but it

isn't. It has a unique taste un-

like any other soft drink...deli-

ciously different...and millions

of people love that difference!


You'll love the difference.

DR PEPPER AND PEPPER ARE REGISTERED TRADEMARKS OF DR PEPPER CO. DR PEPPER COMPANY, DALLAS, TEXAS 1973


wi uI a uVuaosein 1111e0 us bv ruIumIwes Iu vno
to the Far East. Arrivals and departures are at
the same terminal to ensure quick transfers and
trouble-free baggage handling.
V Send for free booklet on Pan Am escorted and
>L unescorted tours to the Far East


Pan Am The world's most experienced airline
Sheraton British Colonial Hotel, Box N-900, Nassau, Bahamas


S N am e ......................................... ......................................................................
A address ................................................................................................ ..........
Travel Agent .................................................... ............ Tel .......................


PanI Am First in the Bahamas.
Please send me your free booklet on Tours of the Far Eat.
For information: Call your Travel Agent or Pan Am 7-7441.
16-----w --------- ------- -- --S.


DON'T SEND THEM OFF TO SCHOOL WITH
NOTHING TO WEAR....

VISIT )T

WEE Girls.

0-6)
CARE o

'PHONE 5-3967 DRESSES
LADYBIRD GREYSH
BRAND SHOES &
UNDERWEAR


A
3x2=6
B
4-3=1 C
1+
18


i Boys'
izes
x


mmmimanmowm


Mon


- -


N










Uhep ribune


Monday, Septembt.- 3, 1973.


CLASSIFIED


SECTION


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


REAL ESTATE FOR RENT CARS FOR SALE MARINE SUPPLIES HELP WANTED TRADE SERVICES TRADE SERVICES HELP WANTED
f- ii nrc. A - -- -- -I


C 11056
FOR SALE IN BLAIR
ESTATE Lot 100' x 150' -
Telephone 31562 or 2-4726

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

C11062
For choice lots,
commercial property appraisals
auctioneering and property
consultant call C. W. Sands at
Bill's Real Estate 23921.
WE OFFER GOOD PRICES
TO OUR PURCHASERS AND
QUICK ACTION TO THOSE
WISHING TO SELL

C11063
FOR prompt attention and
good service whether you wish
to buy a home sell or rent call
Mrs. Evans at Bill's Real Estate
23921. We can offer houses in
all price ranges and in all
sections of New Providence at
competitive prices.

C11104
EAST END lot for sale near
sea. Reasonably price, terms
available. Call 4-1200.

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


FOR RENT
C11037
OFFICE OR STORE SPACE
Charlotte near Bay Immediate
occupancy, ample parking.
Inquire 4-2017.

C11032
ONE EXTRA LARGE two
bedrooms two bath, and one
extra large one bedroom
apartment.- With large living
and dining all basically
furnished Victoria Court
Apartments on Elizabeth
Avenue between Shirley and
Bay Street. Facilities, Phone,
laundry, parking, T.V. antenna,
airconditioned. Phone 54631
between 8 a.m. and 5 p.m.
C11036
LARGE ONE BEDROOM
apartment, nicely furnished.
$250 per month. Call
CHESTER THOMPSON REAL
ESTATE 24777-8.

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

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

C11013
TWO BEDROOM furnished
apartment, with phone in Blair.
Phone 32197 six to nine p.m.

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

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

C11052
Unfurnished 2 bedroom
apartments, good location off
Mackey Street Telephone
5-1758.

C11071
ONE Two Bedroom
apartment, fully furnished.
bottom of Sears Rd. Call
34999, evenings.

C11019
FURNISHED THREE
BEDROOM two bath house in
Seabreeze Estates.
airconditioners, telephone,
garage, laundry room,
automatic washer and dryer.
$400.00 Phone 5-8512


C11083
One bedroom apartment, fully
furnished, air conditioned,
wall-to-wall carpeting, laundry,
master TV. Good water
pressure. Off Shirley Park
Avenue. Phone 2-3750 or
5-4684.
a .


C11045


THE RAPID RESULTS
COLLEGE
World-famous postal
tuition for the GCE,
School Cert. ahd
Accountancy, Banking,
Law, Marketing, Company
Secretaryship Examinat-
ions. For details of our
specialised courses write
for FREE copy of YOUR
CAREER to The Rapid
Results College Dept. TNI
Tuition House London
London SE19 4DS.


MEAL


C11094
1 -- Three Bedroom, one bath
house in Sunshine Park.
$175.00 Per Month. Phone
5-6801.
C11078
BACHELOR ROOM in
respectable home with private
entrance. For information call
51044 Palmdale.
C11085
UNUSUAL Home on Prospect
Ridge, 3 bedrooms. large patio
and garden $500 plus utilities
34068.
C11086
AVAILABLE Sept. 1st, 2
bedroom, furnished,
airconditioned house near
Montagu Beach, Phone Day
28504. Night 51647.

C11088
TOWN COURT. Nassau
Street. Fully furnished One
and Two bedroom apartments,
swimming pool, security,
laundry and parking facilities
$225.00 to $325.00 per
month. We also have efficiency
apartments CABLE BEACH
$175.00
For apartments check with us
first -- we've probably got
what you are looking for.
BERNARD SUNLEY & SONS
28618'9, 21356
or your local Real Estate
Agent.

C11100
TWO BEDROOM one bat!h
apartment. Clean and nicely,
furnished, with new carpeting
One bedroom ariconditioned.
situated Rosetta Street.
Palmdale. For information call
5-8201
C11101
ATTRACTIVE FULLY
FURNISHED HOUSE, 2
bedrooms, 2 bathrooms, Cable
Beach, private pool and sea,
$485.00 Phone 7-7530.

C11103
FURNISHED TWO-BEDa
ROOM duplex apartment.
e n c o sed g a r den
airconditioned bedrooms .
automatic washer, $260 00
Phone 5-8512.
C11113
FURNISHED 3 bedroom
house, large screened porci-.
garden, suitable family,
$300.00 Phone 3-1219.

FOR SALE
C11024
ONE LOVE SEAT (small
couch) $75.00
ONE MANUAL Portable
Typewriter (like new) $80.00.
ONE ADDING MACHINE
10 key ELECTRIC $45.00
To View Call 5-4380.

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

BUSINESS
OPPORTUNITIES-
C11055
GOLDEN OPPORTUNITY to
own your own business
offered at rock bottom price
souvenirs, ladies' & children
wear Tel 53136 or 31562
after p.m.

CARS FOR SALE

.11081



AT

CentralBGarage
'7hef .'asrestPlro c inti assault t' iraie
TCOAY'S
SPECIAL BIUY
19/Z PONTIAC
VENTURA II $4250
Also Available
1970 TOYOTO V/ ton truck
white, standard shift good
condition, low mileage only -


1973 BUICK CENTURY 4
door sedan, automatic, air
conditioned, radio, power
steering & brakes w/w tyre,
very low mileage, very clean
$6250.00
1972 PONTIAC VENTURA II
white, automatic, 4 door
sedan, sun roof, power steering
& brake w/w tyre, very good
condition- $4250.00
1971 FORD CORTINA 4
door sedan, automatic yellow,
very good condition, new
paint job $1650.00.
1970 HILLMAN MINX
s/wagon gold, 4 door,
standard shift, recently
repainted, a fine car $1350.00
1972 VAUXHALL VIVA
s/wagon -- green, automatic, 2
door, very good condition, low
mileage a fine car $2350 00
1972 VAUXHALL
FIREANZA 2 door coupe,
standard shift on the floor,
blue, very good condition low
mileage $1975
1972 CHEVY IMPALA 4
door sedan, automatic, radio,
power steering & brakes, blue,
air conditioned $5875.00
FINANCING AVAILABLE
COME IN AND SEE US
Oakes Field near
Police Barracks
Phone 3-4711


C11099
1968 BAR RACUDA V8 Sports
A.C P-S PB. New Respray
$1 I.l' 0 N.O. Phone 77518.

C1 1093
1970 TOYOTA Custom Crown
Station Wagon. Automatic.
Radio. ... !i,, condition.
$1,500. Phone 4 1283.

C11095
AT MOTOR CENTRE
WE HAVE
THE USED CAR
FOR YOU
COME SEE US THIS IS
USED CAR WEEK
IF YOU HAVE $200.00
YOU HAVE A DEAL
1970 FORD CAPRI radio A/T
a very clean Lai in very good
condition at ONLY $2,000.00
you have got to see it to
believe it
1969 RAMBLER AMERICAN
S/W P S AT radio new paint
work a clean car at ONLY
$1,350.00
1969 TRIUMPH G.T. 6 new
paint work at ONLY
$1,100.00 the sporty for you.
1971 MORRIS 1100 O.N.O.
AiT new paint work at only
$1.100.00
1971 AUSTIN !!OO A/T radio
in very good condition at
ONLY $1,400.00
1970 CHEVY IMPALA AiT
A/C power windows at ONLY
$1,400 00
1968 OLD'S CUTLASS
3 speed on the floor at ONLY
$1,000.00
1971 HILLMAN MINX SW
S T rT dio j veiy good runner at
ONLY $1,300.00
1973 FORD MAVERICK A/T
radio low mileage at ONLY
$3.700.00
1970 HILLMAN MINX AT
adiuo i-w paint work at ONLY
$1,200.00
1971 VAUXHALL VIVA AiT
at ONLY $800.00
MECHANIC SPECIAL going
fotr ONLY $400.00
MOTOR CENTRE LIMITED
THOMPSON BLVD.,
OPP. DAVIS ST.,
P. O. Box N-3741,
PHONE 56739
Cl 09b0
ISLAND MOTOR COMPANY
1970 LTD
P. O. BOX 640
NASSAU BAHAMAS
USED CARS
1971 VAUXHALL VIVA
2 door auto $1695
1967 CHRYSLER NEWPORT
4 door $950
1968 PONTIAC
STRATOCHIEF $1400
T971 VAUXHALL VIVA
4 door Std. $1200
1968 JAVELIN A/C $1200
1970 PONTIAC PARISIENNE
AiC $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 FORD GALAXIES
A/C $1850
1970 HILLMAN MINX
Standard $850
1971 CHEVROLET IMPALA
A/C $3500
1966 MORRIS 1100 $500
Trade-I ns,Welcoiie
Located Oakes Field
Phone 34636-7-8
Opposite the Ice Plant

IN MEMORIAL
clalo


In loving memory of my dear
husband, Heasley George
Palmer, who departed this life
September 3rd. 1972.
Gone but not forgotten.
Sadly missed by his wife,
Winnifred, his mother, one
sister, one brother, 3
daughters, five sons and a host
of relatives and friends.

MARINE SUPPLIES


C11003
BAYSHORE MARINA LTD.
P. 0. 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.


C11044
PACEMAKER 44 ft.
Luxurious Cruising Yacht.
Phone 3-2371.

ART SUPPLIES

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

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.

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

C11114
Graduates offer tuition in O
and A Level Biology Maths.
5-4552.

NOTICE i
C11115
WILL MISS LESLEY HALES
whose last known addresses
were c/o Mrs. R. W. Robertson,
Box 61 and Box 5, Freeport,
Grand Bahama, please contact
Bank of London & Montreal
Limited, Nassau or Lloyds
Bank Limited, Executor &
Trustee Department, 78
Broomfield Road, Chelmsford,
Essex, England, where she may
hear something to her
advantage.

C11064
Having a birthday party
Friends in to dinner? Or would
you yourself like to enjoy
some delicious homemade(
breads, cakes and pastries. Cal
31340 and place your order'
now for mouthwatering foui
layer chocolate cakes, apple
coconut, pumpkin, and raisin
pies .nd delicious white and
brown homemade bread.


CRD OF THANKS
C11117


The husband, family and
relatives of Esther Gay, extend
sincere thanks to their
many friends and relatives both
here and abroad, for the kind
expressions of sympathy in
their recent bereavement.
Special thanks to Dr. Esfakis,
Canon William Thompson, the
Very Rev. Dean Granger, Fr.
Moss, Fr. Bowleg and Bethel's
Bros. Morticians.
JOHN L. GAY

POSITION WANTED
C11105
EXPERIENCED GIRL
FRIDAY, seeks position as
Social Hostess, Head Cashier or
Public Relations Write Box
5468, Nassau.

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. O. Box F-100,
Freeport, Grand Bahama.
C11084
JOINER and cabinet maker
required to do Mill Work also
designing work. Call 35470.

C11098
ESSO STANDARD OIL S.A.
LIMITED have a vacancy for a
Steno-Secretary. Applicants
should have a Shorthand speed
of 100 w.p.m. and Typing of
45 w.p.m and should have a
minimum of two years
experience as a Steno-Secre-
tary.
Applicants should call 28401
or write to the company at P.
O. Box N3237, Nassau.


C11021
EXPERIENCED Salesman
required. Must have own
transportation. Phone 51071
for appointment.

C11089
WANTED: OCEAN CAY
SUPERINTENDENT We have
an immediate opening for the
position of superintendent of
the Aragonite operation at
Ocean Cay. He must be capable
of full responsibility for the
day-to-day operation of the
Cay, including stockpiling
Aragonite; supervision of the
quadrant ship loader;
regulation of ship traffic in and
out of the harbour;
maintenance of work schedules
and technical records;
responsibility for labour
relations, staff training, staff
living conditions,
transportation for staff going
on or coming off leave;
maintenance of power
generation and distribution
systems; maintenance of light
and heavy equipment.
Experience and education
required, commensurate with
heavy personal responsibility.
Apply in writing to
MARCONA OCEAN
INDUSTRIES LTD. P. O. Box
N-4177.

C10924

AUTO MECHANICS
TO WORK IN FREEPORT
MUST be experienced in all
phases of automobile work.
particularly engine overhaul.
Must have hand tools and be
sober, reliable and willing to
work. Good pay to right man.
Paid holidays, uniforms and
many other fringe benefits.
Call Mr. Miller at Nassau
2-1031.

C11092
CHARTERED Accountants
required by professional f;ni.
Write giving full details to Peat.
Marwick, Mitchell & Co., P.O.
Box N123, Nassau.

C11073
Combination warehouse
attendant and delivery manl.
Basic education and references


required. Apply
Dolly Madison
Mackey Street.


C11087
QUALIFIED
required F.L.A.;


in person.
Furniture,


Librarian
A.L.A. or


equivalent degree IP
Library Science essential.
Applicants must have'
experience in cataloguing and
classification and should be
able to type. Bahamians
preferred. Applications should
be addressed to: The
Chairman, Fox Hill Public
Library P. 0. Box 390 F. H.,
Nassau. Bahamas.

C11109
BAHAMAS WORLD
AIRLINES LIMITED
Require two Lear Jet Pilots
for their executive aircraft, and
five 707 pilots for World Wide
charter work. Must be
experienced on jet aircraft.
Minimum qualification 6,000
hours, 2,000 of which must be
command time 4,000 hours.
Minimum Three O Levels. Age
27 and up. Salary $1,800 per
month. Other benefits: when
away from base $30. per day
allowance. Insurance scheme.
Apply: Personnel Department
Bahamas World Airlines
Limited, P. 0. Box 1N8324,
Nassau.

C11116
SYNTEX CORPORATION has
the following vacancy:
MECHANIC FITTER
MACHINIST Capable of
trouble shooting general plant
equipment with knowledge of
principle methods and
problems associated with the
operations on maintenance
shop and chemical plant
equipment. Six years
diversified in dustrial
experience required.
Applicants should apply in
person to Syntex Corporation,
West Sunrise Highway, or
write P. 0. Box F2430,
Freeport, Bahamas.


TRADE SERVICES

C11033

Pinder's Customs

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


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


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


III


GRAND BAHAMA.




CLASSIFIED


II FIEEPW TEL. 352-11


CARS FOR SALE
C6213
1 969 CADILLAC
CONVERTIBLE, white with
blue top and interior. Full
power and factory
air-conditioning. Excellent
condition. Best cash offer.
Phone Freeport 373-5162.

HELP WANTED
C6215
Assistant to the administrator
and senior bookkeeper
required. Applicant must have
sound knowledge of basic
accounting and a minimum of
five years experience in a
supervisory capacity. Ability to
type and take shorthand and
some knowledge of medical
terminology useful. Applicant
should have own
transportation.
The Antoni Clinic, Box
F-2575, Freeport. Telephone
373-3339.

MARINE SUPPLIES
C6218
25ft Magnum, like new with
twin 200 h.p. Volvo engines,
less than 100 hrs. cruise 45
m.p.h. sleeps two. Accessories
include s/s radio, head,
galery, pompanette fishing
'chairs, Lee outriggers, rod
holders, fathometer and
tandem trailer with power
winch, etc.,
Replacement price $26,000.
Asking $18,500.
Telephone Freeport 352-2626
or 373-1948.


hipe gribunp
-. . m. -M


HELP WANTED
C6214
BADGER PAN AMERICA, INC.
requires a qualified person for
the following position in its
organization, during the
construction of a BORCO
Refinery Expansion Project,
Freeport:
CONSTRUCTION
SURVEYOR Must be able to
use level and transit, keep
accurate and detailed field
notes and calculate quantities
for construction site survey
work. Applicant should have at
least 3-5 years experience in
similar job.
Written applications only to:-

BADGER PAN AMERICAN, IN
P. O. Box F-2452
FREEPORT, G.B.I.


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

C6219
SECRETARY wanted. Must be
proficient in shorthand and
typing and capable of working
without supervision.
Apply to: Intercontinental
Realty, P. O. Box F-260,
Freeport. Telephone 373-3020.


Iribunt


,Nssau & The Bahama Islands Leading Newspaper
. brings its readers the fullest coverage of any event in
the Commonwealth. Bahamians who know read The
Tribune, the independent Bahamian newspaper that has
serviced the Bahamian public for the past 70 years.


CLASSIFIED


ADVS.


BRING RESULTS-FAST


in Nassau

PHONE 21986- EXT.5


*

in Freeport

352 -6608


door


WIe nake things happen.
The Tribune opens doors ro
homes, apartments, hotels,
stores and offices by providing
latest up-to-the-minute news
both local & foreign...


bargains for sole or wanted..
public notices...
real estate & rental offerings...
job opportunities....

As a result, The Tribune now
reaches 33 1/3% more readers
than any other daily distributed
in the Bahamas. That's a lot of
doors. And they're opening
more every day.


~~ ________________I________________ ,


rL


C6211
MANAGER required for car
rental firm. Applicant must
have 3 to 5 years experience of
Rental Car operation, including
several years managerial
experience; must be able to
work on own initiative without
supervision and be able to
handle customers. Some
experience 6f Customs
clearance; motor maintenance
and Credit Card transaction
useful. References from
previous or present employer
necessary. Salary according to
experience. BAHAMIANS only
need apply.
Applicant should apply in own
handwriting to: HOLIDAY
AUTO RENTALS LIMITED
P. O. Box F-2055, Freeport,
Grand Bahama.

C6212
DIRECTOR OF SALES: ONE
(1); must have ability to handle
and co-ordinate in-house sales
and promotions. Must be able
to produce sales and marketing
material and co-ordinate with
national marketing programme.

CHEF DE PARTIES: ONE (1)
preferably European trained;
must have apprenticeship
papers; must have complete
knowledge of Gourmet dishes
and international cooking;
must have at least two years
experience as Chef de Partie.

POT WASHERS/ PORTERS:
SEVEN (7): must be willing to
clean all pots and pans in
kitchen and also keep kitchen
clean; must be willing to
remove garbage from all areas
in the kitchen; must be willing
to work Midnight shift 12:00
p.m., to 8:00 a.m.
For all the above please apply
to: Mr. John A. T. Roker.
Personnel Director, Holiday
Inn, P. O. Box F-760,
Freeport, Grand Bahama.

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


O1lr (ribunt


MR


- --- -- - -- -


I


I


L71hp












Monday, September 3, 1973.


"My only actual experience has been being fired from
several office jobs for clowning around too much."


"I THINK NEEDS A VACATION.....
EVERY LTTLE CRASH MAKES HER NERVOUS.



K.P.
At. WEEK

B.3 p
iil^ --- L---4


"The chief told me I had 'charisma' and OFFERED me
the job."


CROSSWORD

PUZZLE
ACROSS
30. Artificial
1. Crevices language
7. Penned 31. German
12. Roofing timber pronoun
13. Whits 32. Ballet step
14. Potter's clay 33. Massachusetts
15. Monkeyshines cape
16. Tea 34. Greek letter
18. Spanish aunt 35. Precentor
19. Compass point 37. Somewhat
21. Frigate bird 39. Fictional
22. River island bell town
23. Land measure 42. Leading
24. Tavern 43. Line on a
25. Follow weather map
27. Immature 44. Police shield
29. Slippery 45. Despot


DC
1. Accountant
2. Capek play
3. Inert gas
4. Muse of history
5. Sudden large
profit


When Rupert reaches Margot's house he
becomes cautious. She mustn't see me
now," he murmurs. "Tuat would spoil
everything." Peeping through a gap in the
hedge he catches sight of his little friend by
a flower bed. "And there's her dolls' pram,"
he breathes. "She has put Benjy in it."
Stealthily he wriggles through the loose


6. Tin symbol
7. Ell
8. Nonsense
9. Ear
inflammation


OFFIC!HOUR


A G ur letters
I from the
letters shown
here? In
making a
word, each
Letter ma y
be used once
only. Each
word must contain the large


letter" and there must be at
leas. one eight-letter word In the
Iist. No plurals; no foreign words;
no proper names. TODAY'S
TAoRET: 19 words, good:
25 words, very pood: 2c words,


ezceClenT. solution tomorrow.
YESTERDAY'S SOLUTION :
Active ACTIVELY allve Elve


CARROLL RIGHTER'S

SIGHOROSCOPE
from the Crrsll Righter Institute
/ GENERAL TENDENCIES: A fine day to
devise a better method for engaging in sports,
games and other recreations you enjoy. Study new ways and
means by which to make your dreams come true. Be alert to
recognize practical solutions in the days ahead.
ARIES (Mar. 21 to Apr. 19) An ideal day for
communications, especially on the personal level. You are
now able to see things in their proper perspective and can
accomplish much that is worthwhile. Be poised.
TAURUS (Apr. 20 to May 20) Your hunches are good
now and should be put to use so that you can gain fine
results which have been difficult in the past. Try not to be
overly sensitive about anything. Relax tonight.
GEMINI (May 21 to June 21) A good day to learn what
is expected of you by associates and then state your own
ideas. Making new contacts at this time is wise. Come to a
fine understanding with loved one tonight.
MOON CHILDREN (June 22 to July 21) You can handle
responsibilities and hobbies very nicely today and be far
more efficient. Plan some time for improving your health so
that you become more dynamic. Be wise.
LEO (July 22 to Aug. 21) Attend the amusements you
enjoy the most. Take your mate along and show special
consideration. Express creativity in one of your special skills
and become a more successful person.
VIRGO (Aug. 22 to Sept. 22) Showing kin your finest
qualities is wise. Engage in a new activity that can bring
more success in the future. Avoid one who is looking for
trouble. Satisfy your curiosity through study.
LIBRA (Sept. 23 to Oct. 22) You can easily make some
outstanding deals in either buying or selling today, so take
data you need and make the most of present influences.
Relieve tensions by having fun tonight.
SCORPIO (Oct. 23 to Nov. 21) Money matters are on
your mind now and you can do much to have a greater
abundance in the near future' by acting wisely where
expenses are concerned. Show more devotion to loved one.
SAGITTARIUS (Nov. 22 to Dec. 21) Contact friends and
those who have much wisdom and experience so that you
learn more about your line of endeavor. Social gathering can
be very pleasurable now. Cut down on expenses.
CAPRICORN (Dec. 22 to Jan. 20) Concentrate on the
visionary and ethical side of life today and make life more
ideal and your dealings with others more satisfying. Strive
for happiness. Know who your true friends are.
AQUARIUS (Jan. 21 to Feb. 19) Make new contacts
with persons whose ideas differ from yours. You can learn a
great deal that will be helpful in the future. Bring good
friends together and entertain them charmingly.
PISCES (Feb. 20 to Mar. 20) You can now engage in
activities that will increase your success appreciably in the
future. Show your finest talents to higher-ups and gain their
favor. Avoid a troublesome situation.

'TS~


cave cavil cavity cavy civet evict
evil lave levity levy live vail vale
valet veal vealy veil vial vice T
vile vital. IAuK HAS I TEY WEl


L HE SMALLCROSSWORD_


S - -





No 7,217 . by TIM McKAY
Across
1. Swindler. (9)
8. Paslonate. (8)
9. Rumbles Al (anax.). (9)
10. Come to a compromise. (4)
11. General applause. (5)
13. Hack prose (Anag.). (9)
18. Up to this, you are deeply


Bridge
Judgment in competitive situa-
tions is the hallmark of the
expert, but the best go wrong
often enough. Here's an example
from a new book on the art of
doubling by Robert B. Ewen, pub-
lished n the U.S., by Prentice-
Hall. The deal came up in a
top-class match.


10. Uncommuni- Dealer West
cative N 10
11. Weather 8 4
satellite A K
15. Literary bits West lO 7
17. Admit 6 5 2
19. Route K Q 10 73 "
20. Hubbub 4 7 4
22. Some Q2 Sou
24. Republicans K 8
25. Bliss A J
26. Cosmic cycle Q 6
A9
28. One West North
29. Form of John Pass Pass
32. Equivalence Dble
33. Rusian cab How many West
33. Russian cab double 20? I knot
34. Sign of the yet a surfeit of tru
zodiac fatal as a result
35. Relinquish East, of course,
leftt in the doub
36. Fragrance another matter.
38. Harridan West must have
40. Girl's name fident when he le
declarer was on to
41. Morsel East went up wit
43. Player in tag
Samantha-31


: Both VuL
th

9853
East


Ih


t A QJ 97
SJ 10 2
KJ 5 4 3


3
965
8
East South
14 2V
s would fail to
w of none, and
imps can be as
of lamphreys.
shouldn't have
le, but that's
felt very con-
d his g, but
Throughout.
,h his 4 A, and


hedging without taking his eyes off Margot.
"Oh dear, will she notice me?" he thinks
as the little girl moves to another spot. Luckily,
Margot still keeps her back towards him, and
with soft slow steps he makes his way further
into the garden.
ALL RIGHTS RESERVED


Immersed. (4)
19 Night flier. (3)
20. Reptile. (9)
22. One kind of knot. (4)
'2. Runaways. (9)
Down
L. It may win the trick. (5, 4)
2. Eternal cit%. (4)
3. Their nlutelect are weak.
(9)
1 You are landed In It.
unfortunately. (4)
5. Not very tall. (4-4)
0. Money-drawer. (4)
7. Corrosion. (4)
nient.(6)
14. C u tter.
(5)
15. 8 pee d.
(4)
o1. E gnlsh
river.
17.cas .

21. shelter.
(3) Yreserdayu's Mo I0dos



tion, cashed the +K and ruffed
a spade. Three rounds of
diamonds followed, declarer
shedding his last club. West
ruffed, but he couldn't prevent
South, who was left with all his
trumps intact, from scoring
three more tricks for his doubled
contract.

Chess


1.11. *"1
Orandmaster Larry E v a n s
writes in Chess Life and Review
that one of his pupils, with a
rating equivalent to a British
grade of 11I, had this position In
a tournament game. The oppo-
nent (Black, to play) mane a
non-committal developing move.
What would you have done it
Black played to win a piece by
1 ... P-K5 ? asked the grano-
master. White made several tries
to solve the puzzle, all wrong!
Would you have replied to 1 ...
P-K5 with (a. 2 KtxP (b) 2
Bx Kt (c) 2 BxP or id) another
move ?
Par tunes: 10 seconds, chess
master; 30 seconds, chess expert;
2 minutes, county player; 4
minutes, club strength; 7
minutes, average; 20 minutes,
novice


SOLUTION NO 9i56 -
(c) is right. After 2 BxP,
KtxB; 3 KtxKt! (not 3 BxB?
QxB; 4 KtxKt, QxKt and
lack wins a piece), BxB; 4
Kt(K4) x B White wins a pawn
by force.
No credit if you chose (b) 2
BxKt, PxKt!; 3 BxB, PxP!;
4 R-KKtl, QxB; 5 RxP.
Kt-B3. White has attacking
chances along the KKt file, but
material is level and Black's
game is defensible.
Answer (a) would be a blunder.
After Kt xP? Kt x t; 3 B x B,
QxB; 4 BxKt, QxB White
loses a piece. No credit for (d)
because all other white moves
lose a piece for a pawn


~O


w'V

/1


....THE POLICE WERE VERY KIND. WE, THE FOUR OTHER CULPRITS ANP 1,
WERE ABLE TO PROVE THAT THE CAR-STEALING INCIDENT WAS OUR FIRST
MISSTEP ANP THE FACT THAT THE OLDEST OF US WAS FOURTEEN
ANP THE YOUNGEST HAD JUST TURNED TWELVE, IN NO WAY EXCUSE
WHAT WE DIP, BUT AT LEAST MADE IT PROBABLE THAT WE. -ERB
NOT HARDENEP CRIMINALS, BUT MORE LIKELY THRILL-SEEKING KIPS WHO
NEEDED A SPANKING MORE THAN A JAIL SENTENCE.
INCIPEWTALLY MR. PRESIDENT, I WAS THE TWELVE-YEAR OLP.

MOST RESPECTFULLY O3URS-


OWEN CANTRELL


___


Somic pale
-- "' _... -


REX MORGAN, M.D. By DAL CURTIS

FRANKLY, I DON'T WHEN WILL IN AN HOUR--- THA'S GREAT/
HAVING ACCEDED YOU KNOW WHAT A AFTER OIVE MAE)
To BRICE'S REQUEST YOU'RE DOING A
THAT HE PHONE N/
GORD, AE x
SE CCN D
THOuGms /











JUDGE PARKER By PAUL NICHOLS

IS SHE NO... MALE ALL RIGHT! TELL HIM YOU KNOW, WHEN YOU SAY YOU
I DON'T KNOW WHEN MR. FEMALE AND VERY HE'S INVITED TO DINNER SAM...YOU WISH TO RETAIN ME AS
DRIVER CAN CALL YOU, MISS GLORIA? HANDSOME! THIS EVENING AT SEVEN! IF ASK SOME YOUR PERSONAL LAWYER,
SPENCER! HE'5 WITH A HE CAN'T MAKE IT, CALL MY VERY I'M TAKING YOU AT YOUR
NEW CLENT! MAID! I'LL BE OUT OF THE PERSONAL WORD! BUT YOU'RE STILL
HOUSE FOR A COUPLE QUESTIONS! BEING EVASIVE!
OF HOURS!














WHEN YOU PHONED I 1CANT UNDERSTAND WHY ANN PIDN 'T BOTHER ME? IF ANYTHING, IM UPSET
PIP THEY SAY CALL ME AT THE UNIVERSITY WHEN BECAUSE SHE DIDN'T CALL!/
THAT MINPY WAS IN SURGERY THE YOUNGSTER GOT SICK!
NOW, TOMMIE? AFTER ALL, PROFESSOR---
YESSHEYOU'RE NOT MIND'S
[ PROBABLY i FATHER.


STEVE! ROE & MK NO A b s d & oerardYOU!





SMb&




STEVE ROPER & MIKE NOMAD by saunders & overgard


S EIAIQ E Y 0
ALADI



a y
4Llo r 11 AMr




AS 0 0 RNYS B

LUTION OF YESTEDA9' L


- -7


i


SO


C-' '3

;C~,

i

i
9


IWN


Mht gribumu














(The IribuutI


iM
Monday, September 3, 1973.


Nassau bowlers defeat Miami by




617 pins in 3-day tournament here

By Gladstone Thurston
ESSO TIGERS' SEVEN HANDICAPPER SYDNEY FRENCH and Star Insurance's eight
handicapper Bradley Friesen each fashioned highs of 1,686 and 1,676 pinfalls respectively as
Nassau, gathering further assistance from Patrick Sweeting and BillvRoberts took a 617 pin
victory over Miami in a threeday tournament played at the Plaza Lanes.


Sweeting erupted for 1.662
pinfalls while Roberts added
1577.
In winning the second leg of
the bi-annual NjLiiu \lJianu
Bowling Tournament which
increased their total wins to 10
,of 16 played, the Nassuvians
fell 33,633 pins against Miami's
33,016. Nassau dropped the
first leg in May this year in
Miami by nearly 2,800 pins.
Divided into tour sections
Ladies "A" and "B" Nassau
took a 30 pin lead by the end
of the first round on Friday
and steadied on increasing by
45 after the second round
yesterday morning and by 542
following the final round in the
afternoon.
LADI-S WIN
Led by Annie Russell's game
high of 468, Nassau's women
"B" paved the way with a 76
pin victory over Miami "B"
Ladies in the first game.
Defending champions
Thompsons Department
Store's team captain Ivy
French added a neat 453 and
Donna Fryers tossed in 444 in
that rally.
For the losers. Phyllis
Housman had a high of 445
while team captain Ellie Sickle
and Jame Goldberg scored 442
:ach.
Giving away 337 handicap
pins which they were unable to
regain. Miami's men "A" squad
handed Nassau's "A" a 114
defeat taking a 38 pin lead in
'he second game of the first
match.
Nassau nevertheless bowled
well as French captured a game
high of 570. Actually. Nassau's
bowling was unmatched as
Mike Albury added another
558. (eorge Friesen had a 507
With the exception of
Derous.se' score, no other
Miamian bowled over 500 in
that game.
'B' TLAM
Like the "A" team. Nassau
men "B" division started the
third game 264 handicap pins
behind in their 46 pin loss to
Miami who then moved 84 in
the lead. Sweeting in that game
topped all with a 561. Don
Akers had a 548 for Miami.
Miami's lead was short lived
though as the Ladies "A" team
captain Lola Pinder together
with Rosie Saunders and Joan
Hayling combined for a total
of 1,513 pinfalls in their 114
victory in the final game which
gave Nassau their 30 pin lead.
Pinder had 486 with Saunders
and tlayling scoring 470 and
557 respectively. Nassau in
that game was given 60
handicap pins.
Although they were given c69
handicap pins, Nassau "B"
women were unable to stand
against Miami's "A'" and
dropped a 70 pin loss in the
first match ot the second
found Russell in that second
niatch increased her first mnatlh
score by 12 but French
dropped to a low of 427 Ix-en
Fry:rs had a low of 406
Helen Hooker set Mliani
going with a 503. Mary
Korwowski had a 471
Miami's 40 point lead ,ame
t, a demolishing end when
IHayling's 518 led Nassau' "A'"
vomen to a 122 'ory
complemented by Saunders'
470 and Jeannie Louis' 467
Nassau took the lead then until
the end of the tournament.






Sunday's Results
[.alti.ri re 1. New York 0
Kins.is ( it\ ,. Oakl.anid 5
DI)troit 2 C'levela.nd I
I rxas 2. Mrnnesi't, 0
htc i .p' I .3. (aiMrinr ia 3
Bi.it'ii i0 Milwaiukee 4


Saturday's Results
Baltirmore 10. News York 6
t'Clevelmand 5 Detroit 4. I I in
ings
iiBtlon 5 Milwaukee 0
Kansas r(it 10. iOakiand 9
Mnnest, 101. lexas 7
( h apg 7, California 5
Today's Games
Baltimorc (Alexander 9-6 al
Jefferson 4-4) at Boston ((ur
12 II and Pole 3-2). 2, I p.m ar
7 .30.
Mriclnnesta ( Blvleven 16-14)
Kansas ('it (Drago 12-13). 8
Oakland (Odom 4-10) at Califru
(Ran 15 Inh). 9 p.m
Nes\ York (Medich 10-8) at Detr
(('oleman 18-14). 8.15 p.m.
NATIONAL LEAGUE
Sunday's Results
San Irancisco 5-1 1. Atlanta 4-3,
gunie 0 winning
('incinnati 6, San Diego I
St. I.ouis 7, New York 4
Montreal I2. Philadelphia 0
('hicago 5, Pittshurgh 3
Saturday's Results
Pittshurgh I. Chicago 0
San Irancisco 5, Atlanta 4.
Montreal I I, Philadelphia 5
New York 4. St. Louis I
Houston 2, I.os Angeles 0
Cincinnati 3. San Diego 2


SYDNEY FRENCH... led Nassau with 1,686 in their 617
pins victory over Miami following the Nassau/Miami
Bowling Tournament.


Fleanor D)anrille also had <1
467.
Mike SawLxer. who had a 464
in the first match. came bhik
with a hea y 647 as Nassaui
"B" took a 99) pin victory overi
Miami "A" Sawyer compiled
scores of 232, 201 and 214 inl
those three sets.
Terr ('he, picked up tlhe
pace with a 553 while Pat
Sweeting contributed a 524 i:w
that rally
NOT EASY
It was no eas sx111i for
Nassiu thiougih as after ivin
a\xax 204 handicap pins thre\
were up ag.iinst tlhe stead.;
bowlinI o, C (hick Ilooker
224(55-21 and DeRoutiss
183 507) Bridlc\s I:rienscn'Ts
11(518) stopped aln further
progress ot the Miailians wlho
were 75 pins behind going into
the final round
The closest the came to
threatening Nassau's lead was
when the men's B team took a
106 victory oxer Nassau "A"
and this came onl\ because


Miamin were plhi ang (offi 1 78
ii: aild i p.
Bill Rtoberts took lic ganlic.
highr with 55 whii I reinch
jilcdd 544.
The final match vxas
mnpletelv doniiiiiiatied by
\,Isst.iu llri'cI h .i n id (;eorrie
I rIC.C I look ,\" divisioii
ioiiurs with 572 anrd 530
especttivel. Roberts and
I enrich bhowl'd gie:il in their ist
- sco ini 20)7 aii.j .(.
tri -sN n I.h d ia cloiiistnit 1 75
I 3 nid 18 Ih.
Bradiesl I' icii. son 1ot
( ne, rgc riescn i. t;i i 1'ir d ii
- rie s lhii of ( 5 int ll fini al
he i 'B di vision in.itch.
Se.eC Citing i tpped I his 577"
with a 2049.
Naissu Ladie's f olloing iI
the tlo ,tst'cp s ol ihe ii in lc;t
lino sA illc's ru it;lilned Ilav lin'_
and Frencih were lith
doliina.itIrs \ilwh -05s and .l
respects el.
Regunt l sciasous plii u reiii Ii
to thle Plai/. l ;ii cs toinlloti l
night at 8X clock


Panzy Johnson's grand slam



homer highlights Taylor's win


(4I Cill R I'AN/Y J()iNSON
in a1 command t\\ii tor four plate
appearances connected tr :nil in the
park grand lamni hlnier ias the
undefeated Majestic League
I leaders raylor Industries, behind
the three hit pitching of John
Rolle, stopped ('oc.t Cola Real
things 8 4 enroute to their eighth
consecutive victory 5 esterdas
JoIhnson 's hmier, which
highlighted Ia or s 'ix run sixth
inning, came when lithi' trailed 4 2.
Johln Willin.is stairtld the ralli
V\sien. wiith t \v i on ind oJl' li it.
he sent losing pitcher I xerette
JohillSioln's t\%o hball i ill deep' into
keift for an rhi double. Seco id
hbaseian.n (ilhert M nitur put tilhe
topping onil their viiLtor\ t.ith a runi
scinn ring tritie fi\. ( ke \isent
blank in tile seventh .and final
inning.
iirclinig tliheir l()poiien is blank
, ter tIe fir st t lhr e i.r ini's l. x l
iT] runs li\ Hielin Hiin rind
Johnson took a 2-0 Ihad. Huan. in
thie hottol ol f tiie tirst. rrati ed
flrst onl ill infield tilt and I otlli Cd tlo
scrd on a wild pithi bclIr' ie
w.a.s drmen itione I tiern Rle e
single into left.
lead off hitter Joinsn started
the tlird inning witli t ilid dubihle
into centre, advanced t o third ihenll
Bain was safe on a, pas bhall strike
olut and scored in a thru \\ing error.
Catcher Willie Ia a ltkes, a tr missing
the strike out pitch, attempted to
pick off Bain at first but overthre\o
the hiall.
( 'ke, however, came alive in lthe
rlo(p if the trurth and pinch hitter
Jaines ('Clirke ignited their dri\e
with a two\\ rhi single. ;Ilentro
Ioinixon. the ssecotnd hatter iof that
inning, spoiled Rollet's no' litler
\\ith a suift single pas third. Ile,
\\ent around Ito score theirir lirt riun
-verette Johnson given second life
\\hen tirst bIaseiinn Rn dguprs


n d
tis
nd
at


dropped :I rela thr \\ m wis 'is ,.e ,
second rin. i Ic xkti ''red (' .1 1 \ itd
pitch. Miltr Ili trici il tlirhe i l\m
runs inl tihe lead Ilt it i t\.. i lhi,
Both sidles si\ n1lk fitth
inniiig hi e lik Iil,,r ,. crui pt'c I iI
their gin ii inninire -,i x it r in
Wxas sup trh' it tir, t i'is' lld
collected ,1 tottl ,, 1. 1 put oiits,
Seven ass.i'ist lnm I ri \n u ur i
S luid i u 111u t ht C'' I11r. i tlC l I. Il' ,it
sior t.
JohlnliR i l'n fll. i i t il .. t lh \. ill
trulyl ck i ut i t ain t. \\


otst i (Id v :ilk
h l killer N\n 1' i ,l,n ll

hats kllo ket d ill IlitrI i n. In, i i
along with I t, in Ki',vtIt thIl' ,r
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ISPORSRUNDP


30 SAMTMY DAVS OPENIGERS MANAGER FIRED
SAMMY DAVISOPEN LEADERS 1 I()11 (1') I11\ \.irlii
HIIIu (GREIN. o\ertarne a he tenpexistuous iil ti
ia l slight lapse Saturday and sliot a e
commanding eight-under-par 63 Detroits re sn.
oit yesterday to hold a firs pltac te i after three turbulent' \c ilr s is t.i i
'vith Bruce Devlin following the bhhros of the Amnericn I .i.ti ta
third rollnd f the $200,000 Jim (,n iell li'.r i .i' e rar
Samnmv iDavis Jr. and readerr mianlager. Saiid tlLe iilt ,is ixnlc
Hartford Open at Wethersfield "for lhe gopit ,d lur Iri'.,gli.i/atni.
first Country ('lub in 'onnecticut. The dismissal t lite tliri ne d \\ .itAtIr
(reen. who fashioned a 63 in the Martin had ordered i\\, 1t iii,
first round taking a two stroke lead pitchers to tlhriio isll i.ievl pitl,,lls i
over Devlin in second place, came a game against I tI Cl'\lii
hack with i1 73 on Saturday which Indians.
dropped him into a tie foIr the 24th. The 45 \ear od Miirir \\ '
soot. Both he and Devlin are now suspended for three dt\', tor lii
notched at 199 14-under par. action l\ '\ruitn I eiiiii
Defending champion Lee Trevino President Joe ( riiin.
shot scores of 67, 65 and 69 for Martin had one \ear remaiini
third place tied with George oit a lwI-I)erir. S(I.S,()0l : ueart
Knudson at 201. Arnold P'almner contract.
and Gary Player are among seven lihe Tigers. uuder thli uidan
golfers tied for second with 200. (f coach Joe Skcliul. dtiiacited


IVES THEROMPSONE Wenty Ford, after a fine season with
SAVES SOUTHERHERS


FROM COLLAPSE
I'ACE BOWLER Tyrone
T"Ack" Thompson, out to
pionve that he is just as effective
\\ith the bat as with the ball,
I,ontributed a fine knock of 64.
pulling the league leading
Southerners Cricket Club
tion the verge of collapse to a
respectable 198 all out
iolloving the first day's play of
their two-day match against
the Prison Officers at Windsor
IPaI k.
iThompson, who batted for
.in hour and eleven minutes,
knocked five sixes and three
tours before he was caught
beautifully at deep long on by
Patrick Louison. That shot
would have scored a four
boundary placing the
Sluithlerners over the 200
mark.
Opening batsmen Peter Hall
.and Harry Dean set a
competitive pace for the first
47 minutes of play and put 53
runs on the board. Dean was
the first to go, trapped leg
before wicket to opening
howler Harold Hlamilton for 33
runs. Then the Southerners
began their downfall.
Hall, James Peterson and
tedric Laing all fell with only
two more runs added placing
the Southerners at an un-
steadc 55 for four.
(;eorge Ferguson Prince
Stubbs and Sidney McPhee
momentarily held off the
surging attack of the Officers
but 54 runs were all they were
able to put up and their
,stent', wicket fell for 109.
lThompson then took the
stand with skipper George
l)eveaux and between them
put up a 69 run partnership
when Deveaux went bowled by
(Garfield Brait hwaite.
Fhompson nevertheless batted
well and drove with confidence
m leading the Southerners to a
good position.
IThe Prison Officers at close
t,, pl'l were 16 without loss.


1'

t'


Richmond, called up by Atlanta Braves


By OSCAR MILLER
TWENTY-SIX-YEAR-OLD RICHMOND BRAVES HURLER Wenty Ford has finally received
the big O.K. from the mother ball club, Atlanta Braves, to play in the big leagues.
Ford is expected to catch up calling a "solid goid
with the team before the Cadillac" and rates him rather
Braves open a four game stand Cadillacgh in the Atlanta
with the San Diego Padres in organization.
('alifornia.i t
The first Bahamian pitcher In an article appearing in the
The first Bahamian pitcher August 25 edition of the
to play the major leagues, he Sporting News, Courtney
will now come under the Sporting News. Courtney
radwil now come und the said:" if my head was going
radiant spotlight of the to roll and i needed to win one
national league which for this game to savnd I needed to win oall
past season has been focused tgae to save my neck, of all
on the Braves because of Hank organization I'd have Ford to
Aaron's challenge to the greatitch that on ave
Babe Ruth life time home run pih But y Ford father of
record. But Percy Ford, father of
record. A a Wenty and a long-time
Presently Aaron has
Presently Aaron has employee of The. Tribune, is
hammered 33 homers this
season and now has reduced probably the most ardent fan
season and now has reduced fWeny
the magic number to only of Wenty.
eight. If he continues at his HAPPIEST DAY
present pace Aaron will end "Yesterday was certainly the
some three or four homers shy happiest day of my life. I have
of the record this season, but always shared the dreams and
every Braves' game is still a anxities of Wenty to make it to
near sell-out. the big leagues, and now that
The Braves however, trails he has made it that makes me
the Dodgers by some 181 the happiest man alive.
games in the Western Division SEVEN YEARS OF "Wenty's greatest ambition
of the National League. HARD WORK has finally and life long aim was to play in
WEAK PITCHING paid off for Bahamian pitcher the major league," Mr. Ford
Braves pitching this year ias Wenty Ford. Playing for the said.
caved in and as a result has Atlanta Braves, he became Mr. Ford said that Wenty's
caved in and as a result hai the first Bahamian to ptich ve for baseball goes far back
been far from effective. The major league ball. love for baseball goes far back
winningest pitcher on the staff into his early childhood days
Phil Neikro, now boasts of a 3-0 triiuph over the Tidewater "when he used to duck his
13-5 record with an ERA of Tides. music lessons and sneak off to
3.32. Prior to Sunday's contest play baseball."
So with a pitching crises on Ford was told that Atlanta's The elated father further
hand Atlanta decided to take a final decision would rest on his said he can recall the only
look at their best hurler in daxy's pertoriiance. So with effective punishment he could
their Triple A franchise, the this in mind Ford took the hill dish out to Wenty would be
Richmond Braves. and threw his best. not to let him play ball for a
Ford, who met these In the seven innings he week or two. "This would
credentials, posted an toiled the local right-hander really make him angry," he
impressive 10-5 record with n: fanned three batters, allowed said.
FRA of 2.42 with the Braves one walk and was touched for Throughout his years as a
this season. Two of these only four safeties to ace his teenager Wenty continued to
victories were shutouts, test. play baseball with a number of
His latest victories came Manager (lint ('ourtney of local teams until he caught the
only last Sunday when he the Richmond Braves has fancy of a roving scout in
scattered four hits enroute to a become verve fond of Ford, 1966.


Ed Smith earns spot as rookie



defensive end with Denver Broncos

By OSCAR MILLER
BAHAMIAN FOOTBALL STAR ED SMITH who attended the Denver Broncos training camp
earlier this year has earned a spot as a rookie defensive end with that squad.


Smith, who was the Broncos
14th round draft choice from
(olorado State College, has
already madr' appearances in
each of the Broncos four
exhibition games this season.
'The 24-year old youthful
Smith who made a quick trip
horne last weekend to gather
his last bit of belongings said
he is in good shape and he
thinks he is in as good
condition as l.yle Al/ado, who
is favoured to receive the
starting chores at the defensive
end position.
Standing on a 6 ft 6 ins.
skeletal frame and tipping the
scale at 243 pounds. Smith has
already come up with some
fine pla)s and has figured in
the two Denver victories.
Already to his credit is a
game ball.
'GAME BALL'
A game ball is given to the
winning team at the end of
every game. Members of the
team in turn choose the
teammate that has been most
outstanding in the victory and
then present him the "game
ball."
'To date Smith is the first
Bahamian to gain a berth on a
professional football team.
Several other Bahamaims have
made their debut at various
training camps but were unable
to cement a spot on the
required 40-man contingent.
Allen Ingraham, who earlier
this year was released by the
Washington Redskins in his
debut to play professional
football, is quite optimistic
about the success of Smith
with the Broncos.
"All signs point to the fact
that Smith will do well with
the Broncos this year. He has
the physical attributes of a
good defensive end as he is big
and has exceptionally good
speed.'
DEFENSIVE END
Ingraham further said he
thinks within the first two
games of the season Smith will
probably alternate quite
frequently with Alzado at the
defensive end slot.
The Broncos defense has
been improving ov r the years
and last year it reached a
semiclimax when that unit led
the AFC with 41 quarterback
sacks.
The Broncos might be
getting ready to become a
winning football team at last.
The team, in its 13-year
history, never won more than


..




*--- -7wr l V 1 ^










BAHAMIAN FOOTBALL STAR ED SMITH ... looks
ahead to some good playing days with the Denver Broncos.

it has lost and only once they
broke even.
In the pre-season exhibition IT AL




Whatever position the your reusal
Broncos finish this year our
local man Smith, without i'
injuries, will be a valuable asset
to the ruthless hard-hitting clot
"horsemen" of the West.

applia
Gloucestershire win

Gillette Cup trophy fans, et
I.ONDON (APl) Big hitting your closetS,
South African Mike rectorr steered
i;loucestershire to an exciting all
victory Saturdas in the (illette
knockout cup final, one of the
showpiece events at the end of the t
I-nglish cricket season. s
Proctor scored 94 off 122 balls
and also grabbed a couple of late Dona
wickets as a brave Sussex reply
petered out in the evening gloom.
Glo;ucestershire won their first
ever Gillette Trophy before a
sell-out 24,000 crowd at Lord's by "
scoring 248 for eight off their
regulation 60 overs.
Sussex came back well and still
had a chance when they had 200
for seven on the board with 54
overs gone. West Indian Geoff ROSI
Greenidge hit a brave 76 for Sussex
and Peter Graves made 36 not out. W
But the main Sussex hope, big TWO DO
South African Tony Greig, was run
out for a duck and with his MOf
dismissal went most of the Sussex
hopes. They were all out for 208.


During that year Wenty was
invited to a number of tryouts
and was later signed with
Sarasota. At five stops along
the way he posted an
earned-run average of less than
3.00.
In the two years at
Savannah, he was 4-4 with an
ERA of 2.88 and posted 8-4
record year with a 2.84 mark:

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