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 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 22, 1973
 Subjects
Genre: newspaper   ( sobekcm )
newspaper   ( marcgt )
Spatial Coverage: Bahamas
 Notes
General Note: Description based on: Vol. 79, no. 210 (Aug. 3, 1983); title from caption.
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Source Institution: University of Florida
Holding Location: University of Florida
Rights Management: All rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier: oclc - 09994850
oclc - 9994850
System ID: UF00084249:03453

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AVON COSMETICS -
Exclusive Distributors
PRIDE PRODUCTS
LIMITED.
P.O. Box N8717 -.-
Phone 2-4766 ,
Wholesale Lnqu iries
Invited. .
(Restered with Potfanster of Bahams for po con ions within the Bahamasa Nassau and Bahama Islands

VOL. LXX, No. 252 Saturday, September 22, 19J


'NO MEDICAL FACILITY CAN BE OPERATED FROM

MINISTER'S OFFICE, NO MATTER HOW COMPETENT'





Medical Association gives






'wholehearted support'to







PMH doctors to unionize


By NICKI KELLY
THE MEDICAL ASSOCIATION OF THE BAHAMAS today announced its "wholehearted support" of hospital
doctors' efforts to unionize, and said it would support all "legal and constitutional steps to secure registration and
recognition of the union."


Fisherman claims MP



trying to stop him



fishing at Mayaguana

By NICK KELLY
AN OUT ISLAND CRAWFISHERMAN claimed todav that
Mayaguana representative Joseph Ford and some of the residents
of that district are seeking to keep him from fishing in Mayaguana


waters.
Captain Harold Black, who
also operates the m.v.
Windward Trader, said that
he learned of the fishing
embargo 12 days ago when he
went down to Mayaguana to
fish.
He said that the morning
after his arrival, the local
constable came out to where
hi." w a a.or.. about
one-and-a-half miles offshore
and told him that Mr. Ford
was on the island and wanted
to see him.


NP CALLS FOR


ELIGIBILITY


PROBE INTO MPs
CLARENCE T o w n
representative Mi'haclI
Lightbourn today called on
the government to investigate
the eligibility of all
parliamentary members to sit
in the Legislature.
Mr Lightbourn issued his
request in the light of the
recent disclosure that Mr.
Sinclair Outten was born in
Turks Island and therefore
not eligible to occupy the St.
Barnabas seat which he
contested in last year's
general election.
"There is the possibility
that genuine mistakes may
have been made such as a
birth not being recorded,"
Mr. Lightbourn said.
He pointed out as an
example the fact that there is
apparently no record in the
Registry of the birth of Prime
Minister Lynden Pindling on
March 22, 1930 to his parents
Arnold Franklin Pindling and
Viola Melba Bain.
"I am sure there is a logical
explanation, and I would now
call upon the government to
investigate the status of all
House and Senate members
including myself," he said.
From information reaching
The Tribune it appears that
record of a number of births
known to have been
registered, cannot now be
located.
One young woman, whose
birth registration could not
be found several years ago,
subsequently went to the
trouble of having affidavits
sworn in order to obtain her
passport.
Recently she went to the
Registry to get copies of the
affidavits for a new Bahamian
passport only to be told that
all record of the affidavits has
now disappeared.

EYE CONTACT
TESTS LENSES

ROBERT T. HIRST
Optometrist
Savoy Bldg.
FREEPORT
Telephone 352-5906


Captain Black said he went
ashore and told the constable
to intoinm Mr. I-ord that he
would meet himi "at the
shed." Ihe constable later
returned to say that Mr. Ford
wanted Captain Black to
come where he was staying.
"I told the constble I don't
want to ee uim, he wants to
see ili, ..- I went back to
the boat."
Captain Black said he then
went to South East Point,
where he had been headed
from the start, to crawfish,
When lie returned to
Mayaguana on Wednesday,
September 12, he was told
that certain people were
trying to stop him from
fishing at Mayaguana and had
gone to Mr. Ford about the
matter.
Till REASON
This was the reason, ihe was
told, that Mr. Ford was trying
to reach him.
It was his understanding,
Captain Black said, that the
Mayaguana representative had
drawn up a petition and
obtained signat ures from
people on the island to
support a request that he not
be allowed to fish there.
"I'm Bahamian and nmy
father was from Mayaguana,"
Captain Black declared. "I
grew up in Mayaguana and I
live in Acklins. This is niy
country. I'm not a Haitian, so
why can't I fish like other
people?"
Fishing was the only way
he could earn a living to
support his family of nine
children, the 58-year-old
captain said.
"I had the mail service but
they took it away from nme
because I wouldn't go along
with them," he declared.
"We were told by the
Prime Minister that we should
use the Bahamas because it
belongs to us. But it seems as
if the representative for
Inagua and Mayaguana tries
to ignore the Prime Minister's
words,
BAHAMIAN
"We in Acklins have boats
from Ragged Island and
Spanish Wells catching fish on
our banks and we can't say
anything because they are
Bahamian.
"The Cubans come to the
Bahamas and they won't say
anything to them."
Captain Black pointed out
that Acklins was much closer
to Mayaguana than Inagua
and closer to New Providence
than Inagua. If therefore an
Inaguan could have rights to
Mayaguana why couldn't an
Acklins islander have rights to
Mayaguana.
"I don't know if
Mayaguana went foreign
overnight, but if that's so, I
would like very much to
know," he declared.
The Tribune was unable to
contact Mr. Ford today for
comment.


At the same time the
Association called for
decentralization of the
country 's medical facilities as
prerequisite to greater
efficiency within the area of
national health.
In a prepared slateinent the
Medical Association said that
considerable public ity had
been given in recent months to
matters involving the medical
profession in the Bahama- and
especially the public service.
'Sonme of the reports
circulated have been
incomplete and misleading, and
certain vital tIssi es have
therefore been ic h r.rl 'hrc
Association therefore felt that
these issues should be brought
to the attention of the public
since it was th-e public'swelfare
which was at stake.
First. it said, the Medical
Association of the Bahamas
had not applied to become a
union,
"The hospital doctors are
seeking registration and
recognition ,ias a unior. Most of
these doctors are meminbers of
the Association and the
Association gives them its
wholehearted support."
The Association said it
regarded these efforts by the
hospital doctors as a reflection
of their "sincere desire to
establish clear lines of
cot)nnunication wi thi the
gove rnmenlc t so t hat the
hospitals and other public
health facilities mI eight be
operated in a Imore efficient
manner."
II GAL STI PS
It would therefore support
all legal and constititutional
steps to secure registration and
recognition of the tunioll.
Declared the Association:
"lihe ultimate objective of all
org. I I/ational efforts on the
part oft the medical professions
is, of course, to produce the
highest possible standard of
health care for the Bahamian
people
"That cannot be achieved by
the government alone nor can
it be achieved by the doctors
a l o n e but t h r o i g l
understanding and cooperation
by both."
The recent resignation of
skilled neurosurgeon Dr.
Graeme l)uffy and the
resignation of Bahamian
specialist Dr. Cecil Bethel two
years ago agot tested to a sad lack
of understanding and
cooperation which, if allowed
to continue, "can only lead to
further deterioration and
un necessary ment al and
physical suffering on the part
of inany," the Association
warned.
"In the face of human
suffering it is irrelevant, in the
view of the Association,
whether those who suffer
belong to one political party or
another, or whether they are
rich or poor. What is essential
is that the best efforts be made
to alleviate suffering and
restore health."
COMMUNI(CAF TION
The first step towards the
solution of existing problems,
must be to establish effective
communication between the
doctors and the government
and to make sure that the
community is kept informed
on vital issues, the Association
said.
"The doctors must have the
right to organize professionally
and, working as a group, they
must play a major part in
formulating and implementing
programmes for the delivery of
health care to the people."
Furthermore, it was the view


of the Ass lotionn ilithat the
hospitals could not tinction
efficiently under the c\istinlg
"old st \ I e colonial
administration "t modern
mled Ical I aciilit\ ,11 t be
operated from thie oI ice of a
Minister. no matter how
competent the Minister might
he." the Associationl declared
It pointed out that tilte
"enormous and complex
demands made on tle hospital
and environmental hIealtli
services t ,da ictliire
decentralization of control and
the establishment of 'modern
hospital nminageiuent ."
These faciliteCs would then
be able to function with
greater efficiency and so make
their full contribution to the
in plie ntationi of the
government's overall national
health policy.
LEGISLATION
Another matter considered
urgent by the Association was
the need for modern legislation
governing both physical and
mental health. Existing
legislation was outdated, it
said.
According to the doctors
new legislation should provide
for:
Professional autonomy
and self-discipline of the
medical profession as is the
case in other professions such i
as the laws'
The protection of the
public from malpractice aind
the maintenance of suitL.ibl
standards of excellence in thei
prot essionl; and
a lIhe profession to advise
onil the standards of medtiCal
education in the Bahamas.
I tic Association said it wa .
of the opinion that immediate
progress could be Imade
towards these objectives
through orderly discussion.
It therefore suggested that
representatives of government
and a representative group of
practising doctors comec
together to plan and
implement "effective change
The Tribune revealed int
March that doctors in ithe
public service had been trying
for more than a year to
become registered as a union
The Ministry of Health ignored
this request and in reply
suggested that the doctors o 10111
the Public Service Union
The government has also
t i s far disregarded
recommendations that would
remove the medical service
fromt political influence.


Leading Newspaper


73. Price: 20 Cents


AMBASSADOR AT U.N.


Bahamas Ambassador to the United Nations L. B.
Johnson is pictured presenting his credentials to U.N.
Secretary-General Kurt Waldheim, following the Bahamas
September 19 entry to the international organisation as its
135th member state. Prime Minister Lynden Pindling and
External Affairs Minister Paul L. Adderley were also in New
York for the ceremonies.



Libel cases for and



against PM are settled

THE CABINET OFFICE announced today that two libel cases
in which the Prime Minister had been involved have now been


settled.
In \pril. 1971 the Prime
Minister issue d siits against
Mr. I'. Anthony White and The
Nassau Guardian claiming
damages for libel contained in
an article written by Mr. White
in lihe Nassau Guardian which
was headed, "For What It's
IiWorth A Very Dangerous
Nigger." Both %Ir. White and
Tihe Guardian have now
published, a public apology to
the Prime Minister and have
settled out of court, the Prime
Minister's claim for damages.
The apology reads as follows:
"On)l the second page of the
Nassauii Guardian, dated April
2, 1971, under the heading,
"''or What It's Worth .
Very Dangerous Nigger,"
free-la nce columnist P.
Anthony White stated that the
economical drought ant(
waning confidence in these
islands were all a part of 'rinie
Minister ILynden 0. Pindling's
master plan for the salvation ofi
thlie country\ a plan, it ,I\ ,
said, which lie alneT
m ast er-mi nded c if lthoti
consulting tall of his coll.ai-'u s
in ( ovelnmelic t.
"It was further stated tlihei
the recent aIllrms -'I l It
legislation was designed Ito
enable the Primie Minister it,
control the Royal Bahaniiis
Police I force and thlerch\ quiiel
lie rioting and general soclt.i
unrest which he I asis ;ia :are
\w would flow as a niaitiltia
conscteiucnce of his acts. Il'h
article ended by quoting thie
Prime Minister of a \ei\
prominent West Indian country\
as referring to Mr. 'indling as a;
\ery dangerous nigger.
"Mr. White and I lie
(,iiardian now realise that there
was no foundation wliatcvci
for any of the above allegations
and hereby withdraw then andt
all imputations upon the Prime
Minister.
"Mr. White and the
guardian are also satisfied th.,t
the said statements and
allegations may have seriously
injured his good character,
credit and reputation in its


NEW S.E.C. ORDER AGAINST

ROBERT VESCO IS SOUGHT


NEW YORK, SEPT. 21 (AP)
A federal judge asked the
Securities and Exchange
Commission today to submit
an order that companies once
controlled by fugitive financier
Robert L. Vesco be enjoined
from violating the securities
law.
U.S. District Court Judge
Charles E. Stewart said at a
meeting of two dozen lawyers
involved in the massive SE('
suit that he would order the
injunction. He asked that it be
requested by Oct. 3.
Stewart also disclosed that
he would appoint permanent
receivers to oversee the
management funds and other
assets of affiliated companies
here and abroad.
Vesco's arrest has been
ordered in a criminal
conspiracy case against him,
former Atty. Gen. John
Mitchell and former Commerce


Secretary Maurice Stans. I'he
case involves a secret S200,000
contribution Vesco made to
the 1972 re-election campaign
fund of President Nixon.
The case before Stewart is a
suit lodged by the SEC, which
charges that Vesco and his
associates diverted much of the
S244-million assets of four
overseas mutual funds for their
own use. The funds were
controlled by International
Controls Corp., which Vesco
headed.
Judge Stewart, who last Dec.
20 filed a "Bridge order.'
intended to freeze the status
quo pending the injunction
proceedings, noted Friday that
several foreign authorities also
are taking steps to protect
investors. He mentioned
Canada, Luxembourg and
England as having "proceedings
pending."


said offices and imay have
brought hiiin into public
scandal, odium and contempt.
"Mr. White and the
Guardian therefore express
their deep regiet to the Prime
Minister and apologise to himn
for any embarrassment and
inconveniences which may
have been caused by him."
In May of this year the
Prime Minister was served in
London, Ingland with a Writ
of Sunmmons claiming damages
for slander issued at the
instance of Mr. I dwin Marger
who was reportedly associated
with the Free Ah;bco
Movement. Last month this
writ against the Prime Minister
was dismissed with costs in the
Primte Minister's favour bh the
I ligh Court ot Justice in
Lo 1ndtoti,


Bill Farquharson to

be CofC president
M R. BILL Farquharson, irsi
vice president of the Chaimbci
of Commerce, will succeed to
the vacant presidency if an
extraordinary general meeting
of Chamber memClbers nn ,
October 1 ratifies an enabling
amendment to the Chaimber's
articless of Association
The president was letI
vacant when Mr. Holland (i.
Smith was killed in a traffic
accident on the I astern Road
(in August 8. The Chamber's
SCouncil discovered that the
Articles made no provision for
filling (ithe vacancy in such
circumstances.
hlie alternative to waiting
until the annual general
meeting next year before filling
the vacancy was to amend tlhe
Articles.
I h e a pp r o p r iatc
ai i e ndcient, drafted by
attorney L ugene upuch, ...,
was unanimously approved by
an extraordinary general
meeting on c\ i.in, s ,l. night,
hut it still has to he ratified
next n1onth.
I he amicndmient provided
that if the presidency becomes
vacant "'otherwise than h\
effluxion of time, the first vice
president shall succeed to such
office, shIall have all the powers
and duties incident thereto and
shall hold office until the next
annual general meeting.
"Provided, however, that it
the first vice president declines
to accept such office or is
unable for an\ reason to
discharge the duties thereof a
president shall be appointed
under the provisions of Article
25 A."
Mr. Farquharson confirmed
today that if the amendment is
ratified lie will accept the post.
He said the fact that he had
accepted his appointment as
interim chairman of the
Council was "a clear-cut
indication that I am prepared
to serve as president."
Mr. Smith, 49, was
pronounced dead on arrival at
the Princess Margaret Hospital
after a late-night accident in
which his car crashed into a
wall on the Eastern Road on
August 8.


1" OFF-DUTY WORKER GETS INTO

ARGUMENT & IS FIRED, BUT



_ Hotel workers union file



dispute with Holiday Inn



for dismissal of employee

By MIKE LOTHIAN
THE BAHAMAS HOTEL AND CATERING WORKERS'
UNIGN have filed a dispute and are preparing to take a strike
vote against Freeport's Holiday Inn following the dismissal of an


off-duty employee.
Michael Ilall. a carpenter in
the hotel's engineering
departincit. was fired on the
night ot September 12. A hotel
spokesman said Mr Hall, who
was off duty at the time, was
present, uninvited, at a party
for a convention group in the
hotel's Independent liall.
Mr. Hall, the spokesman
said, got into arguments first
with the head bartender and
then with the director of
security, Renny Newbold. in
the presence of guests. lIe left
the hall when asked to do so
b\ assistant general manager
I orace Billiard, and was
dismissed from his job the
same evening
According to a joint
statement bh Mr. Hurie Bodie
and Mri I eo Douglas, chairman
and secretary respectively of
the union's (Grand Bahama
branch, "'the union first
discussed tlie matter with
management o) the hotel but
we did not ge! any results. So
on September I13 we registered
a dispute inder the Industrial
Relations Act
The release said that in a
meeting at thie o'ffl e of deputy
chief industitil otticer C'.II
ilurnquest ruled that Mr. liall's
employment could not be
terminated for his actions
while oftf duty. and ordered
management to reinstate the
carpenter.
CONSULTATION
But, the union said, general
manager Ray Marti said lie
could not reinstate the worker
without consulting \with his
principals Mr. Turnquest said
that pending consultation the
hotel was to pay Mr !lalt I cen
though hie was not wrkir
rhe hotel spoke ,t! .ii,
Mr. Hall in t ta.t hladt bc'i pait !
lie collected 11s ich i. froin,
the hotel esteidas\ the
spokesman said,
[he union sitailt'enI said
that Mr Mart/ "'as also told
by the union in the Ministr\ 's
office that until sith time as
tie complied with ilhat rlni ng
the union had Ti ote:) r
.ilernative but to tlike .i 0 rilk
oite against hIs pIoI l ."
lFollowline rcislration t it a


dispute a 53-day "cooling-off"
period must expire before the
union is legally entitled to call
a strike. Strike action must also
be ratified by the workers in a
strike vote.
The cooling-off period in the
current dispute will expire
about November 5 Guy
Fawkes Day, traditionally a
day of fireworks.
The hotel spokesman was
certain the dispute would be
settled before any strike
developed.
The union press release also
charged that yesterday a
security officer at the hotel
was "cruelly beaten" by a
superior, and "before the
union had time to investigate
the matter the worker was
fired by the management, even
though the police had to take
the man to the hospital for
treatment."
MISSING
rhe hotel spokesman said
the guard was missing from his
post for some time, and when
lie was found by his superior
on the pool deck and asked
where he had been, the man
allegedly cursed his superior
and threatened him with a
chair. The senior man acted in
self defence, the hotel
spokesman said.
The union press release also
expressed concern over the
failure of another employer to
abide by a Ministry ruling.
They said that Mr. James
Gardiner, assistant property
manager at McPherson and
Brown Real Estate in Freeport,
was recently dismissed. They
alleged that property manager
Samuel Hankin's wife. hired as
a receptionist, "could not get
along with Mr. (Gardiner simply
because she did not want to
take orders from him."
Company vice president
David Hunter accepted a
recommendation from Mr.
Hlankins for Mr. Gardiner's
ring, the union claimed.
On Sept. 11 Mr. Turnquest
the Ministry ordered Mr.
(irdiner reinstated without
ani loss of pay, but Mr. Hunter
has so far refused to do so, the
i, on claimed.


ZNS forfeit work stoppage


to allow for mediation


[NI ONIS i1) % k;is kiI it
Radio Bahamas did stiit lhliii
threatened go-slow onin
Fluirsday, and e rre prepared
to escalate the demonstration
into a full-scale \ork stoppage
on Friday, sihop stc\'id Jeff
Scavella sa.ild laIte i it i\
afternoon.
lowvc(er, n lhursd~t i\ eight
it \as decided I"n end the
slsow-dos lt. toll Ilis disp"tllt'
procedure laid dli, n inl thie
Industrial Relations A\ct and
give the Labour Ministry a
chance to mediate a settlement
in the iianagenent-union
dispute.
Ihe radio station's staff have
demanded that the western
eate to the station's Collins
Avenue premises, which vwas
closed for security reasons
during the September elections
last year but never re-opened,
be opened immediately. The
workers charged that a traffic
hazard was created by the fact
that both incoming and
outgoing traffic had to use the
eastern gate.
They also claimed there was
only one means of entrance
nd exit in the station building
itself, which would endanger
staff in the event of a fire.
They demanded that doors at
the eastern and western ends of
the building be unlocked.
The staff warned
management to open the gate
and doors by 1 pm Thursday
or face a go-slow.


M a n age meant apparently
ignored the threat, and left
them locked.
Mr. Scavella said yesterday
that the go-slow had an affect
on ZNS 2, at least, during
1lhursday afternoon. Hle said
semti-classical music was being
plaedCI when pop i music was
scheduled to be on the air,
there was little ,f the usual
talking by disc jockeys, and
there were few station
identifications.
lie said the staff was
prepared to stage a complete
work-stoppage for a period
sometime Friday to emphasize
their point.
Then came the decision to
call off the slow-down. Besides
giving the Ministry the
opportunity to try to mediate
a settlement, it was noted that
Prime Minister Lvnden
Pindling, the minister
responsible for broadcasting,
had only returned to Nassau
from New York on Thursday
and should have a chance to be
brought up to date on the staff
problems at Radio Bahamas.


DUDLEY'S
CO. ROSETTA ST P
MT. ROYAL AVE.
SYLVANIA TV's
P.O. BOX 5850-PHONE 2-1306/2.3237





I-


(he iribttIt Saturday, September 22, 1973.


AGNEW 'BARGAINING' WITH JUSTICE DEPARTMENT?
WASHINGTON (Al) A congressional source is quoted today as saying
that Vice-President Spiro Agnew is engaged in what the source calls "plea
bargaining" with the Justice Department. The "Washington Post" says it
has been told by informed sources that Agnew 's lawyers are discussing with
justice officials the possibility of his resigning and pleading guilty to a
relatively minor offense.
The White House, the Vice-President's office and Deputy Attorney
General William Ruckelshaus all refuse comment on the report.
Agnew has been told he is under investigation in connection with alleged
kickbacks. He met with President Nixon 'I hursday and the Post quoted a
White House aide as saying Agnew left the meeting "in a very discouraged
mood."(oSEE STORY THIS PAGE)
KISSINGER SWORN IN AS SECRETARY OF STATE
WASHINGTON (AP) Henry Kissinger is to be sworn in this morning
as Secretary of State at a White House ceremony. The oath will be given hby
Chief Justice Warren Burger. President Nixon and Vice-President Agnew
head the list of scheduled witnesses.
As national security adviser, Kissinger has long been the principal
foreign-policy official for the administration. He will keep his job and
office in the White House while taking over as Secretary of State.
Kissenger has promised to carry out a more open foreign policy in which
Congress, the State Department and private citizens will have a stronger
voice. Since last month, Kissinger has met with leading Democrats,
AFL-CIO President George Meany and others in an effort to mold such a
new approach.
US. GAS STATIONS CLOSE IN PROTEST
SACRAMENTO, CALIFORNIA Motorists have to cope with gasoline
station closings in Northern California and areas of Oregon and Washington
state this weekend. Thousand of gas dealers are showing their anger with
phase-four price controls.
Protest closings also threaten to start next week in Maryland and
Washington D-C.
Tactics to deal with the federal price regulations are expected to be a
prime topic when the national congress of petroleum retailers meets
tomorrow in Chicago. Phase-four controls currently bar station operators
from passing on to customers the recent hikes in wholesale gasoline prices.
ROOSEVELT TO TESTIFY SOON ON 'DEATH PLOT'
LISBON, PORTUGAL (AP) Elliott Roosevelt, son of the former
President, said today he planned to fly to Washington within the next few
days to appear before a Senate investigating committee which heard
testimony against him earlier this week.
The committee, headed by Sen. Henry N. Jackson, a Washington
Democrat, has invited him to testify.
Mrs. Roosevelt will accompany her husband on the trip. She said they
both were anxious to have the matter cleared up as soon as possible.
Roosevelt received a lengthy cable of more than 1,000 words from
Jackson, reporting on testimony by Louis P. Mastriana, a convicted stock
swindler, who said Roosevelt and a gambling figure had offered him
100,000 dollars to assassinate Bahamian Prime Minister Lyndefi 0. Pindling
after Pindling reneged on a gambling licence promise.
An irate Roosevelt vehemently denied this and demanded a public
apology from Jackson's committee for hearing Mastriana's charges in
public session. Roosevelt said he was "amazed" that a Senate committee
would permit such libelous statements to be spread throughout the world
press without ever attempting to check on their veracity.
Jackson's lengthy cable invited Roosevelt to appear before the
committee at his convenience.
Roosevelt has asked an attorney in Miami, Florida, his former home to
arrange a date with the committee for his appearance. tie said he hoped it
would be as soon as possible, within the next few days.
Roosevelt and his wife have been living for about a year and a half on a
ranch outside Lisbon where they are raising Arabian horses for resale and
export. He also maintains an office in midtown Lisbon and is working on a
series of books about his family.
DEMOCRAT LEADER CALLS FOR U.S. PROBE
WASHINGTON (AP) U.S. Senate Democratic leader Mike Mansfield,
of Montana Friday urged an investigation to determine whether the united
States was involved in the overthrow of Chilean President Salvador
Allende.
He cited news reports alleging that the Central Intelligence Agency and
certain multinational corporations may have lent support to the military
group that deposed Allende earlier this month.
"These allegations make it imperative that the appropriate committees
of the Senate look into this matter so that if these allegations are false
and I think they are they can be laid to rest," Mansfield told the Senate.
"It's a matter of credibility," he said. An investigation is needed so that
U.S. relations with other Latin American nations are not harmed,
Mansfield added.
Senate Republican leader Hugh Scott of Pennsylvania, while not
opposing Mansfield's recommendation, said that if such a study is
conducted, "I will insist that if they find no U.S. involvement that they
make as much of a fuss about it as they would if they found U.S.
involvement."
CHILE JUNTA PROMISE RETURN 'SOON' TO DEMOCRACY
SANTIAGO, CHILE (AP) -- General Augusto Pinochet, President oft
Chile's new military Junta, declared Marxist political parties illegal today
and promised a return to democracy "as soon as the country recuperates."
"We have placed the Marxist parties outside the law because they are the
main reason for this chaos," Pinochet told a news conference. HIe said
chaos was provoked by the "lack of ethics and morality" of the Marxist
parties in power until the military coup Sept. 11I.
"Our goal is to normalize the country," the army general said. "As soon
as the country recuperates, as soon as the country forgets the chaos it was
living in, you can be certain that the Junta will have the absolute and loh'al
obligation of turning over the government to whoever the people want."
Asked how long it would take Chile to return to democracy, he said:
"When a sick person has to have an arm amputated, it is very difficult to
say how long he will take to recuperate."
In a separate announcement, another member of the Junta said the
government is drafting a new national constitution.
The officer, air force general Gustavo Leigh, said the constitution will
provide for greater participation in government by the trades, %women,
youth and the armed forces.
SOVIETS SEVER RELATIONS WITH CHILE
MOSCOW (AP) -- The Soviet Union has severed diplomatic relations
s\ith Chile, the Soviet news agency TASS reported triday.
The agency quoted ai statement issued by thle Soviet government which
said that following the coup of the Military Junta in C'hile "an intolerable
situation has been created for Soviet institutions and citizens working Chile
on the basis of interstate or inter-agency agreements and tresaties.'
ARGENTINE GOES TO POLLS TOMORROW
lt!ENOS AIRES, ARGENTINA (AP) Some 14 million Argentines
will elect a President Sunday. Former dictator Juan Dominigo l'eron is
expected to win by a wide margin.
His election would return power to a malln who studied war under
Mussolini's Fascists and who jailed dissidents and cracked down on
newspapers during his regime from 1946 to 1955.
it has been more than 20 years since schoolbooks included thie words: "I
love Peron."
The 77-year-old Peron and his wife. Isabel, wit is running for Vice
President, have indicated they are confident of victor, over their
opponents, three of whom lost to a I'eronist last Marc Ii.
In his final campaign speech Friday night, Peron said his government
would keep away from the extreme left or right. He warned against "forces
organized to impose their beliefs on other sectors by violent means."
Referring to the military coup in whilee I'eron tieclared: "We are
surrounded with threats. When we see our neighbours succumb, then we
have to take precautions."
it will be the second presidential election in Argentina since the military
that ousted Peron 18 years ago and forced him into esite.


AGNEW SEES NIXON, BUT--


White House says


Agnew has


not resigned

WASHINGTON (AP)-- President Nixon and Vice President
Spiro T. Agnew met privately this week for the second time in
three weeks, but have forbidden their staffs to discuss the


substance of the session.
A Nixon spokesman said
flatly on Friday that Agnew
didn't resign.
The latest meeting, which
lasted over an hour, was held
Thursday afternoon in the
executive office building,
deputy White louse press
secretary Gerald 1I. Warren
said.
"The President and the Vice
President both agreed there
would be no discussion or
comment on the various
rumours and stories based on
unidentified sources," Warren
said. He added that the two
men also agreed "that no one
on the White House staff or the
Vice President's staff was
authorized to discuss the
matter."
Warren said flatly that the
Vice President "did not submit
his resignation."
AGNEW'S REQUEST
J. Marsh Thompson, Agnew's
press spokesman, said the
meeting had taken place at
Agnew's request, but refused
comment on the substance of
the discussion.
lie said he hoped the policy
of silence "is not going to lead
to direct speculations about
the subject matter," apparently
meaning reports of Agnew's
possible resignation.
Such specualtion had been
the subject of several news
reports during the week.
The Nixon-Agnew meeting
was the first substantive
face-to-face session the two
men have had since Sept. 1.-
when Nixon flew back here
from California for a two-hour
meeting at Agnew's request.
Meanwhile, it was learned
Friday that some House
Democratic members.
including some party leaders.
have flatly rejected the name
of former Texas Gov. John B.
Connally as a possible Vice
President should Agnew resign.
House Democratic sources
said the subject of a successor
to Agnew came up at several
private meetings held by
groups of Democratic members
during the week.
ACCEPTAB LIE
Am on g the names
considered acceptable as an
Agnew successor were Sen.
Barry Goldwater, (R-Ariz).


former Secretary of State
William P. Rogers and Rep.
Gerald R. Ford, (R-Mich.) the
House minority leader.
Another source said Sen.
Edward Brooke, (R-Mass .).
Also has been mentioned.
C('onnally served in Nixon's
Cabinet as Secretary of the
Treasury, and later, after he
had switched parties and
become a Republican, he
served briefly as a White House
adviser. His name has been one
of the most prominently
mentioned in specualtion
about a successor to Agnew.
It basically has been the
reasoning of the House
Democrats that no one who is
a possible contender for the
1976 Republican presidential
nomination is an acceptable
replacement for Agnew.
"Why let your future
opponent use the second
highest office in the nation to
launch a campaign against
you?" One source asked.
One of the meetings at
which the subject was most
intensely discu,.sed, the sources
said, was a Wednesday session
among House .Democratic
leaders and freshmen
Democratic Congressmnen.
The freshmen formally
requested that IHouse Speaker
Carl Albert discuss the matter
of an Agnew successor with
Nixon, but Albert turned down
the request as premature.
INVESTIGATION
Agnew is under investigation
by federal prosecutors and a
special federal grand jury in
Baltimore over allegations that
he was involved in a scheme of
kickbacks and bribery between
Maryland politicians and state
contractors. Agnew has
declared that all ot the charges
are false.
Should Agnew step down.
his successor would be named
by Nixon under the rules of
the 25th Amendment which
says the new Vice President
must be approved by a simple
majority in each House of
Congress.
With a Democratic majority
in both Houses, Nixon would
have a difficult time getting
confirmation for a likely 1976
Republican presidential
contender.


Official version of Allende's


death disclosed by Junta

SANTIAGO, CHILE (AP) The four-man Junta outlawed
Marxist political parties on Friday and released a report which
claims that President Salvador Allende committed suicide when
the military toppled his government 10 days ago.


Informed sources in Moscow
said the Kremlin broke
diplomatic relations with Chile
and ordered Chilean diplomats
home. The Soviet government
supported Allende.
The report on Allende was
aimed at knocking down
stories published abroad that
the 65-year-old Marxist leader
was shot fighting troops which
attacked the Presidential Pialace
during the Sept. 11 coup.
Besides declaring Marxist
parties illegal, non-Marxist
political parties were declared
by the military to be "in
recess to let the country catch
its breath politically" Army
Gen. Augusto Pinochet Ugarte,
Junta President, said democratic
civilian government will be
restored "as soon as the
country ... forgets the chaos it
was living in..."
At a press conference,
Pinochet said that "neither the
United States nor any country
had anything to do with" the
coup. He said "this movement
is a national movement free of
any foreign influence. And let
me say that I think not even
my wife knew what was going
to happen. There are very few
of us who organized it."
In Washington, the U.S.
Senate's Democratic party
leader, Mike Mansfield of
Montana, urged an
investigation to determine
whether the United States was
involved in the overthrow of
Allende, the western
hemisphere's first
freely-elected Marxist
President. It was Chile's first
coup in more than 40 years.
The military announce that
two men, one a physician, have
been tried by a military
tribunal and executed in the
city of Antofagasta. They were
accused of planning terrorist
attacks on the military. The
authorities had announced


three similar executions last
week. Some 4,700 people have
been arrested since the coup,
police say.
OUTLAWS MARXISTS
Pincochet said at the press
conference: "We have placed
the Marxist parties outside the
law because they are the main
reason for the nation's chaos,"
Allende's Socialist Party and
the Conimunist Party are
among thie prohibited groups
They were the backbone of the
si x-rarty Popular Unity
coalition which put Allende
into the presidency in 1970.
Pinochet said that during the
coup, the military offered
Allende free passage out of
Chile in a special plane if he
would surrender and avoid
bloodshed The Junta chief
said that during the siege of the
presidential Palace, "Allende
committed suicide, shooting
himself with an automatic rifle
in the chin."
Allende's widow and
daughters at first agreed, but
later were quoted as saying
that fresh information showed
Allende had died from bullets
in the head and stomach while
fighting attacking troops.
baeza said he was in charge
of trying to convince Allende
to leave the Palace and board a
special plane for a flight into
exile. But Baeza said Allende
rejected his entreaties.
The report concluded:
"Alledne was at the end of a
large column. At his side was
his doctor, Arturo Giron. The
others in front were running.
At one moment, upon entering
a hallway on the second floor,
Allende, wearing a helmet and
carrying a submachine gun,
entered a presidential salon. He
sat down on a felt sofa, took a
gift submachine gun from Fidel
Castro in his hands ando
discharged two shots in his
lower chin.


SKYLAB


APPLETON
RUM


years, up 6 percent

By Robert Dobkin
WASHINGTON (AP) Inflation took its biggest bite in more
than a generation last month as consumer prices, led by the
biggest one-month jump in food costs since 1933, rose 1.8 per
cent, the government reported Friday.


SPACE CENTRE, 1:'uston
(AP) The Skylbo 2
astronauts said Friday they
could stay in space "almost
indefinitely" and expect to
have only small problems
readjusting to gravity when
they return to earth on
Tuesday.
Astronauts Alan L. Bean,
Jack R. Lousma and Owen K.
Garriott, in their first news
conference since they were
launched July 28, said thcy felt
well and full of energy, were
still fascinated with their work
and wished only that they
could stay in space longer than
the planned 59 days.
"This would be the perfect
job if you could go home every
night to your wife," said Bean.
Asked if their mission
indicates man could live well
enough in space to make
long-term voyages to distant
planets, Lousma said, "there's
no question that we could go
more than 59 days. Our health
is pretty much stabilized. I
think we could go on working
up here almost indefinitely."
"1 would dearly love to have
another two months ... with
absolutely no requests from
the ground," said Garriott.
"You can amuse yourself
indefinitely by seeing things
you've never had a chance to
see before."
The astronauts replied to
questions submitted by
newsmen and read to them by
Mission Control.
The news conference came
on their last day of major work
experiments. They completed
their use of Earth resources
and solar telescope cameras
and devoted several hours to
preparing for a space walk
early Saturday morning.
Bean and Garriott will spend
2' hours starting about 7 a. in.
)DT on Saturday recovering
solar camera film and
experiments form outside tile
spaceship. Lousma will remain
inside.
During the news conference,
Bean said the astronauts mayv
"have some small problems
readjusting to one G (gravity)"
when they return to l'arth on
Tuesday, "because we have
been up here for two months."
"But he added: "We know
we'll be able to walk out of the
spacecraft." Doctors had
worried that the astronauts
may have to be carried from
the spacecraft after splashdown
because of muscular
deconditioning caused by the
zero gravity.
Bean said the astronauts will
readjust to 1 arth's gravity anti
"be back in pretty ,good shape
within a week or so."
Asked if they were ever tired
or bored, Bean said, "not at
all."
lhe said they would leave
the space station "in better
shape than when we got here"


of living further eroded the
buying power of the average
worker by offsetting wage
increases.
In a companion report to
the price index, the Labour
Department said real average
weekly earnings of factory
workers dropped 1.9 per cent
in August and six-tenths of one
per cent over past year. Real
spendable earnings, after
deduction for taxes, also
dropped 1.9 per cent last
month and have declined 2.1
per cent since August 1972.
MAINLY FOOD
The government said the big
increase in food prices,
primarily for meats, poultry
and eggs, accounted for about
80 per cent of the rise in the
August price index.
The index rose 1.9 per cent
on an adjusted basis and 1.8
per cent before adjustment to
135.1 per cent of the 1967
average, the sharpest increase
since a 2 per cent jump in
September 1947. The latest
index was 7.5 per cent above
August 1972.
Over the past six months,
consumer prices have been
rising at a seasonally adjusted
annual rate of 10 per cent.
A sampling of prices showed
that meats, poultry and fish
rose 16.6 per cent from July to
August and were 40.7 per cent
higher than a year ago. Cereals
and bakery products were up 9
per cent over the year while
dairy products were 8.6 per
cent higher.
Clothing prices have risen
4.7 per cent since August
1972, while the cost of housing
went up 4.1 per cent since
August 1972, while the cost of
housing went up 4.1 per cent,
transportation 3.3 per cent,
medical care 3.5 per cent and
recreation 2.5 per cent.


* BALLANTINE *
SCOTCH


SOVIETS WANT


WOULD LIKE TO Biggest jump in US G.M. TO BUILD


STAY II


A White House economics
adviser said the sharp increase
in food prices was "in part an
over-reaction to pressures built
up during the freeze," and
predicted they would begin
dropping this fall.
President Nixon said
through a spokesman he
"expects the steps we are
taking to combat inflation . .
will bring about a decrease in
the rise of inflation and solve
this problem and bring the cost
of living index down to a
reasonable level.
But AFL-CIO President
George Meany, noting the
August rise in the consumer
price index was the sharpest in
26 years, called the figures
"complete proof of the utter
incompetence of this
administration."
The sharp price increases
reflected in the labour
department report had been
anticipated following the huge
jump in wholesale prices last
month. The price explosion
coincided with the
government's lifing of the
fiee/e on most food prices on
July 18 and for almost
everything else in mid-August.
Food prices, including
restaurant meals, advanced 6
per cent last month on an
adjusted basis and 6.1 per cent
after adjustment for normal
seasonal changes.
Last month's 6 per cent
jump was surpassed only by a
9.4 per cent increase at the
height of the depression in July
1933 and the record 9.0 per
cent increase of April 1917.
Seasonablly adjusted, the
increase was the largest on
record since the government
began keeping seasonal figures
in 1946.
EVEN HIGHER
Grocery prices rose even
higher, climbing 7.4 per cent
unadjusted and 7.7 per cent
adjusted, more than in any
month since the government
started maintaining separate
figures on food store prices
after World War II.
The index for non-food
commodities, which usually
declines in August, rose
two-tenths of one per cent,
reflecting higher prices for
clothing, houses. maintenance
and tuel oil.
A rise in mortgage costs, due
mainly to increases in interest
rates, accounted for more than
half the seven-tenths of one per
cent jump in the services index.
This was more than twice the
average of recent months.
The big increase in the cost


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SIBERIA PLANT
MOSCOW (AP) Ti'h
Soviet Union has stalit",
preliminary talks with General
Motors in hopes of convincing
the U.S. auto maker to build a
billion dollar truck factory in
iberia, U.S. sources said
w ay.
The sources said the Soviets
had a target date of the early
1980s for the heavy duty truck
factory that will be larger than
the mammoth Kama River
installation, which is now
nearing completion at a
location about 600 miles
southeast of Moscow.
The Kama River plant, with
production planned at 150,000
heavy trucks and 150,000
engines a year, 'will be the
world's large truck factory. Its
cost has been put at about S2
billion.
Sources said the Soviets
were interested in a so-called
"turnkey" plant in Siberia. one
in which the foreign general
contractor "turns over the
key" to the Russians after
completion.
General management of the
building would be entirely the
responsibility of General
Motors.
There was no immediate
comment from General Motors
Fiat, the Italian auto giant.
built a passenger car factory
for the Russians under the
arrangement being proposed to
G.M. But Fiat encountered
such anightmarish series of
problems that when the Soviets
attempted to enlist
Mercedes-Benz, Mack truck
and other western firms to do
the same thing with the Kama
River, they refused.
Kama is being built under
Russian supervision, with
individual western
subcontractors providing
specific sections of the plant
The Soviets were said to
have approached Ford about
taking charge of the Siberian
plant, but Ford declined.


A









Saturday, September 22, 1973.


(1hrL ribune
NuLLius ADDICTUS JUtRAE IN VERBA MAGISTRI
Being Bound To Swear To The Dogmas Of No masterr
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 CARRONM.Sc., B.A., LL.B.,
Publisher/Editor 1972.

EDITORIAL

Love of money

By ETIENNE DUPUCH
NORMAN SOLOMON. who writes a weekly column for the
morning newspaper, was away from the island during the
disgraceful John Chaplin affair at St. Andrew's College.
When he returned to Nassau he wrote a column in which he
admitted he knew nothing about the case but he supported the
St. Andrew's Board anyway.
Nothing, in my opinion, could be more ridiculous in journalism
than for a writer to admit ignorance on a matter ... and then to
take sides in the issue.
He then went on to say that he did not believe that I
backed Mr. Chaplin because I was "motivated by the fact that the
headmaster of St. Andrews" was my tenant. If he did not believe
it then why say it? Or is this just a clever way of planting in the
readers mind that I supported Mr. Chaplin for fear of losing his
rent?
I feel I should place on record the facts in this case.
The cottage Mr. Chaplin is now occupying was used by my son,
Bernard, free of rent for many years until he built his own house
and moved out.
It then remained unoccupied for a long time. I had plans for
turning it into a tennis club house for my children and
grandchildren but I delayed doing anything about it because of
the unsettled conditions in the country. I didn't want to spend
any money unnecessarily.
One day Mr. and Mrs. Chaplin were visiting me. They saw the
cottage and liked it. They said that no provision had been made
for a residence for the headmaster at St. Andrew's and asked
whether I would rent the cottage to them.
I told them we had no intention of renting it because we were
choosey about our neighbours but we would be glad to have the
Chaplins as neighbours.
It needed some fixing up. I told him to have the job done and
he could take the cost out of the rent.
Soon after Mr. Chaplin had settled in Dr. Andrew Esfakis, a
member of the school board, came to see me. He asked me the
rental on the cottage. I told him. lie said the school was unable to
build a headmaster's residence at that time and he wanted to
know whether they could consider this a permanent arrangement.
I told him the Chaplins were friends of ours and they could have
it as long as they wished. I couldn't promise anything beyond
that.

I talk with my wife and daughter on the phone every day
from my apartment in Coral Gables. The day John Chaplin was
dismissed by the Board. my daughter phoned me immediately to
give me the information.
I told her to phone her mother at home and ask her to go
across to the Chaplins' cottage and tell them that the cottage was
rent free until his affairs were settled. He could stay as long as he
wished. I wanted him to know that he had at least one real friend
in the Bahamas who appreciated the work he had done for
education.
Whether or not he accepts this offer is now up to him.
I understand that he may stay in Nassau until his son Kenneth
finishes his final year in June. That's fine with us. Our offer
stands and we hope he accepts it.

Mrs. Chaplin has also been a member of the teaching staff at
St. Andrews for 19 years., Up to the time of writing this she has
had no word from the Board as to whether she too has been
dismissed.
I have heard, however, that the Board has engaged a teacher to
take her place.
It is sad that a couple who have done so much for so many
young people in the Bahamas should leave the island realizing
how Caesar must have felt when lie saw that the fatal wound was
inflicted by the blade of a dear and trusted friend with whom he
had broken bread.

1 might add here that 1 have a beach cottage at Exuma. We
haven't been there for several years and we are not sure when we
are likely to use it again. We pay a caretaker to look after it.
People are always wanting to rent this place but we have
turned down all offers.
1 could collect a substantial income from my properties if I
rented them. But I know what it is to deal with difficult tenants.
And so I am not interested.
This may sound foolish but I have never allowed money to
play an important part in my life. 1 am not a rich man but I have
enough ... and am satisfied. I have no desire to be "stinking" rich.
Thank God for his kindness to me and for teaching me not to
be greedy after "filthy lucre". So contrary to the innuendo in Mr.
Solomon's article I can assure my readers that my support of Mr.
Chaplin was on principles and not from any desire to secure a
rental.


Dr. Salvador Allende Gossens, president of Chile, is dead ... and
buried.
He was the first constitutionally elected Communist President
in this hemisphere.
This man had a strong following in the masses because lie took
from the rich to give to the poor. One of his first acts was to
expropriate all American industries and other holdings in the
nation for which le refused to pay compensation.
There is a general belief that there are only two classes in
Central and South America ... the very rich and the very poor.
The poor have no voice because they possess no instruments of
power.
In many areas in these countries the common labourer is worse
off than a slave. He barely exists in surroundings of filth and in
the constant company of near starvation. At least slaves were fed
and housed ... just as you now take care of a horse or a dog or a
cow because it has value for the owner.
But it now appears that Chile is the exception to the rule. It
has been demonstrated that this country has a strong middle class
and they fought until they rid the nation of a man who was
leading them down the road to the atheist Marxist philosophy.
The revolutionary forces that overthrew Allende claim that he
committed suicide while his palace was being consumed by flames
and the rebels were knocking at his door. The victorious forces
didn't delay ... they buried his body in a hurry.
It is sad that any man should die at his own hands. That is a
decision he made for himself but it is a matter for joy that the
people in at least one country in this hemisphere had the courage
to rise up and destroy a would-be dictator.

Allende had his following in the masses because he had
something to give. The idea of stripping the rich to give to the
poor always appeals to the masses. But, unfortunately, this policy


IF IT IS true that the hells toll for all of us when the bells toll
for one of us then it is also true that the collapse of democracy
in any part of the world diminishes democracy all over the world.
The destruction of the democratic system in Chile by a coup
d'etat is not so remote an event that thie citizens of tiis
newly-independent country should not devote some thought to
it.
The mechanics of the coup d'etat is the subject of several
authoritative textbooks but apart from teaching how a coup can
be implemented the first advice given to the would-be coup
leaders is that they should make sure when they strike that they
are in fact striking at the centre of power of the state concerned.
The great Hungarian uprising is perhaps thIe best modern
example to illustrate. The leaders of that revolt w ere successful in
toppling the Hungarian government bhut they made a bad
miscalculation. They either anticipated that external forces

doesn't usually produce any appreciable change in the social
structure of a country because, as a general rule. most people are
poor because they lack the capacity to improve their own
condition. No matter what you give them ... they will continue to
be poor.

I recall the time when labour in Nassau was paid a shilling a
day ... not more than twoi shillings.
Mr. Percy Chris'v:, who then represented the Western District
in the House of Assembly, fought hard and long for a law fixing
the minimum wage at four shillings a day.
The night this Bill passed the House I was sitting next to a
member who was a liquor merchant.
"That means more money for me," he said with a chuckle and
a cynical curl of the lip.
ilow true this observation was is borne out by the fact that
most of the cases in the Princess Margaret Hospital and in the
Sandilands Mental lHospital ... and also in thie prison ... today are
the result of alcoholism.

In Ceylon the Prime Minister, Mrs. Bandaranaike, has stripped
the rich to give to the poor and this formerly prosperous count ry
is now in a state of economic chaos. The government is in the
pocket of China.
In Argentina the popularity of Peron and his late wife lvita
was built on this same practice ... strip the rich to give to the
poor.
By the time he was overthrown about 22 years ago this
formerly rich country had hit the bottom economically. No one
has been able to repair the damage. Recently he returned to
Buenos Aires and the masses have again lifted him to power. Now
he can complete the job of destruction.
This is unfortunate for the people who built the economy of
this nation but this is the "voice of the people" of which Alcuinr
of York (735-804) said. "Nor should we listen to those who say,
'the voice of the people is the voice of God', for the turbulence of
the mob is close to insanity".
And insanity certainly rides high in Ugmnda today.
*** ****** *
We are now seeing the same principles applied in the Bahamas.
The rich are being harassed but, because they have no natural
wealth to seize ... and the land is unproductive ... the government
has nothing to give to the poor whose position worsens daily as
more and more of them lose their jobs.
A few people in the government and their friends, better
known as "the Square Deal Club", are now wearing the badge of
prosperity but this condition can be only teriporary because
there is nothing of a permanent nature to take.
The situation in the Bahamas is really tragic because ... should
there ever be a change in the government ... nothing will be left
on which to rebuild the economy.

All is not lost. There are still some bright memories to enrich
our lives.
I have received a letter from IHowell Rees. Director of the
Development Board (now the Ministry of Tourism) until )1950.
who is now living in Tampa with his wife Blaine.
"'lave you heard," lie asked, "that Jessie .ece Hall, who ran the
Development Board's New York office for 30 years, died
peacefully late in July at the age of 93. She was a lady of unsung
greatness. "
Yes. indeed. Whatever the tragedies we may see all around us, a
trail of light and hope is left by people like Jessie Hall who lived a
useful and dedicated life.
Howell's friends will be amused by a comment he made in his
letter in which he said that where lie now lives lie is just known as
"that little guy with the white moustache".
Howell may be a small guy in stature but he has a stout heart.
In him thrives the quality of genuine friendship which is so sadly
lacking in human relations.

FOOTNOTE TO HISTORY: I have just read in Tuesday's
Tribune the statement on the John Chaplin affair by the teachers
of St. Andrew's School in which they expressed loyalty and
affection for the Chaplins and condemned the 15-page report
presented by the School Board to the shareholders in an effort to
justify their dismissal of Mr. Chaplin as containing "a very' great
deal of untruth, twisted statement, innuendo, statements taken
out of context and other devices to support baseless accusations".
I think the Chaplin's letter of appreciation to the teachers
urging them not to do anything that might damage the school or
the welfare of the children is a fine document. It reflects the
restraint and dignity that the Chaplins have displayed throughout
this trying ordeal.
1 feel that Mr. S. Howell-Griffith, M.B.E., retired deputy
headmaster of St. Andrews, put the case in a nutshell in his letter
written from D)evon, England, on Sept. 9 and published in The
Tribune of September 14 when he said hIe found it "quite
astonishing that senior experienced members of the Board ot St.


Andrew's School apparently allowed this situation to develop
over the past year, instead of attempting conciliation and rational
discussion".
I am afraid that many trusting people have been f,'oled and
misled in this affair. I hope that some of them may now have
second thoughts.
It is now too late to repair the damage that has been done, but
it is something their consciences wi!l have to live with for a long
time .

(The above footnote was telephoned from Coral Gables by Sir
Etienne Ed.)

THOUGHTS OR TODAY
They be blind leaders of the blind. And if the blind lead the
blind, both shall fall into die ditch:
ST. MATTHEW 15-11


There's none so blind as they that won't see:


SWIFT


If men could learn from history, what lessons it might teach
us! But passion and party blind our eyes. and the light which
experience gives is a lantern on the stern. which shines only on
the waves behind us!
COLERIDGE


phi .."..Il all. opposed to them would not interfere actively or
that external forcess friendly to then would step in and sustain
thie coup.
I lie Russian Red Anni rolled in and ruthless\ crushed the
revolt, thus demonstrating that the power source of the
Ilungarian Comn nunist regime was not in Budapest but in
Moscru. In other xwids. while Iungary had all the trappings of
an independent state she wxas really a colony of an iron-willed
imperialist poweei.
Today tihe big nations would prefer to avoid overt activity in
maintaining then spheres of influence. This, nof course. could
change overnight as an, one of the big powers can be counted on
to move decisively, and openly if necessary, in any situation
which poses too much of a threat to its national interest.
The Balamas. then. is pretty much on its own so tar as its
internal politic,, can he related to possible overt interference by
anot he p oser It 1i uip ho us whether the Bahamian democracy




Arthur Foulkes

writes'









WI









TO THE


POINT


will be allowed to grow freely or whether we will ultimately comeni
to rely on the coup as an instrument of political change.
I n whilee Salvador Allende. the Marxist President, moved too
quickly and too radically, especially considering that he was a
minority President. After reaching the presidency by exercising
thie democratic process for IX years lie succeeded in creating a
mountain of crises which eventually led to his death in a coup, to
the setback of his cause and at least a temporary suspension of
democracy in Chile.
It is ironic that this Marxist leader should have been struck
down in the same kind of chaotic crisis situation which has been


exploited so successfully by insurgent leftists in other countries.
His eneinies say that he was planning his own coup by killing off
opposition and army leaders and establishing a Communist
dictatorship.
Coup d'etat happen for different reasons: good reasons and
had reasons: to overturn democracy; to restore democracy, and
even to bring down a democratically-elected government which
becomes dictatorial and oppressive.
And coups are led by different kinds of people: army generals
who regard themselves as guardian angels of their errant republics;
political fanatics who believe that force is the only way to deal
with the establishment, and trade union leaders who become
frustrate,' vY the machinations of the political order.
In the light of history it would seem the clear duty of
Bahamian leadership, particularly the Government of the Day, to
foster the growth of true parliamentary democracy, so that
Bahamians will never seriously have to entertain the thought of
effecting political change by any other method.
If victimization in its various forms, arrogant and intolerant
attitudes and other uncivilized features are not eliminated from
the Bahamian political repertoire, then it is not inconceivable that
one day a dictatorial regime will be struck down by coup. Once
that happens, however, it will be that much easier for a
democratic government to be destroyed in the same fashion and
so on. ad infinitum, in the style of the banana republics.

The Betrayal
The trade union movement is rattling the sabre and nobody
should be foolish enough to presume that it all ends there. There
are indications of serious unrest among the workers of the
country which could flare into an ugly situation.
Prices are sky-high. Wages are mostly static, down in some
areas. Jobs are no longer plentiful.
Apart from the practicalities of that, the workers have an
emotional problem. They have been betrayed by their beloved
PLP Government. Their hope for greater prosperity and a higher
quality of life, once so bright in the promise of the PLP, is
becoming so dim with every passing day.
rhe problem shows itself in peculiar ways. The leaders of the
union lash out against certain Ministers of the Government as
though those Ministers were apart from the Government and not
effecting Government policy. Then they turn on a particular civil
servant like Mr. Lambert Parker as though he is acting on his own
initiative rather than on the initiative of the Minister and the
Government which he serves.
What it all adds up to is this: the workers are going through an
agonizing period. They know that the PLP has failed them but it
is difficult for them to deal with the deep emotional attachment
which they have quite understandably developed over the years.
Some of them have resolved the conflict between their
emotions and their intellects and have arrived at the stages where
they can openly admit that their liberation army of knights in
shining armour is now, for the most part, a bunch of political
parasites, economic despoilers and emotional exploiters.
Admittedly, there are some among the PLP hierarchy who still
cling to the original high ideals but they do not stand a hope in
hell of restoring sanity to an organization which has lost its soul
and order to a Government in which so many have reached their
Page 5 Col. 3


------r-n---------- -- -- ----- m-- m-


Enter The Tribune-Pan Am Travel Photo

Contest!





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i:" served by Pan Am.


I "Contest Rules

The Tribune will run a total of 30 photo ads
showing a scene from somewhere within Pan
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Iand Country shown, using the picture and
answer blank included in each ad. After the
final photo has run on November 17th, mail
all 30 entries (stapled or clipped together)I
i o to: Vacation. The Tribune, P. 0. Box
"IIo 'wu N-3207, Nassau, Bahamas, You may enter
S. more than one group of photos, as long as I
you use official Tribune blanks and groups
Contesmust be fastened together.
Should you miss an edition of The Tribune
IhI i th wold with a Pan Am photo ad, back copies can be
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I IBuilding, Freeport.
S. l cI In case of a tie, the tie will be broken by
r additional photos not previously published.
I All entries must be postmarked no later than
midnight, Monday, November 19th, 1973.
Employees and their families of The
Tribune, Pan American World Airways and
their advertising agencies, are not eligible to

Photo No. 12

City or Scene ................................ Country ..................................

My Name ............ ............. Address.......................... Phone ...........




Contest ends Saturday, Nov. 17th
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LISBON VIENNA



I-IIIII mm--mm mmmImm mIImmmmImImmmmImm mem mI


II


hp Urtbute


The coup can become a bad habit










The (Tribune


Saturday, September 22, 1973.


Victim in love triangle


desperate for way out
DEAR ABBY: Elmer and I were happily married for
two years when we had a baby boy. All of a sudden Elmer
up and left me and the baby for another woman. She had
four kids. Elmer wanted her but not her kids, so she gave
them to her sister.
I was heartbroken at first, then I met a guy named
Danny who treated me wonderfully. I let him move in with
me because I'm afraid to sleep alone and that's the truth.
Meanwhile, I still loved Elmer. When Elmer heard about
me and Danny he left his girl friend [who he got preg-
nant in the meantime], and he begged me to take him
back.
Now Danny is living with me, and Elmer is sleeping in
the basement. I'm expecting Danny's baby, but I'm still
married to Elmer. Elmer's girl friend just had a baby
which she named Elmer. [How is that for nerve?]
Danny wants to marry me, but Elmer won't give me a
divorce I love Elmer, but I also love Danny, and I sure
wish you would help me figure some way out of this mess.
ALL MESSED UP
DEAR MESSED: Danny appears to be much better
husband material than Elmer, altho Elmer is still your
legal husband. Only you can decide which one you want.
Get Danny out of your bedroom and get Elmer out of your
basement while you try to think with a clear mind. If you
want to divorce Elmer you won't have any trouble finding
grounds.
DEAR ABBY: The plight of Miss "Stuck," who was

BAPTIST BIBLE

CHURCH
Soldier Road & Old Trail
JOIN Ilit: CROWD) )ON SLNI)A -
AN FlXCITIN(G; ItN1 AWAITS (O(
Sunday Schoo! 10 a.m. -
Preaching 11 a.m. & 7:30 p.m.
Wednesday: Prayer Hour 7:30 -


Friday: Youth Meeting 7:30

DISCOER TIE DIFFERENCE


Pastor -H. MILLS
- Phone 5-1339-
P C Box N3622


Sun And...


Regrets

that due to the impending marriage

of Magistrate John Baily

in London,

we will be CLOSLc September 24th,

through October 1st.


1he Impci pil I ifeGuardsare the Agents
at Impcr-ial Life Ihev are a dedicated
giiup iof professionals whose business
is revisng you They want to throw you
a lifeline A lifeline of financial po-
teit.ion and scLurity to ensure that you
.r e ii rnly an. hored to a solid
foundation Whicheer way the tide
tuIns
Most nsildaniet agent, receive training
ol one sotl o another. Imperi.il
LiCle(uaids undergo intensive spe ailis
lirining ihioughout their careers Of ten
ihey aie taken to the Imperial Life
Head Office in luionto, Canada, for


conned out of $1,000 [no receipt] by a boyfriend, and was
advised by three attorneys not to sue for the debt, prompts
me to write this.
The fact that three [or 3001 attorneys declined to han-
dle her case doesn't matter. She probably didn't consult a
"collection attorney," which is what she should have done.
I suggest she contact her County Bar Association,
which would refer her to an attorney specializing in collec-
tions. If she lets the matter drop, she is giving up the
following excellent chances of recovery:
1. Statistics prove that about one-fifth of debtors pay up
when they receive a letter from an attorney.
2. About 50 per cent or more pay when they are served
with a summons.
3. The few "hard nuts" who insist upon trying the case,
must pay an attorney to interpose an answer, and even
these die-hards settle in court quite frequently.
4. Even if the matter has to be tried, she can rely upon
the wisdom of the judge, or the common sense of the jury.
who would realize that our innocent victim wouldn't invent
this entire story, and go thru the legal process.
Moreover, this lady has nothing to lose as most attor-
neys would handle such a matter on a contingency basis.
I hope this lady collects with interest, court costs, and
disbursements H.G., COUNSELOR-AT-LAW
DEAR II.G.: Thanks. Your solution was far better than
ini e.

DEAR ABBY: "Wondering in Topeka" blasted male
doctors who required breast and pelvic examinations before
prescribing birth control pills. She said the women doctors
she contacted didn't require such examinations, and con-
cluded that the male doctors were either looking for a
cheap thrill or an examination fee.
Thanks for letting her know that such examinations are
essential to determine whether that patient should use "the
Pill" or not. It also gives the doctor an opportunity to
check for cancer of the breast and cervix, which still
claims the lives of too many women because they didn't
discover it in time.
Physicians who will prescribe "the Pill" without an
examination are careless, and show a distressing lack of
concern for their patients. By the way, I am a. .. .
FEMALE PHYSICIAN


YELLOWBIRDS REGISTRATION


SI111 VI 1 I)OWHBIRDS will
h e' reitistein m\ new recruits in
the or,mi lohhs o0 the Princess
\l a L, re t lI o pital
den.li.:esJ:i Septemnbei 2(.
1m 0 1 .i iIm to 1 2 noon otl
I t rsd. I rand I ridJay
Septeinher 27 alld 2 from
S30 p in to 7 p.m.
Mr. J.iack Shephard,
pIcsid cnt ot the os hpital
volunteer auxiliary, said that at
these times experienced
Yellowhbids will be on hand to
discuss the programme with
interested volunteerss who will
be asked Ito start work on
October 2 ider the guidance


spei.il ionises The end ic,,ir u is ini
Irrp nc i l I ie(,uaiid A i111,n 1 s)I ,n( i.iI
who is eniinentl\ qualified lo gie \ iuU
the hest possible insurarLnce ard Ic with
your interest and welfare foremost at
all times.
1 Milton H. Cleare, Senior Life
Underwriter 2 Gregory A. Sweeting
3 Encil D. Pinder, Senior Life Underwriter
,.; Mark L. Gates, 5 William G. Simons
6 J. Whitney Pinder, Branch Manager
7 Enoch E. Cunningham, 8C. R. (Kirm)
Moss 9 W. Peter Rolle, 10W. (lappy) Davis


of the department director
The Yellowbirds presently
need volunteers in the
following departments:
Casualty, Children's Therapy,
Children's Ward. Female
Medical. Hospitality Cart, Male
Surgical. Reception Desk,
Occupational Therapy and the
Sewing and Teaching Groups.
Volunteers are asked to give
a minimum of two hours per
week.
Mrs. Shephard emphasized
the vital aspect of the work
being carried out by the
Yellowbirds and urged the
public's assistance.


(Get in the lifeboat with the Imperial
LifeGuards. It will be smooth sailing
all the way.




IMPERIAL LIFE
covers you for life


Fifth Floor, Nassau Bank House, Collins Avenue at Second lerrace West, Nassau, Bahamas. Telephone: 22508-9


New Testament Church revival


programme begins on Sunday


DR. HUGH Pyle, who has
over 30 years experience in the
ministry, both in the pastorate
and evangelistic work, will lead
the revival programme at New
Testament Church, Highland
Park, from Sept. 23 to 30.
Dr. Pyle has just resigned the
pastorate of Central Baptist
Church of Panama City,
Florida, after 15i/2 years there.
The church now stands at a
membership of 1600 and has a
private Christian School
expecting to enroll more this
fall.
Dr. Pyle received his Doctor
of Divinity degree from
Tennessee Temple College
where he has frequently been a
speaker. His writing ministry is
far reaching with 12 books and
booklets now in print and
others in the making. His
sermons frequently appear in
national sermon publications
and he has often been a prize
winner in evangelistic sermon
contests sponsored by the
Sword of the Lord.
Hie has been moderator for
the Southwide Baptist
Fellowship, has served as host
pastor, and on a number of the
committees. Dr. Pyle has
frequently spoken in bible
conferences, summer camps
and christian colleges as well as
in revival crusades. For 14
years he has maintained a daily


FOR 3 in 1
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NEW TESTAMENT CM
P.O. Boa N 50 Phone 5-2012, 5-7041
Hgh lndblMm hin Orive North Y.W.CA.


Special Speaker Sunday, Sept. 23, 1973
Evangelist HUGH F. PYLE


DR. HUGH PYLE


radio broadcast in Panama
City.
His dramatized Bible stories
for children, and the courtship
counselling series (The Good
Ship Courtship) for teenagers,
has added to the attractiveness
of the crusades and has helped
to swell the crowds.
Dr. Pyle is now available for
revivals. Bible or Missionary
Conferences, summer camps
and other speaking
engagements.


M Nassau Christian and Missionary
ALLIANCE CHURCH
Temporarily Meeting At Y.W.C.A. Building
Dolphin Drive at John F. Kennedy Drive.
Rev. Weldon B. Blackford, Minister

Worship Hour 11 a.m. Gospel Hour 7:30 p.m.
VISITING GUESTS WILL BE PROVIDED FREE TRANSPORTATION
BY CALLING (THOMPSON'S) 2-8241.


HEAR

EVANGELIST

HUGH E PYLE

Speaking in

REVIVAL

SERVICES


SEPTEMBER 23rd
to 30th
AT--

NEW TESTAMENT CHURCH
HIGHLAND PARK
DOLPHIN DRIVE & EDMOND ST.
SUNDAY: 1iuB1T: SCHOOL 9:45 A.M.
MORNING ; SERVICES 11:00 A.M.
EVENING SERVICE 7:30 P.M.
IMON. I RI: CIIILDRIN'S CLUB 7:00 P.M.
EVENING SERVICE 7:30 P.M.
SPECIAL MUSIC IN EVERY SERVICE
NURSERY PROVIDED


The "good old days" are alive and well

and living on the Final Western Hemisphere

cruises of the legendary luxury liner



ssN I EIIJW AMS11iriDA44


The Nieuw Amsterdam was created for an era
when "luxury liner" was not just a phrase but a
glorious reality. Although still a great and
seaworthy vessel, she can no longer be operated
economically in this hemisphere without
sacrificing some of the standards that have
contributed to her greatness in the past.
Out of Holland America's sorrowful decision to
retire this gracious ship in December, 1973,comes
a golden opportunity for you to re-create warm
experiences on one of the Nieuw Amsterdam's
retirement cruises.


These final 10-day Caribbean cruises from Port
Everglades represent the last chance for you to
return to an age when a voyage on the Nieuw
Amsterdam was one of life's most treasured
experiences. You will relax once again in an
atmosphere of absolute grandeur amid shimmering
mirrors, gleaming bronze and brass, warm woods
and rich textures. The Nieuw Amsterdam is a
marine masterpiece of distinctive art, tasteful
decor and extravagant use of space. She has aptly
been called the Versailles of vessels!


FROM PORT EVERGLADES, FLORIDA
INCLUDES ROUND TRIP AIR TRANSPORTATION
FROM NASSAU TO MIAMI AND TRANSFER
FROM MIAMI AIRPORT INCLUDED.

VISIT CURACAO CARACAS GRENADA
BASSE-TERRE PAINTE-a-PITRE & ST. THOMAS

FROM $445.00
Sailings: October 5- 15- 26
November 5- 16-26
December 7
CONTACT:


R. H. CURRY & (0. LTD.


Phone 28681-7


MARY STAI IF THE SEA SCHOOL


NIGHT CLASSES


*ENGLISH MATH SPANISH
TYPING & SHORTHAND
TUESDAY & THURSDAY NIGHTS


Registration Sept. 25th & 27th at 7 p.m.
If interested call 373-3456 Freeport, Grand Bahama


Bay Street


Ft


. .7i.-













TO PROVIDE FREE

HOT LUNCHES

FOR NEEDY KIDS


BOXED TABLE CLOTH




Startlq SAT. SEPI. 22i

A WONDERFUL OPPORTUNITY TO
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Hemstitched Sets In interesting colours
Rough weaves with flattering naps
Printed cloths with solid colour naps
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Parliament Street


Make your land


your land.


Now you can afford to own a choice homesite on Andros....the Unspoilcd
Island ....where things are starting to happen.

Just 15 minutes from Nassau, but world's away from the crowds and noise.

The price of a large homecsitc 80 feet by 125 feet. for a limited time is
only S2995.

Terms are casy-on-the-pocket. S150 down. S35 per month.

BUT YOU MUST ACT QUICKLY.
In the years ahead you'll be glad you did
it TODAY.
Let us tell you about this once in ,i-lifetinm FRANK CAREY
opportunity.
CALL RIGHT NOW... Tel. 27667
VISIT OUR OFFICE TODI)AY...
Bay and Deveaux Streets
9:00 AM to 5:00 PM Monday through Friday
9:00 AM to 12:00 PM Saturday


San Andros (Bahamas) Limited
Participating Broker:
FRANK CAREY REAL ESTATE LTD.
P. O. Box N 4764


BREAK


THE ,



ICE


WITH


THE GIN IN THE

FROSTED BOTTLE


Distributed in the Bahamas by Bethell-Robertson & Co. Ltd.


Ullir Ulrlbtuw 5


A SCHEME to provide 200 free
hot lunches daily to needy
schoolchildren has been proposed
to the Ministry of Education by
Operation Breadbasket.
Ortland Bodie, Jr., national
president of the welfare
organization said Operation
Breadbasket was alarmed at the
number of children who went to
school each day without the benefit
of breakfast or even lunch.
These children are required to
stay in school six to eight hours. It
is submitted that no child, no
matter how brilliant, car, really
concentrate on his school work if
his hunger bothers him, Mr. Bodie
said.
Breadbasket, which has worked
extensively in the Bains
Town-Kemp Road areas, is
therefore prepared to start a free
lunch programme for any primary
school of the Ministry's choice as a
model project and as a part of its
contribution to the nation.
In a letter to Education
permanent secretary Baltron
Bethel, Mr. Bodie satd that
depending on the success of this
model project, Operation
Breadbasket would be prepared to
set up similar free lunch schemes in
other primary schools.
"Of course if your Ministry
decides to initiate its own lunch
programme, our organization is still
prepared to render whatever help
possible," he said.
It is proposed that Operation
Breadbasket will provide a free hot
lunch to an average of 200 children
per day per school week.
Where possible the advice of the
headteacher will he sought


From Page 3
level of incompetence.
flow long it will take for the majority of the workers and
that means the majority of the people to bring their PLP hearts
under the control of their Bahamian heads is anybody's guess.
But one thing is certain, the PLP leaders will continue to do all
the things which will help the process along. They cannot help it.
In the meantime the trade union leaders should beware of the
temptation to dissipate their energies in the pursuit of political
baubles at the expense of trade union leadership. A trade union
leader can become a great political leader but in doing so he is
likely to deprive the union of dedicated leadership.
In the PLP parliamentary group today there are a number of
men who used to be trade unionists but who are now unable to
do anything to help the unions and some of them seem intent on
wrecking the union movement since they achieved political
power.
Among the former unionists are Clifford Darling, Clement
Maynard. Simeon Bowe, Cadwell Armbrister, Henrv Bowen,
Anthony Roberts. Carlton Francis and Preston Albury.
It would be unfair not to say at this point that the country's
greatest trade union leader, Mr. Randol Fawkes, in spite of his
faults, did battle for the movement through most of his legitimate
career.
The great task of the workers and their leaders now is to
organize a strong and responsible trade union movement which is
capable of defending the collective and individual freedom of its
members and so contribute to the cause of freedom in the
country as a whole.


F.O.B. PHOTO
COMPETITION
THE F.O.B. Camera Club
will hold an independence
photographic competition at
the Bahamas Teacher's College
Monday at 8 p.m.
Colour, black and white
prints and slides are eligible for
the competition.
Gift vouchers donated by
John Bull will be given to the
winners in each category.
Prints will be displayed at John
Bull following the judging. The
presentations will be made by
Mr. Pat Turnquest.
Entries can be left with Miss


Linda Huber at Bethell
Robertson and Company,
Independence Drive, or Miss
Margaret R. Guillaume at
Container Terminals Ltd. East
Bay Street, or can be brought
to the meeting Monday.

ANOTHER SON FOR
THE C. E. WEIRS
A SON was born to the wife
of Cleveland E. Weir, of Lily
the Valley Corner, at the
Princess Margaret Hospital on
Wednesday. With Wednesday's
addition, the couple now have
four daughters and three sons.


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COURSE


English Language
French Beginners
French Intermediate
Spanish Beginners
Spanish Intermediate
German Beginners
Economics
*Law: Contract
Tort
**Cooking & Nutrition
**Sewing


EVENING

Monday
Monday
Wednesday
Tuesday
Thursday
Tuesday
Tuesday
Monday
Wednesday
Thursday
Tuesday


TIME


FEE PER ANNUM


7 8.30 p.m.
7 9.00 p m
7 9.00 p.m.
7 9.00 p.m.
7 9.00 p.m.
7.30 930. p.m.
7. 8.00 p.m.
7 8.00 p.m.
7 8.00 p.m.
7 9.00 p.m.
7 -9.00 p.m.


$60.00
$75 00
$75.00
$75.00
$75.00
$75.00
$45.00
$45.00
$45.00


* Fee for the full course is $75.00
**These are 10-week courses and the fee is $20.00 each


Registration: September 26 28 between the hours of 10.00 a.m.
and 7.00 p.m. at the Extra Mural Office, Bahamas
Teachers' College, Oakefildd.
For further information, call 3-6693.


Saturday, September 22, 1973.


DRINK MY LIQUOR AND TALK TO ME! That's what Johnnie Walker is saying to
patrons of the Arcade Restaurant and Bar during a recent visit there. Mr. Arlington Rolle,
extreme right, and his friends gave Johnnie Walker a hearty welcome and assured him that
his fine scotch is their first and last choice. Johnnie Walker is good company to be in at
any bar table. Watch out for him, he may be visiting your favourite bar soon. Join him for
some lively jokes and complimentary drinks of Johnnie Walker.
ADVERTISEMENT'


UNIVERSITY OF THE WEST INDIES

Department of Extra Mural Studies



PROGRAMME FOR ADULT EVENING CLASSES










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SHIRLEY STREET THEATRE
NOW SHOWING. "Enter agents %%ho paritipate in a
the Dragon' matinees at 3.00 hbrt.l .lt j: .irts tournament
a* tnd 5.00. evening 9.00 no on ,1 ;,t. : is.ind lortrcss
S' one under 17 will be I hc is,!ad itself it mastered
admitted. h\ .1 i imcr martial arts
Slie first martial arts litm student who operates a
ir iiiced by a imalir -elt dclCMrc academy on it to
l, : voll. ouod studio. VWarnier sthirIId in ttmterrational opilum
Vi Bros "Fnter the l)ragon" stars ,ind pro,,stiiti'tMi business
C- -, Bruce I.ee, John Saxon and I hie ce headquarters is
: Ahn: ( a ri and inIr,,tr ..,. ,..1, ,tm ~ te,.r the intelli ,,ence,.


Jim Kelly.
"'l ter the Dragon" is an
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agents pit themselves against its
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dIsc() vrc. of a vast
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WH~~ATISO



-at h ie as


opium is processed and
prisoners kept.
Filled with excitement, the
movie demonstrates in more
vivid action the art of karate,
judo, ju-jitsu, tai-kwan-do,
tai-chi-chuan, kendo and also
hapkido.
In addition to Lee. Saxon
and Kelly, "Enter the Dragon"
features many 'prominent
martial artists. Among them
are Bob Wall, 1970 United
States Professional Karate
Champion. Peter Archer, 1971
,o m m o n wealth Karate
Champion. Yang S/e
Shotokan Championship ol
Southeast Asia; Angela Mao
Ying, Black belt Hapkido
Champion of Okinawa plus
more than 200 other martial
artists from around the world.
"Enter the Dragon" was
filmed on location in Hong
Kong and California. The
technicolour and panavision
film was directed by Robert
(CI .'I from a screenplay by
Michael Allin. Fred Weintraub
and Paul M. Heller produced
the film in association with
Raymond C('how of Hong
Kong's Concorde Productions.
The movie, although an
exciting thriller which is filled
w ith suspense is a!so
educational. The martial arts
developed over many centuries
from several varieties oft
Chinese boxing. Known under
the general name *kung fu'
Chinese boxing is probably the
, world's oldest sport, alter
hunting. It is certainly the
\world's oldest formal system of
sei-delenrce.
S he earliest references to it
date from the 14th century
before Christ.
D uri ng the 11. i. .\ nL
centuries irmrierous varieties of
martial arts developed in the


Orient.
b ec: a I e


)t ferent countries
identified with


, -,I dtterent styles


Kotger Moore, as James Bond, is flanked by the lovely Gloria
Hendry (left) and his co-star, Jane Seymour. The latest Bond
adventure. presented by Albert R. Broccoli and Harry Saltzman,
"Live and Let Die,"

WULFF ROAD THEATRE


NOW SHOWING THRU
TUESDAY, "Santee" plus
"Fuzz" matinee continuous
from 2.15, evening 8.30.
Suggested for mature
audiences _Sundays showings
continuous from 5 p.m.
"Santee" currently showing
at the Wulff Road Theatre with
Glenn Ford in the title role and
\lichael Burns and Dana
W\i enter in starring roles, is
prime example of just how
really good an outdoor
spectacle American style
can be.
I he story of dedicated and
resolute sheriff turned bounty
hunter following an attack on
his town by an outlaw gang
who viciously shot uip the
settlement, left him for dead
ansd then ran off after killing
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lie is not the blood thirst
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find and repay the persons
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iIII9m;7


O LICy, p %MJUIIC d, I f


responsible for his suffering
and also any others with high
prices on their heads.
In the Crown International
film. "Santee" finds himself up
against four desperate men
played by Bob Wilke, Bob
Donner, Chuck Courtney and
Lindsay Crosby.
Killing them off in an
attack, he later realizes that
one of them, Wilke, has a
young son who had been sent
into hiding before the attack.
lie finds him and later the
young boy, played by Michael
Burns, becomes a part of the
family.
lie however vows to avenge
his father's death but is still
tutored by Santee who finds
out the boy's promise.
An eventful occasion soon
takes place in the town during
the appearance of a renegade
group of outlaws when both
Santee and the boy go to find
out what is happening. It is
expected that the vow of
vengeance would be kept. Has
it?
"Fuzz," a comedy-drama
based on the stories of Ed
McBain about the 87th Precint
stars Burt Reynolds, Raquel
Welch and Yul Brynner and
co-stars Tom Skerritt and Jack
Weston.
A filmways Production foi
release by United Artists, the
movie gains its strength by
beating on the ineptitude ot
the police. It is however, a
combination of many
elements.
It is a film that contains
moments of sheer terror and
raucous humour. Raquel plays a
lady detective. Eileen
Mcltenry, whose assignment is
to trap a rapist who has been
terrorizing women of the 87th
Precint.



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And Reynolds finds himself
being cast as a daring and
unorthodox policeman who is
determined to "get his man"
whatever the cost.
Starts Wednesday, "Live
and Let Die" plus Valdez is
Coming" matinee continuous
from 1.30, evening 8.30.
S suggested for mature
audiences.
James Bond is back in the
eighth feature of the popular
series starring Ian Fleming's
agent 007. Directed by Guy
Hamilton, the picture also
features Roger Moore, Yaphet
Kotto, Jane Seymour, Clifton
James, Julian Harris, and
Geoffrey Holder.
Taking the title role as
James Bond is young British
actor Roger Moore who
becomes a part of the action
when he is sent out to
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British Secret Service agents in
which foul play is suspected.
In deluxe colour by Albert
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the picture's highlight is an
extended boat chase through
Louisiana bayou country.
The film does capture a
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which backs up the story
bearing on an international
drug ring based in the West
Indies and headquartered on an
island controlled by a Voodoo
cultist.

SAVOY

THEATRE
NOW SHOWING THRU
TUESDAY, "Lady Sings the
Blues," plus "Legend of
Nigger Charlie," Sunday
thru Tuesday matinee
continuous from 1.30,
evening 9.00 plus late feature
Tuesday night.
STARTS WEDNESDAY,
"Trinity is Still my Name,"
plus "They Call Me Trinity."


From one Bahamian


to another...here's



great news for you.


Now you can afford a large homn-cs;:: on Andros......the Unspoiled Island....
where things are starting to happen.

This is your opportunity to become a part of the future of San Andros. In
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IF YOU ACT NOW, the price of a choice 80 foot by 125 foot homesite is
only $2995. Only $150 down and easy-on-the-pocket payments of $35 per
month.


Let us tell you about this opportunity of
a lifetime.

CALL RIGHT NOW... Tel 27662 and 28966
VISIT OUR OFFICE TODAY...
107 Shirley Street
9:00 AM to 5:15 PM
Monday through Friday


San Andros (Bahamas) Limited

Participating Broker:
GROSHAM PROPERTY LTD.
P.O. Box N1706


NELSON FERGUSON


FROM SINGER





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PALMDALE PHONE 28421


r~tw


drutaS a Se member 22 .


FOR SALE


FEED BUSINESS
Convenient location between Town and new
300 acre Farming Project. First class Ware-
house, completely insulated.

Phone 3-4563


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SWITZERLAND

NOTICE
IN THE ESTATE OF LAWRENCE IRVIN
ALLEYNE late of the Southern District in the
Island of New Providence, one of the Bahamas
Islands, Watchman, deceased.
NOTICE is hereby given that any persons having
any claims or demands against the above-captioned
Estate are requested to send same, duly certified,
and those indebted thereto, to make payment to
the undersigned on or before the 20th October,
A.D. 1973.
AND NOTICE is hereby also given that at the
expiration of the time mentioned the Executrix
will proceed to administer the Estate of the
deceased among the persons thereto entitled having
regard only to the claims of which she shall then
have had notice.
Dated the 20th September, A. D. 1973.
RANDOL F. FAWKES
Attorney for the Executrix,
P. 0O. Box N 7625 Nassau, N P, Bahamas.


I












Saturday, September 22, 1973.


CLASSIFIED


SECTION


CLASSIFIED ADVS. BRING RESULTS -fAST
TO PLACE YOUR ADV. TELEPHONE 21P86 EXT. 5 I


REAL ESTATE
C 11388
FOR SALE
House Grove Area as low as
$35,000.00. Has 2 bedrooms
one bath basic furniture.
Spacious grounds enclosed.
Dial 22033, 41197 evenings.

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

C11387
WHY FRET WE SELL
We need houses our listings
are getting exhausted. Ring or
come in and list with us. This is
our 28th year DIAL 22033.
nAMIANOS REALTY
COMPANY.

C11242

IMPERIAL PARK
3 bedroom house, furnished on
large corner lot $32000.

1 Lot 75x100 $5200
Call 34119 working hours.

C 11041
HARBOUR ISLAND desirable
elevated lot adjoining
Residency ground 82' x 123' x
93' x 141'. Phone 31252
before 8 p.m.

C11297
COMMERCIAL site Bernard
Road $12,500
Ocean front beach site Spanish
Wells $12,500.00
TEN ACRE Tract Abaco,
north Cherokee Sound
Waterfront site Long Bay Cay
near Congo Town airport.
Contact Errol Kemn.
Lovely homesites Little Exuma
from $2975.00
PHILIP BROWN REALTY
Box N-04 Phone 31273

C11495
ONLY $75 DEPOSIT secures
70 x 100 lot. You get beach
rights, underground utilities,
private lake. From $5800 and
$80 month. No INTEREST
CHARGES compare this
with other subdivisions.
Call Pat Rutherford at 4-1141
or Morley & O'Brien at 2-4148
or 2-3027 or come to the
YAMACRAW BEACH MODEL
HOME.

C 11494
FOR SALE
WINTON 3 bedroom 3'/2
bathroom with large grounds,
patio, cellar, good sea view.
$85,000.
NASSAU EAST 3 bedroom,
21/2 bathroom with garage on
large corner lot $37,500.
NASSAU EAST -- 120 x 120
hilltop lot with sloping
approach $10,000. Phone
41466.

C 11404
FOR SALE
1. Outstanding buy in large,
two-storey residence and
separate apartment
building Cable Beach.
Main residence 4
bedrooms, 3 bathrooms,
large living room, fireplace
spacious separate dining
room, two sun-decks, etc.
Apartment contains two
bedrooms, one bath,
living/dining room.
kitchen, balcony with two
garages, laundry, etc.
Direct access Governor's
Beach. $115,000
furnished.
2. Attractive residence
Skyline Heights, 3
bedrooms, living room,
separate dining room,
Bahama room and bar,
two-car garage, etc.
$60,000 furnished.
3. Beautifully situated
residential lot Montagu
Heights for sale at
sacrifice price of $11,000.
118'x 155'.
H. G. CHRISTIE
REAL ESTATE
309 Bay Street
P. O.,Box N8164, Nassau
Tel: 2-1041, 2-1042

C11507
FOR SALE
2, 3 and 4 bedroom houses in
the following prestigious


areas:
Westward Villas -Skyline
Heights
Highland Park The Grove
Gleninston Gardens Sea
Breeze
Imperial Park Johnson
Terrace
Nassau East Winton
Eastern Road Camperdown
Blair Estates Golden Gates
Estates
HIGHBURY PARK as well
as where ever you want it.
IN ADDITION
COMMERCIAL AND
RESIDENTIAL lots or acerage
in New Providence and Family
Islands.
Hotel sites and more. If it's real
estate we have it.
CONTACT
DAVSEON'S REAL ESTATE
AGENCY
Corner Bay & East Streets
Phone 21178 or 55408
P. 0. Box N4648
Nassau, Bahamas
or cable
"DAVCO"


L11365b
One 4 bedroom ($50,000) and
one 2 bedroom ($26,000)
furnished, air-conditioned
house in Stevenson's Division.
Telephone 5-1147 evenings.

C11399
BLAIR ESTATES Lot for
sale Albany Street 100' by
200'. Phone day 2-3041. Night
3-2553.

FOR SALE.OR RENT

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

PUBLIC AUCTION
C11292
HARRY D. MALONE will sell
at his premises on Albury Lane
five doors from Shirley Street
on the right hand side in the
Eastern District of the Island
of New Providence on Friday
the Fifth day of October, A.D.
1973 at 12:00 o'clock noon
the following property:-
ALL that Condominium
Unit namely Unit Number
Two (2) Building "A" being
a part of Waterfront
T ow n h ou s es 1
Condominium situate at
Great Harbour Cay in the
Berry Islands which said
Condominium Unit is that
described in an Indenture of
Conveyance dated 17th day
of March, A.D. 1971 and
made between Residential
Resort Developments
Limited of the one part and
Simone Jayson of the other
part and now of record in
the Registry of Records in
the city of Nassau in
Volume 1834 at pages 592
to 609 and entitles the
Borrower to an undivided
share in the common
property appurtenant to
Condominium Unit Number
Two (2) subject to certain
terms conditions restrictive
covenants and stipulations
mentioned and referred to in
the said Indenture of
Conveyance dated the 17th
day of March, A.D. 1971
and the Declaration of
Condominium dated the
16th day of February, A.D.
1971 and recorded in the
said Registry of Records in
Volume 1714 at pages 1 to
30 inclusive.
The property is being sold
under the power of sale
contained in an Indenture of
Mortgage dated Seventeenth
March, A.D. 1971 between
Simone Jayson and Residential
Resort Developments Limited
and recorded in the said
Registry of Records in Volume
1835 at pages 1 to 19 which
said Mortgage by divers main
assignments is now held by
Layne Dredging Co.

The sale is subject to a reserve
price and the right for the
Auctioneer or any person on
his behalf to bid up to that
price. Terms 10% of the
purchase price at the time of
sale and balance on
completion.

Dated this 14th day of
September, A.D. 1973.
HARRY D. MALONE
Public Auctioneer
Sept. 15, 22, 29th


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

C11320
TWO UNFURNISHED
2-bedroom apartments Also
one store on Mackey Street.
Details by appointment. Please
do not call unless genuinely
interested. Phone 28086.

C11192
LARGE 1 bedroom partially
airconditioned, furnished
apartment. $225 per month
utilities included. Phone
5-8327.

C11328
TWO BEDROOM unfurnished
apartment, Blue Hill Road.
$170/month. Call 5-2986 after
5 p.m.

C11362
ONE EXTRA LARGE two


bedroom two bath, 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.

C11043

TRAVELLING?

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



APPROVED PASSENGER AGENTS


LC11332
Unfurnished 3 bedroom house.
Call 56229 for information.

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

C11378
1 one bedroom apartment
furnished on Clifton Street off
Mount Royal Avenue. Phone
51851.
C11371
UNFURNISHED 2 bedroom
apartment, good location off
Mackey Street. Telephone
5-1758.
Cl11287
FURNISHED two bedroom
one bath apartment near
waterfront with telephone
$195.00 Phone 5-8512.

C11392
BACHELOR ROOM with
private entrance in Teddar
Close, Palmdale. For
information call 5-1044.
C11396
Unfurnished 2 bedroom
apartment wall to wall
carpeting Stapledon
Gardens. Phone 3-5350.

C11364
4 bedroom furnished,
air-conditioned house,
Stevenson's Division. $500
monthly, yearly lease. Phone
5-1147 evenings.

C11296
EXECUTIVE home in one of
Nassau's exclusive residential
areas. One to three years lease.
$700 monthly. Phone 31273

C11488
2 bedroom apartment,
Centreville. Telephone 5-8679.
C11489
3 BEDROOM 1 bath cottage,
fully furnished off Village
Road in Tuckaway. Rent $350
a month. Call MORLEY &
O'BRIEN REAL ESTATE
Telephone 2-3027 or 2-4148.

1 NOlICE J
C11273
NOTICE is hereby given that
GILBERT JOHN JR. of High
Vista Estates, Nassau N.P.,
Bahamas is applying to the
Minister responsible for
Nationality and Citizenship,
for naturalisation as a citizen
of The Bahamas, and that any
person who knows any reason
why naturalisation should not
be granted should send a
written and signed statement
of the facts within
twenty-eight days from the
14th day of September 1973
to The Minister responsible for
Nationality and Citizenship
P.O. Box N7147, Nassau.

C11291
NOTICE is hereby given
that RICARDO ALCIDES
PALOMEQUE of Argentina,
South America is applying to
the Minister responsible for
Nationality and Citizenship,
for naturalisation as a citizen
of The Bahamas, and any
person who knows any reason
why naturalisation should not
be granted should send a
written and signed statement
of the facts within twenty
eight days from the 15th day
of September 1973 to The
M in ister responsible for
Nationality and Citizenship.
P.O. Box N-7147, Nassau.

C11479
NOTICE is hereby given that
JOSEF GYR of P.O. Box 56,
Rock Sound, Eleuthera is
applying to the Minister
responsible for Nationality and
Citizenship, for naturalisation
as a citizen of The Bahamas,
*and that any person who
knows any reason why
naturalisation should not be
granted should send a written
and signed statement of the
facts within twenty-eight days
from the 22nd day of
September 1973 to The
Minister responsible for
Nationality and Citizenship, P.
0. Box N7147, Nassau.


C11461
THIS is to notify the public
that I, Philip Moree, am not
responsible for debts incurred
in my name without my
written permission.


WOLSEY HALL
THE OXFORD CORRESPONDENCE COLLEGE
Whatever the quahilcation you ani -
GC E. '0' and 'A' levels, a London
University Degree. Professional Ex-
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A guarantee of tuition until you pass
)ourexamination at noexlracost
An outstanding record of success For
example 87 ", of Wolse) Hall students
sitting for B.A. honours degrees have
passed in the last 7 years
Over 75 years of experience resulting in
the most efficient modern methods of
postal teaching by airmail if required.
Personal tuition to meet %our precise
requirements.
Lo feespayable by instalments.
If you want to know how to
prepare for a successful future
t ritc for a Free prospectus to
Dept. V.E.I.
WOLSY HARL OXFOR 0x2 IM


C11484
NOTICE is hereby given that
HOWARD CALVERT
HAMILTON of Sea Breeze
Estates, P.O. Box N3314,
Nassau, Bahamas is applying to
the Minister responsible for
Nationality and Citizenship,
for registration as a citizen of
The Bahamas, and that any
person who knows any reason
why registration should not be
granted should send a written
and signed statement of the
facts within twenty-eight days
from the 22nd day of
September 1973 to The
Minister responsible for
Nationality and Citizenship, P.
0. Box N7147, Nassau.


C11486
NOTICE is hereby given that
GEORGE JOHN
PAPAGEORGE of West Bay
Street, Nassau, Bahamas is
applying to the Minister
responsible for Nationality and
Citizenship, for naturalisation
as a citizen of The Bahamas,
and that any person who
knows any reason why
naturalisatsation should not be
granted should send a written
and signed statement of the
facts within twenty-eight days
from the 22nd day of
September 1973 to The
Minister responsible for
Nationality and Citizenship, P.
0. Box N7147, Nassau.
C 11485
NOTICE is hereby given that
FRANKLIN JOHN
STEVENSON LIGHT-
BOURNE of Blue Hill Estates,
Nassau, Bahamas is applying to
the Minister responsible for
Nationality and Citizenship,
for registration/naturalisation
as a citizen of The Bahamas,
and that any person who
knows any reason why
registration/naturalisat ion
should not be granted should
send a written and signed
statement of the facts within
twenty-eight days from the
22nd day of September 1973
to The Minister responsible for
Nationality and Citizenship, P.
0. Box N7147, Nassau.
C11471
NOTICE is hereby given that
SAMUEL STUART SPENCE
of Carlton Street, Oakes Field,
c/o P.O. Box N4030 is
applying to the Minister
responsible for Nationality and
Citizenship, for registration as
a citizen of The Bahamas, and
that any person who knows
any reason why registration
should not be granted should
send a written and signed
statement of the facts within
twenty-eight days from the
22nd day of September 1973
to The Minister responsible for
Nationality and Citizenship, P.
0. Box N7147, Nassau.
C11478
NOTICE is hereby given that
ALDEUS BAPTISTE of Key
West Street, New Providence is
applying to the Minister
responsible for Nationality anc'
Citizenship, for naturalisation
as a citizen of The Bahamas,
and that any person who
knows any reason why
naturalisation should not be
granted should send a written
and signed statement of the
facts within twenty-eight days
from the 22nd day of
September 1973 to The
Minister responsible for
Nationality and Citizenship, P.
0. Box N7147, Nassau.
C11482
NOTICE is hereby given that
DEMETRIUS PHILIP HIRRAS
of Colombus Apartments, Bay
Street, Nassau, Bahamas is
applying to the Minister
responsible for Nationality and
Citizenship, for naturalisation
as a citizen of The Bahamas,
and that any person who
knows any reason why
naturalisation should not be
granted should send a written
and signed statement of the
facts within twenty-eight days
from the 22nd day of
September 1973 to The
Minister responsible for
Nationality and Citizenship, P.
0. Box N7147, Nassau.

C11483
NOTICE is hereby given that
EVA JANE LEONILDA
HAMILTON of Sea Breeze
Estates, P.O. Box N3314,
Nassau, Bahamas is applying to
the Minister responsible for
Nationality and Citizenship,
for registration as a citizen of
The Bahamas, and that any
person who knows any reason
why registration should not be
granted should send a written
and signed statement of the
facts within twenty-eight days
from the 22nd day of
September 1973 to The
Minister responsible for
Nationality and Citizenship, P.
0. Box N7147, Nassau.
C11042

MOVING?

For Expert Packing &
Forwarding by Sea or Air,
Contact E.H. Mundy & Co.


(Nassau) Ltd., P.O. Box
N-1893. Phone: 2-4511.




APPROVEIDTARGO AGENTS


______________________________ 1.1 _________ a-.. --


C11476
NOTICE is hereby given that
LAWMOR DESIR of Lion
Road, P.O. Box 5951, Nassau
is applying to the Minister
responsible for Nationality and
Citizenship, for naturalisation
as a citizen of The Bahamas,
and that any person who
knows any reason why
naturalisation should not be
granted should send a written
and signed statement of the
facts within twenty-eight days
from the 22nd day of
September 1973 to The
M in ister responsible for
Nationality and Citizenship,
P.O. Box N7147. Nassau.


C11480
NOTICE is hereby given that
DELTUS PIERRE (ALSO
KNOWN AS JOHN ALFRED)
of 5th Terrace, Centreville,
New Providence is applying to
the Minister responsible for
Nationality and Citizenship,
for naturalisation as a citizen
of The Bahamas, and that any
person who knows any reason
why naturalisation should not
be granted should send a
written and signed statement
o f the facts within
twenty-eight days from the
22nd day of September 1973
to The Minister responsible for
Nationality and Citizenship, P.
0. Box N7147, Nassau.
C11481
NOTICE is hereby given that
AUGUSTE PIERRE of Gaol
Alley, New Providence is
applying to the Minister
responsible for Nationality and
Citizenship, for naturalisation
as a citizen of The Bahamas,
and that any person who
knows any reason why
naturalisation should not be
granted should send a written
and signed statement of the
facts within twenty-eight days
from the 22nd day of
September 1973 to The
Minister responsible for
Nationality and Citizenship, P.
0. Box N7147, Nassau.
C 11474
NOTICE is hereby given
thatGELORME DIEU JUST
of Shirley Street, P.O. Box
1294, Nassau is applying to the
M in ister responsible for
Nationality and Citizenship,
for naturalisation as a citizen
of The Bahamas, and that any
person who knows any reason
why naturalisation should not
be granted should send a
written and signed statement
of the facts within
twenty-eight days from the
22nd day of September 1973
to The Minister responsible for
Nationality and Citizenship, P.
0. Box N7147, Nassau.

C11475
NOTICE is hereby given that
MARY JOSEPH DIEU JUST
of Shirley St, P.O. Box 1294,
Nassau is applying to the
Minister responsible for
Nationality and Citizenship,
for naturalisation as a citizen
of The Bahamas, and that any
person who knows any reason
why naturalisation should not
be granted should send a
written and signed statement
of the facts within
twenty-eight days from the
22nd day of September 1973
to The Minister responsible for
Nationality and Citizenship, P.
0. Box N7147. Nassau.
C11477
NOTICE is hereby given that
JOHN BAPTISTE ALEXIS of
Gladston Road, Nassau is
applying to the Minister
responsible for Nationality and
Citizenship, for naturalisation
as a citizen of The Bahamas,
and that any person who
knows any reason why
naturalisation should not be
granted should send a written
and signed statement of the
facts within twenty-eight days
from the 22nd day of
September 1973 to The
M in ister responsible for
Nationality and Citizenship, P.
0. Box N7147, Nassau.

C 11510
NOTICE is hereby given that
ANTI ONE BASTIEN
PARISIEN of Palm Tree
Avenue, Coconut Grove, New
Providence is applying to the
Minister responsible for
Nationality and Citizenship,
for naturalisation as a citizen
of The Bahamas, and that any
person who knows any reason
why naturalisation'should not
be granted should send a
written and signed statement
of the facts within
twenty-eight days from the
22nd day of September to The
Minister responsible for
Nationality and Citizenship, P.
O. Box N7147, Nassau.


C11473
NOTICE is hereby given that
BERTRAM SIDNEY
GARLAND of Pine Dale,
Nassau, Bahamas is applying to
the Minister responsible for
Nationality and Citizenship,
for registration as a citizen of
The Bahamas, and that any
person who knows any reason
why registration should not be
granted should send a written
and signed statement of the
facts within twenty-eight days
from the 22nd day of
September 1973 to The Minister
responsible for Nationality and
Citizenship, P. 0. Box N7147,
Nassau.


REAL ESTATE FOR RENT = [ NOTICE NOTICE MARINE SUPPLIES WANTED
-J,3n 1 -1 1 Al


LC 11466bb
NOTICE is hereby given that
THEODORE ATIS of
Port-au-Paix, Haiti is applying
to the Minister responsible for
Nationality and Citizenship,
for naturalisation as a citizen
of The Bahamas, and that any
person who knows any reason
why naturalisation should not
be granted should send a
written and signed statement
of the facts within
twenty-eight days from the
22nd day of September 1973
to The Minister responsible for
Nationality and Citizenship, P.
0. Box N7147, Nassau.


C11472
NOTICE is hereby given that
NORA BEATRICE JONES of
Blue Dale of Baillou is applying
to the Minister responsible for
Nationality and Citizenship,
for registration as a citizen of
The Bahamas, and that an,
person who knows any reason
why registration should not be
granted should send a written
and signed statement of the
facts within twenty-eight days
from the 22nd day of
September 1973 to The
Minister responsible for
Nationality and Citizenship, P.
0. Box N7147, Nassau.
C11468
NOTICE is hereby given that
COLIN WILLIAM EWING of
Eight Mile Rock, Grand
Bahama is applying to the
Minister responsible for
Nationality and Citizenship,
for registration as a citizen of
The Bahamas, and that any
person who knows any reason
why registration should not be
granted should send a written
and signed statement of the
facts within twenty-eight days
from the 22nd day of
September 1973 to The
Minister responsible for
Nationality and Citizenship, P.
0. Box N7147, Nassau.

C 11464
NOTICE is hereby given that
DAVID SCOTT WHITMORE
of Westward Villas, Oakes
Stables Apt.8 is applying to the
Mi n ister responsible for
Nationality and Citizenship,
for registration as a citizen of
The Bahamas, and that any
person who knows any reason
why registration should not be
granted should send a written
and signed statement of the
facts within twenty-eight days
from the 22nd day of
September 1973 to The
Minister responsible for
Nationality and Citizenship, P.
0. Box N7147, Nassau.

C 11511
NOTICE is hereby given that
ASHBERT EUGENE BETHEL
of Bay Street, Nassau, Bahamas
is applying to the Minister
responsible for Nationality and
Citizenship, for registration as
a citizen of The Bahamas, and
that any person who knows
any reason why registration
should not be granted should
send a written and signed
statement of the facts within
twenty-eight days from the
22nd day of September to The
Minister responsible for
Nationality and Citizenship P.
0. Box N7147, Nassau.

C11469
NOTICE is hereby give that
CURTIS OLIVER TAYLOR of
Davis Street, Oakes Field, P.O.
Box N4283 is applying to the
Minister responsible for
Nationality and Citizenship,
for registration as a citizen of
The Bahamas, and that any
person who knows any reason
why registration should not be
granted should send a written
and signed statement of the
facts within twenty-eight days
from the 22nd day of
September 1973 to The
Minister responsible for
Nationality and Citizenship, P.
0. Box N7147, Nassau.

C11281
NOTICE is hereby given that
DORIS HADDESSH
HENFIELD of Balfour Avenue
is applying to the Minister
responsible for Nationality and
Citizenship, for registration as
a citizen of The Bahamas, and
that any person who knows
any reason why registration
should not be granted should
send a written and signed
statement of the facts within
twenty-eight days from the
15th day of September 1973
to The Minister responsible for
Nationality and Citizenship
P.O. Box N-7147, Nassau.

MARINE SUPPLIES
C11413
18' fibreglass with twin electric
Evinrude engines, just
overhauled, fully equipped.
Phone 4-1152 after 6 p.m.

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


C11233
CUSTOM YACHT 56 ft.
Hand-crafted Honduras
Mahogany. Twin G. M. 671-M
Diesels, 12 Kw Kholer
generator, Air, Etc. Sleeps 8 in
owner's party and 2 in crew.
Only 560 hours .since new. A
real bargain Call 3-1423.


C 11446
BERTRAM 20 with trailer
ship-to-shore radio, 200 m.p.h.
engine. Good condition.
$4,500 Phone 3-2152


C6269
38' Pacemaker Sportfisherman
Twin diesels. Good condition.
$18,500. George Carnegie,
Freeport. Office 352-8127,
Home 373-1589.

C 11044
PACEMAKER 44 ft.
Luxurious Cruising Yacht.
Phone 3-2371.

ART SPPLS S

C 11040
COMPLETE range of artists'
supplies. Oils, acrylics, canvas,
easels, etc. Bahamian Paint
Supply Ltd., Bay St. Phone
2-2386, 2-2898.

ANNOUNCEMENTS
C11354
SPECIAL SHAREHOLDERS'
MEETING A special
Shareholders' Meeting of The
Bahamas Industrial Life &
Health Insurance Co. Ltd., will
be held on Monday the 1st day
of October 1973 at 8 p.m. at
the Conference Room of the
Company's Building, Kemp
Road.
Eardley Moss
'Secretary


IN MEMORIAL
C11492


In loving memory of our dear
husband and father Roy
Bethell who departed this life
22nd of September 1972.
Sadly missed by wife Adeline,
12 children, 2 brothers, 1 sister
and a host of relatives and
friends.

CARS FOR SAL I
C11361
1970 VW 1500 automatic,
radio. Good running condition.
$950.00. Contact Mr. Ward,
2-8763 8:30 a.m. 5 p.m.,
3-5214 after 6:30 p.m.

C 11462
1969 Volkswagen Passenger
Bus. Very clean interior, runs
like new. $1,800.00 Phone
5-5656.

C11487
1968 Viva. Green. Good
condition. $625. Tel. 51114.

C 11467
1970 CHEVROLET V8
Station Wagon 9 passenger,
automatic, power steering,
brakes and windows, factory
airconditioned. Excellent
condition, $3,100. Call 31606

C11136
ISLAND MOTOR
COMPANY
1970 LTD.
P. O. Box N-640
NASSAU, BAHAMAS
USED CARS


1969 CHRYSLER
4 Door Auto White
1969 PONTIAC GTO


$950


A/C Vinyl, Greer. $2500
1968 JAVELIN A/C $1200
1973 VICTOR S/W FE
Auto, Blue 856 miles $4400.
1967 VIVA 2 Dr.
Auto Green $750
1970 RAMBLER SST
4 Dr. Auto. Blue $2100
1967 TRIUMPH HERALD
White $900
1971 MERCURY COUGAR
Auto. Brown $3500
1970 PONTIAC LeMANS
S/Wagon $2600
1971 FORD CAPRI
Auto. Blue $1950
1969 FORD GAJ.AXIE
4 Dr. A/C $1850
1970 HIt LMAN MINX
4 Dr. Auto White $950
1973 PONTIAC VENTURA
2 Dr. A/C Green $5900
1968 VAUXHALL
VICTOR $600
1967 chevrolet Impala $450
Trade-ins Welcomed.
Located Oakes Field
Opposite the Ice Plant
Telephone 34636-7-8


FOR SALE

C11389
POOL TABLE 52 inches by 91
inches. All accessories
including wall rack for cues
and balls. Like new. Price
$700.00. Phone David
Lightbourne 22375.


C 11194
FOR SALE
WAREHOUSE and adjoining
vacant commercial lot. Best
offer. Phone 22098.


C11427
WANTED good second-hand
Volkswagen Stationwagon, Call
2-2682 22683.

POSITION UNTES
C11059
SOBER, conscientious female
seeks challenging position.
Personnel Relations.
Counsellor, Co-ordinator,
Hostess, Mediator, Group
Dynamics. Ten years
Psychiatric Nursing experience.
Excellent rapport with people.
Natural writing, teaching
ability and experience.
Presently writing two novels.
must work to support four
young sons.
Prefer Public Relations In
luxury resort. Desire assume
responsibility, supervisory or
administrative capacity.
Available full-time or tourist
season each year if suitable
both parties. Flexible. Write
Mrs. L. Dillon, 2122 Tupper
St., Montreal 108, Quebec,
Canada.


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

C11146
NORTH MIAMI BEAUTY
SCHOOL, Inc. has trained
successful hair stylists all over
the world. Learn the latest in
modern hair cutting,
permanent waving, styling and
a special programme in hair
colouring. You are choosing
one of the most glamorous and
financially rewarding careers
that there is.
NORTH MIAMI BEAUTY.
SCHOOL, INC. 815 N.E.
125th Street, Miami, Florida.
Dedicated to make better
hairdressers for a better
profession. School Director:
Mr. Thomas. Call 53471 for
further information.

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

C11386
RADIO & T.V. TECHNICIAN
5 years experience. Apply:
Allen's Electronics, Bahama
Avenue. Phone 35248, Box
5528.

C11280
GIRLS between the ages of 18
and 25 wanted to sell Black
Heritage Cosmetics
house-to-house. Work part or
full time. Contact 24175
between the hours of 7 p.m. &
9:30 p.m.


C11454
PARADISE ISLAND
LIMITED requires night
auditors.
Applicant should be at least 24
years old with a high school
education and a comprehensive
knowledge of N.C.R. 4200
machine. Responsibilities in
this job include:
The balancing of room counts,
posting charges to guests folio
on N.C.R. 4200, balancing
food and beverage reports,
accepting deposits from food
and beverage cashiers,
balancing and preparing all
necessary reports.
Three (3) years experience is
desirable but inexperienced
applicants with a good
accounting background will be
considered.
Hours are from midnight to 8
a.m. 6 days per week.
Salary considerations are
negotiable.
Applications should be In
writing addressed to Mr. Philip
P. Smith, Personnel Director,
Paradise Island Limited P. 0.
Box N-4777, Nassau.


Ph (ribune7


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HELP WANTED HELP WANTED

C11455 C11491
FIRST NATIONAL CITY SENIOR BOOKKEEPER
TRUST COMPANY (BAHAMAS required with R.S.A. Stage 3 or
LIMITED equivalent arid 2 years
THOMPSON BOULEVARD experience. Familiar with
AT OAKES FIELD maintenance of books up to
P.O. BOX N1576 trial balance. Apply in own
NASSAU,BAHAMAS handwriting P.O Box N-887,
Nassau
MUTUAL FUNDS CLERK
with C11421


EXECUTIVE SECRETARIAL
SKILLS

An experienced clerk is
required to process mutual
fund subscriptions and
redemptions, handle inquiries
and investigations. Applicant
should be able to type, take
shorthand, and write
correspondence on own
initiative. Spanish translating
ability essential. Apply to Mrs.
E. Lightbourne -- telephone
2-4240.
C11463
BANK OF MONTREAL
(BAHAMAS & CARIBBEAN)
LIMITED has the following job
vacancies:
LEDGERKEEPER: The
individual should have some
knowledge of bookkeeping and
experience in operating an
NCR32 posting machine.
SECRETARY TO THE
CREDIT MANAGER: This
position requires a mature,
intelligent !ady experienced
and proficient in typing and
shorhand dictation, interested
and capable of performing
duties related to the credit
function other that those
strictIly oit secretarial nature.
Qualified persons mays
telephone Mrs. B. Knowles at
2-1690 to arrange an interview.

Cl 1452
QUEEN'S COLLEGE
NASSAU, Bahamas

Applications are invited from
qualified persons for the post
of Assistant Secretary. The
person appointed must be a
competent typist. Furthur
details of the appointment may
be obtained by telephoning
The Treasurer, Queen's College
3-1666 or 3-2153. Applications
giving full details of person,
qualifications and experience
must be made in writing and
sent to the Principal, Queen's
College, P.O. Box N127,
Nassau.

C11459
LPGas Operations Supervisor
required for "Bahamas Gas" in
Freeport. The successful
applicant will be required to
supervise LPGas operations
including ocean tanker
handling, gas storage, vehicle
and cylinder filling, and the
design, installation and
maintenance of consumer
facilities. He must therefore
have a sound knowledge of
LPGas safety procedures and
codes of practice, together
with experience in the handling
of liquefied gas and in the
selection of approved
equipment. Please apply in
writing to: The Manager,
"Bahamas Gas", P.O. Box
F-23, Freeport or P.O. Box
N-1553, Nassau.

C 11490
LIVE-IN MAID for general
housework. Phone 2-2026
between 10 a.m. and 12 noon
for interview.
C6280
JOB TITLE: MECHANICAL
ENGINEER
MINIMUM EDUCATION:
College Graduate. Must be a
graduate Engineer from a
recognized college.
MINIMUM EXPERIENCE: 3-5
years. Mechanical background.
DUTIES/RESPONSIBILITIES:
Co-ordinate the day-to-day
engineering activities in
connection with plant
maintenance, installation and
training.
INTERESTED APPLICANT
CONTACT: Personnel
Department, Bahama Cement
Company. P.O. Box F-100,
Freeport, Grand Bahama.

C11391
AUTO PARTS COUNTER-
MEN. Must have had at least 3
years experience in auto parts
b u s lines s. Salaries
commensurate with
experience. Attractive fringe
benefits. Call Mr Godwin
Wright at 2-1031 for
appointment


COLLECTIONS MANAGER
FOR REAL ESTATE
COLLECTIONS OFFICE
The applicant should be not
less than 25 years old and have
previous experience in the
field. Remuneration will
include a generous basic salary
plus performance bonus.
Application should be in own
handwriting giving full details
of education and experience.
Good references are essential.
Reply Adv. C11421,
c/o The Tribune
P. 0. Box N-3207, Nassau.

C 11493
The following positions are
available for the coming winter
season starting November 1st,
1973:
Chefs de Cuisine
Cooks
Assistant Manager
Accounts Receivable & Payable
Clerk responsible for billing of
travel agents, paying
commissions and all relating
correspondence arid complete
knowledge of NCR Machine
from trial balance
Secretary responsible for
composing letters, typing,
filing and promotional work on
own initiative. Neat appearance
with high school education.
For immediate start:
Laundry Manager responsible
for handling laundry and
dry-cleanring and knowledge of
operating and repairing
machinery,
Assistant Laundry Manager.
Applicants must have at least
five years experience and
should apply with salary
request to Eleuthera South
Island Resorts, P.O. Box 28,
Rock Sound, Eleuthera.

C6281
JOB TITLE: CONTROL
ROOM OPERATOR
MINIMUM EDUCATION:
Good basic education
MINIMUM EXPERIENCE: 3-5
years
DUTIES!RESPONSIBILITIES:
Control raw and finish grinding
and burning process in
producing finish cement.
INTERESTED APPLICANT
CONTACT: Personnel
Department, Bahama Cement
Company, P.O. Box F-100
Freeport, Grand Bahama.


TRADE SERVICES

C11151
SEWING MACHINE
REPAIRS AND PARTS
ISLAND FURNITURE
Corner Christie &
Dowdeswell Street
Phone 21197.
P. O. Box 4818, Nassau

C11268
FOR ALL YOUP
GARDENING NEEDS.,
Trimming, hedging. Pruning,
Beach cleaning, For Prompt
reasonable and efficient service
call 5-1044.
C11033

Pinder's Customs

Brokerage Ltd.
Mackey Street
& Roosevelt Avenue
NASSAU. BAHAMAS
P 0. Box N3714
HEAVY DUTY TRUCKING
FORK LIFT RENTAL
MECHANICAL HANDLING
EQUlIPM E NT
IATA CARGO AGE NTS
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.


GRAND BAHAMA


CLASSIFIED


II FIEEPIlT TEl. 352-616


HELP WANTED

C6265
Night 'N Day T.V. Services
L i m i t ed, req u i res
ELECTRONICS TECHNICIAN
with five years
minimum experience in:
Repair of Marine, VHF and
UHF Mobile Communication
Equipment. The successful
applicant should also be
competent in the repair of
TV's, Record Players and
Stereo Equipment. Salary-
open. Contact: Mr.
Colebrooke, Phone: 352-8388,
P.O. Box F-2443, Freeport,
Grand Bahama.


L HELP WANTED
C6267
CHEF BUTCHER Onc
experienced Butcher to be
responsible for cutting all cuts
of meat, breaking down full
carcasses of beef and to be
responsible for portion control.
High School education is
required and at least 4-5 years
experience.
Interested persons apply:
GRAND BAHAMA HOTEL,
WEST END, GRAND
BAHAMA, Personnel Office,
between the hours of 9 a.m.
and 3 p.m., Monday through
Friday. Elon Martin, Jr.,
Personnel Director.


the Zribunt


GRAND BAHAMA


CLASSIFIED


II FREEPUT TEL. 352-UN


HELP WANTED
C6272
TECHNICIAN ELECTRICAL
MAINTENANCE Individual
must have sound knowledge of
power plant electrical
maintenance work based on at
least five years experience. He
must be able to work without
direct supervision on all phases
of the electrical installation
including commutator
maintenance, train his own
helper, read wiring diagrams
and keep equipment ranging
from high voltage switchgear to
control equipment in working
order.

WORKING FOREMAN
ELECTRIC TRANSMISSION
& DISTRIBUTION
Minimum five years experience
as journeyman lineman with
ability to supervise men in line
cnrsttuction and maintenance.
Requires ability to understand
blueprints, knowledge of Wye
arid Delta Transformer
connections and proper use of
v)ltmeters and ammeters. Must
h-' willing to work with
, structor in aerial bucket
handling with rubber gloves
ie circuits to 12.470 volts.
"r-ver's licence required.
T.rCHNICIAN ELECTRIC
rOWLE Must be able to
prepare single line, schematic
and wiring diagrams, make
initial designs and cost
estimates for transmission and.
d distribution. Mr'st make
preliminary designs for
overhead and underground
dirti ibution standards. Must be
able to maintain index files of
technical literature. AlSc niow
recording meter function
compution of demand bilr in.

AppVy to: Personnel
Department, Grand Bahama
Port Authority Limited, P.O.
Box F-2666 or 30C Kipling
Building. Freeport. Grand
Bahama.

C6270
EN GINEMAN (DIESEL
PLANT).
Must have at least three years
experience with Diesel
Generator units of 1500 KW
and larger. Must be able to
start and stop units, observe
proper operation, record
pertinent data and monitor
auxiliary equipment and
cooling water systems. Minor
repairs to engines and
equipment form part of the
duty, which is on a rotating
shift basis. Those interested
please contact Grand Bahama
Port Authority Office, French
Building, Marlborough, for
application form and interview
C6281
JOB TITLE: CONTROL
ROOM OPERATOR
MINIMUM EDUCATION:
Good basic education
MINIMUM EXPERIENCE: 3-5
years
DUTIES RESPONSIBILITIES:
Control raw and finish grinding
and burning process in
producing finish cement
INTERESTED APPLICANT
CONTACT: Personnel
Department, Bahama Cement
Company, P.O. Box F-100,
Freeport, Grand Bahama.

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


NOTICE
C6275
When visiting FREEPORT
stay at the:
EL CONQUISTADOR HOTEL
spacious rooms, fully
air conditioned, from $10 to
$14 per day. For reservations
call 352-8180.


EI-maFmsDCK


I af


HELP WANTED
C6274
LABOURER/HANDYMAN
duties to include pool, lawn
and beach maintenance;
scrubbing of bu ilding
walkways; cleaning of sewage
disposal plant and garbage
*chutes. Some painting and
minor repairs. Six days a weer',
off Monday. Bahamians only.
Call Freeport 373-1192.

C6280
JOB TITLE: MECHANICAL
ENGI NEER
MINIMUM EDUCATION:
College Graduate. Must be a
graduate Engineer from a
recognized college.
MINIMUM EXPERIENCE: 3-5
years. Mechanical background.
DUTI ES/RESPONSIBILITIES:
Co-ordinate the day-to-day
e ngi neering activities ir
connection with plant
maintenance, installation and
training.
INTERESTED APPLICANT
CONTACT: Personnel
Department. Bahama Cement
Company, P.O. Box F-100.
Freeport, Grand Bahama.

C6271
TRAINEES -POWER PLANT
OPERATION Young men, 18
or over with 10th grade
education or better to enter
full time course in steam plant
operation. Must be willing to
take and pass standard tests as
part of selection. Training
involves classroom instruction
and operating and maintenance
work in the plant. City and
Guilds or Canadian Provincial
courses used, in time. for final
q ualification. Apply to:
Personnel Department, Grand
Bahama Port Authority,
Limited, P.O. Box F-2666 or
30C Kipling Building.
Freeport, Grand Bahama

C6276
Man to kill chickens in
processing plant two to four
days per week. Other work
available other than kill days.
Contact Bahamas Poultry Co.,
Ltd., Box F-1 37, Freeport,
Phone 352-7897.

C6266
(1) SECRETARY'BOOK
KEEPER with 5 years
experience in car rental
business (1) AUTO
MECHANIC, five years
experience in all makes of
cars, also (3) CAR
WASHERS'DRIVERS, must
have valid driver's license with
five years experience.
Apply to: Budget Rent-A-Car,
P. 0. Box F-1802, Freeport or
telephone 373-3010.

C6254
EXECUTIVE SECRETARIES
with previous experience and
possessing skills in typing and
shorthand;
RECEPTIONISTTYPIST with
cordial personality, neat
appearance and good typing
skills; also, MALE CLERICAL
HELP, must have driver's
license.
Please apply: Freeport
Secretarial & Employment
Services, P. 0. Box F-1955,
Freeport.

C6278
Wanted: Experienced truck
and forklift mechanic,
minimum five years
experience, reference required,
must have own tools and
transportation.
Apply in person to: Freeport
Transfer Limited





CLASSIFIED ADVS.


BRING


RESULTS FAST


-L -A


"I didn't see you, you didn't see me. Okay?"


E


Saturday, September 22, 1973.


The Tribune Comics Page


WATERMELON PIE
IS MY FAVORITE
VEGETABLE o


V-KZ


L II -- II


N73- P

3aw I


I


-L-


.











Saturday, September 22, 1973.


"Does Women's Lib know that a doubled-up fist is
more effective than an open-hand slap?"


Brother Juniper


"I've heard of


ship-to-shore communication, but this is
ridiculous."


CROSSWORD

PUZZLE
ACROSS 33. Money
1. Bivalve 35. Chops
5. White 36 Three-toed
vestment sloths
8. Card game .38 Cat-o'-nine-
11. Where the tails
heart is 42. Muscle
12. Swamp fever 46 Assembly hall
14. Incite 47. Synthetic
15. Thrift material
16. Poisonous 48. Transforma-
18. Moist tons
19. Gaelic 49. Oriental
22. Cry temple
25. Headache 50. Supreme Being
29. Everyone 51. Duck genus
30. Italian DOWN
daybreeze 1. Converse
31. Motherly 2. Timber wolf


ORCmHA ILN I
D U o~E MUM NOON


PROAS AN K LE
LIN ED A


N AG GEES AC


DAY'S PUZZLE


8. Changeable
9. Goal
l. Might
3. Afresh
. Study for
exams
. Thailand
. Grafted in
Heraldry
. Annex
. Run between
ports
. Household
implement
. Fury
. Pygmalion's
love
. Periods of
time
. Canadian
capital
. Decree
. Men's party
Spoil
Seaweed
Approve
Betrayer
Wood sorrel
Siouan
Communistic


SOLUTION OF YESTER
3. Stock 8
Exchange c
4. Profession 10
5. Japanese rice 13
paste 17
6. Resinous
substance 20
7. Treat 21


35 1" 5 16 19' 23.
S'1 3 24

-----25
-.. 7 26
ol 2) Z2 2 27
2 2 2 28




392
S4-- 4 .4- 40.
41.

43.
49 so51 44.
- - - -- 45.
AD lime2


(she Irtibunt


( iCARROLL RIGHTER'S

--OROSCOPEE
'k- ,K, from the Carroll Righter Institute
'7' y GENERAL TENDENCIES: The early part of
the day is a time to take no chances in any way
whether with people or with impersonal conditions. Later you
are able to contact influential persons and work out a
satisfactory arrangement for the future
ARIES (Mar. 21 to Apr 19) Handle any home affairs early
so that you can go out for the recreation you desire with good
results following Don't permit others to lead you into
spending more money than you can afford.
TAURUS (Apr 20 to May 20) Smooth out affairs at home
in a most tactful way and more harmony reigns for the days
ahead. A new outlet is best started in the afternoon.
Entertaining at home tonight can be pleasant.
GEMINI (May 21 to June 21) Morning is not a good time
for communicating successfully with others, so keep busy at
small tasks at hand. Later is fine for shopping, engaging in
favorite activities and having fun.
MOON CHILDREN (June 22 to July 21) Relegate financial
affairs to the afternoon since you are not thinking very clearly
during the morning Obtain the advice you need from a
business expert Evening is pleasurable.
LEO (July 22 to Aug 21) If you are forceful with others
during the morning, you could alienate good friends. By using
tact you get more. cooperation Take advantage of a good
opportunity that comes your way.
VIRGO (Aug 22 to Sept. 22) Study what your true
position is with others and then take the right steps to make
improvements Use more up-to-date methods for handling
your problems. Strive for more harmony with friends.
LIBRA (Sept 23 to Oct. 22) Your friends are apt to be
pretty busy in the morning so get in touch with them later.
Try not to involve yourself too much in the problems of
others. Give advice only when asked.
SCORPIO (Oct. 23 to Nov 21) Morning is not a good time
to talk over affairs with higher-ups, so be sure to relegate this
to the latter part of the day. Handle civic matters in a precise
way This will pay off
SAGITTARIUS (Nov. 22 to Dec. 21) Some new venture or
trip is best started in the afternoon so take it easy in the
morning and be courteous with everyone. Do not follow the
ideas of a new contact. Use own ideas.
CAPRICORN (Dec 22 to Jan. 20) You have obligations to
fulfill and should get an early start on them, but do so
tactfully Your mate could be in a bad mood in the morning so
exercise patience Strive for happiness.
AQUARIUS (Jan 21 to Feb. 19) A demanding associate
wants you to do something you do not like in the morning but
if you stall for time, you find the mood changes. Stay with
good friends for an evening of enjoyment.
PISCES (Feb. 20 to Mar 20) Although you think you have
too much to do, if you get an early start your duties will be
behind you quickly. Plan time for buying new apparel. Make a
wonderful impression on others tonight.
IF YOUR CHILD IS BORN TODAY ... he or she will be
one of those delightful young people who early in life will
need much discipline, otherwise your progeny could get into a
heap of trouble. Later a fine, stable individual emerges. There
can be a fine career here, especially working with the public in
general Teach early to smile more.
"The Stars impel, they do not compel What you make of
your life is largely up to YOU!


M I- ---


No. 7234 by TIM McKAY
Across
1. There's one in a whisi(le. (3)
4. Road in. (6)
!9 Attack. (9)
10. Endure. (4)
11. Religious head. (5)
12 Him. (4)
15 Run away. (5)
17 Pear drink. (5)
19. Zoo animal. (3)
20 Word of prayer. (4)
e22. lsser white heron. (5)
23. Plaything. (3)
24. ('harm. (6)
26. IlHuge. (8)
2'7. Iil isses. (5)
78. Earnings. (4)


Down
For flag. (4)
girl's name. (3)
Donkey. (3)
Change. (5)
hleadland. (4)
Lock of hair. (4)
They buy things. (8)
Thoroughfare. (6)
Fiend. (5)
Colour. (4)
S w eep.
(3) 0 I
11 e ads.
Bur n-
ing. (5)
A n noy.

(4)
N i ght
h e fore.
(3)) Yeterday's


Winning

Bridge
By VICTOR MOLLO
QUIZ
Dealer WestU: Love All.
North
*KQ9
.; 853
6 K Q J 5
South
SA J 10643
SQ 9 6 4
0 A 2
4 6
West North East South
Pass 1 46 Pass 1
Pass I N T Pass 44
West leads the C'K, and
switches to the 'Q. How should
South play?
ANALYSIS : Declarer must
,.'t up two tricks in clubs, but
Innot allow East to gain the
lki.d, for a heart through the
closed hand would sell instant
defeat. Unfortunately. East is
urctty certain to have the dA.
Wes' has shown up already
with the 'AK and OQ and
would have surely opened the
bidding had he the OA as well.
How. then. can declarer de-
velou clubs without letting in
East ?
If West could see South's
cards, there would be no way.
but in actual play South can
give himself an excellent chance
by exploiting a variation on an
old theme. He allows West's OQ
to hold !
Unless West his seinild sight
he leads another diamond. Now
Routh ran throw his club on
dummy's 0A and catch East's
AA.
West East
4. 7 5 2 48
AK J 7 10 7 2
Q0 J 10 \ 97654
4 10 9 87 4A432


ITAGE


T f tou r letters
or more cans
you make
Sfromn the
V E letter, i ak IItng a
word. pe a It
R E L letter mn a.
sR] Eut e used once
Sn I y. Each
nord must contali the large


letter, and there must be at
least one eight-letter word In the
list. No plurals; no foreign words;
no proper names. TODAY'S
T.AtKET : 21 words, good;
"!i words very good; 37 words,
ext: llent Solution tomorrow.
S ESTEKRDAY'S SOI.UTION :
Airy amuity army arty atom
atlilny iota major MAJORITY
mnart niuty mayor moat morat
int14. oar. ralt ratio roam rota
train tray.


'I 1INK M WOULD LOWK ENTERR IN THE SHORT PANTS.


e Comic /Paye


REX MORGAN, M.D. By DAL CURTIS


APARTMENT 3-G By Alex KotzklfJ


STEVE ROPER & MIKE NOMAD by saunders & overgard


CARO AMP EVE HEAP rOWARP 7,THE
"UNKAOWN," THE HOME OF 'PPETER -'. .
7f5 HERrMIT'- BEST SEEING
AUTHOR OF 'SOLITUP. "


Iwe sTopp&D
O FO .LUNCH \
S lAMJD TWO 4
COPPEE,
BREAKS.
Il
.:I


"Now what are you looking for that you couldn't bother
to ask ME to find?"


&roms31 dlwf


solution


Por time 27 minm.
no t:[lI


AP Newsfoofures











Wht Dribtmi


Saturday, September 22, 1973.


TONIGHT





FINAL



NIGHI





















Fund raising
for team
expenses
to send the
National
Mens' & Ladies'
Volleyball Teams
Defending
Champions and
Holders of
Bahamas Prime
Minister's
Trophy, to the
2nd Annual
English Speaking
Caribbean
Volleyball
Championship
in Trinidad,
Sept. 25th
thru Oct. 3rd.


* AIRING**

Finest Volleyball
ever Seen

TRIPLE HEADER

1973 C. C. Sweeting
Senior Runnerups
vs

1973 Prince
William Champions
(GRUDGE MATCH)


1973 Men's
& Womens'
Series Champions
vs
Remainder
The National
All-Star Teams


TO BE HELD AT

c.I. 61BSON

AUDIIORIUM
(Pyfrom Road)



OINIGH'S

RAFFLE DRAW
5 PRIZES

1. Round Trip for 2
to Brussels,
Belgium via Bahamas
World Airways


2. Weekend for 2,
Kings Inn, Freeport
3. Weekend for 2,
Great Harbour Cay
4. Weekend for 2,
Treasure Cay
5. Round Trip for 2
to Miami
TICKETS 50c

Come & Bring
the Family
Food & Beverages
Provided

CHILDREN W50

All1 '1.S I


This space donated by
Beck's Beer


U


Bahamas Volleyballers



leave Thursday to defend



their Caribbean title
v (..ALl)SO1Nt THURSTON
THE B\HAMAS VOLLEYBALL FEDERATION'S National
Squads, after eight weeks of e\ tensive training under the watchful
eyes of men's coach Caswell Thomipson and ladies' coach Oswald
Moore are all reported "in top shape" in preparation for the
defence of their English Speaking (Caribbean Volleyball
Tournament beginning next iridav in Trinidad.
f rom i 4 ,, I. I.. ; tir ot t .. : .; I th in k w hjl
sq:i,.1d s.ci ', I'I at 1h1.1 cth 1ut a'.3i; 3\ 3inislc1 losing i no\\.
the r'.' !,i: series, l l, ;. 12 i i; i. i and.I '., 1 i l Tm 'r l, I()\lI(;Il 'S .AC I10 \
n.ti il -i 1 1,' ,1 i ,3 m, i nne'r ,si1iL.ir to th1
Ilo1 1 !I1,' '111 ;f \ i !it(I '!, t !. !I. 3! 3,i 13.' iil s kt id. l 1 i
1.1.h tr .ii' 1 3-3. a!-1d. ,31 1j, n11 \3,g1i3 l ,1( 3 p
Thc-oe3,m 'l ; \! .. ,ti I l, n t hl ,. tll C .' 1
d tu r i ,n m n 1 i ln n n m,' ; *, i !;\ h,', n ,.,., .'. th\ l th.'
C'ti rll i! ,% 'I I. ', ; i"' ,' i >'t \\ ": i ,itn is ,, r.' r'i-t' l F t1hI
H igh Si,3 h .... : \ .3 ;i ,i' i h3 ilh.' n3t11 nr1 ,1 -I
I 1 n1 g l l11 '. k .11 ' hI. ;'! 1.'1 i
C I '., (; ; i \,il)t Inal Sqltatds l\-.,I c
gCI' 3r33 ti3'1 In d',il i;,1! \',,., 1, on l hursdi) 31,>
N i g h I \ o 1 I c \I 1 1 I !.l vI iI M33 il) u il' J111 P Vuer o
I \l arni\.ii;j i/.i." \ hijh V, h: Rw | ,'ill be lr.!\t'lliiig ii
1Ic ti ur ,1 cr"!i; i d T , : : ] ii io l ,o i l't;!!iif

S e <, o ; II I \ C- I. ,I 1 l 1. ilt B).ih.ii1m.' ', i 11:
.ch1 mi3 in3) P, 3 5\ 3'\ liiiI ,- ; ',!r ) lh e h.'st d1il1.'-5 .,
ttigh An1d \ .'-.I'.. lI)'r .3!,[) I .. .i ,.rdl
rti n n ru p (' I'. h'l : I , I 'r .. I il i !;,
T hi, !. t ii il l, l I L I; ] d, ,t 1,t I;I l t h .' \Lt,1 '-
thciI l whi <'J \ C:.1. ,101 Squ nad X l vho, th'c ck
P rin 1, ,Pi i 1 : -. :,'i, tU'i d i 'c J ul .i

Sv n.31 't3;'!3 I !3 :h I S,- th i 3 i h i L .i l3 h ri r, . .' I I T k ,
t3 ) w 11 i Ii T .. \\ 3 i' < i ti ,. l c'I t'f.1i t 3 1.l ".\ '
"51.' 3' "' 1 :'::.' lhi K c '. ,l |i,' first to \V55,) Ilrol, i;3


wa i h ' i !

(,i-l i I. 'I .i ll i) .l.S i p ll3l3 ci!\
di3 3 ,' r ( ho \ k \ ,'i

the :is ;'1,i k
3is "-.1 h I') tI u .iIc ,


rlr )i 3 3 ) i I;',] I I 3 1

131il13 L h i ' i '. 3'
31- . t h ng 3' t il"



rni lc il o I !h t ., 31
bein r 1


3i73 2 A ,'1,11.1 3.'II
w ill-ct 3 I1 3 ,l \k i ,


w 1'Incv 5r13) 1 ,' ,h I.


.3 33. I ,1."rs Whird'I + :,

W 'A C, iC 1 n,

t 33!.tl .. 1id i 3 1i311 11,
3'.i.i 1 3c Island 3B e' lItnI !I
': I h the !


31,,


!,\.1 131 I 1 j '
I, I d I A31', t j . .
S i I 11 11 11. i '
l ". | *" .1 i 1 V '. 1 30: 1o .1




L1 a i lh 1 e I I .'' '
S .111 | \ 1 1. g 1! ;1 l j
i ( l w l 1 e

S .1 ;e,i, wle kh1 l 3 h, t 3t', .i ,!; is









A .\it. 1i\ i a dpi t i lci ,r til a
Kn Knov l 1\ Is It lc ).Id Sin ,
.11pt 3 1 .3 S I, M?1 11,' 11.313 th.

Le i i Weh \'u,]l\ tja.1 1


riioiiip (. 1 l 4 Snn' !\ 1 1Sit)I!
l-lorem e Rn C ,le. (ir llpk l rnI.o
d 1a 1 .\ .-% 11 b r I ,e r, .1 in e i H ot v.
I.axI S .fi d lbarune!
id) rson3 (13 wen \i' 1ilcr. I'.itty
S I1 nctte l e. and Y'. : 1 nr,' \I:;,[ItI
1 l \ M I Dji d b i' ,J .3l,.)
1 I)3i'3 er3ltt 3 c'.i'.1 1 .ir ,i3 .33 li)
C Mirk ( l.IrKc I re!j-t r, \ j1 key
Le'r,' \ I j\\k s. R !lph BIrr'(1ws.
I LddiL Siii!h1 Iluberl \W 1.13 1,3l3.
C (1,iri t. ,. ) l o ir' l3 ,hl1
I e'ru.i ii; K t,'. 1R oilc


A aS I' l l l i 1 ; ' ",t ii,]v


Have a

SUPER SUNDAY

WITH BALMORAL

12 -3:001

S niov all vYoU an eat f


Delicious Ba
for $6.00 per
Children un.
Se a Tr'auv


ahamian Bi
r person, pi
drir 12, half
oln, Iue rf PR


SESSION

AND PAN AM

P.M.

from a
iffet Lunch
us gratuities
price.
nIRTI GAL


sW ^.





oi;


c ~


TOM GRANT, publicity director for the Bahamas Volleyball Federation receives on
behalf of the Association a cheque presented by Mr. Loinel Davis M. P. (Fox Hill), which
will help defray expenses for Kevin Rolle (centre) rookie of the National Squad in
the BVF trip to Trinidad.


N.Y. METS WIN & MOVE INTO

FIRST PLACE IN NL EAST RACE


NEW YORK (AP) The Mets
staggered reeling Pittsburgh with
four first-inning runs and went on
for a 10-2 triumph Friday night
moving New York into first place in
thle tense National League East
race, one-half game ahead of the
Pirates.
St. Louis defeated Philadelphia
1 2-3 and assumed sole possession of
third place in the NL iFast, one
game out of first place. Montreal,
beatenr 3 1 by the Chicago Cubs, is
fourth II' games off the pace.
Ihe Mets registered their four
runs in the opening inning on
doubles by Cleon Jones and Jerry
(trote, then added three more in
the third on homers by John Milner
and Waene Garrett and singles hv
Jones, (rote and Bud Harrelson.
New York continued its
onslaught in the eighth, getting an
rbi single from Felix Millan and a
two-run homer by Rusty Staub.
Toni Seaver, 18-10, struck out
eight as the Mets posted their
fourth straight victory and eighth in
thle last 10 games.
Pittsburgh tallied on Richie
/isk's triple and Milt May's sacrifice
f,.
Tony Perez hit a three-run homer
in the 10th ininning and gave
Cincinnati a 4-1 victory over Los


Angeles. The victory increased the
Reds' lead in the National League
West to 5 "i games over the
second-place Dodgers.
Clarence Gaston's two-run honier
powered Sani Diego to a win over
San Frnacisco in the opener of their
doubleheader and G(ars Matthews
hit a two-run homer in the nightcap
which the Giants won 7-2.
In the American League.
Baltimore upended Milwaukee 7 4.
Detroit defeated Boston 5-1.
California beat Texas 6-1 and
Minnesota downed Oakland 8-3.
Rick Wise, 14-12, ended a
personal six-game losing streak with
an eight-hitter and was supported
by a 17-hit Cardinal attack
highlighted by a five-run eighth
inning.
Gonzalo Marquez hit his first
major league homer and ani
unearned run helped the Cubs hand
the Expos their fifth straight
defeat.
Andy Etchebarren highlighted a
three-run explosion in the fourth
inning with a two-run double and
the Orioles increased their magic
number to two for clinching the
American League East crown.
Baltimore closing in on its fourth
division title in five years, holds an
eighth game lead over second-place
Boston with nine games remaining.


AMERICAN LEAGUE
East Division
W L Pet. GB
ltIt llnore 91 62 .595 ---
h.t, 83 70 .542 8
r it 81 72 .529 10
. ork 75 78 .490 10
'. ih..iI-eC 72 81 .471 19
LhvIlid 67 6 1( .438 -4
West Division
I' 3.ill l 90 64 .584 ---
1 ..'-' (it% 83 71 .539 7
hM1 ,.ilitl 76 77 .497 13"
(I I 0' i;,i 75 79 .487 IS
Sllarlrnlii 73 80 .477 16''
I \i54 100 .351 36
Friday's Results
"ilinc,,,.ta 8, Oakland .1
3l .ili r ia 6, TIexas I
l)itirit 5, Boston I
i.illtiinorc 7. Milwaukee 4
I 1.i-ot 6, Kansas C'it\ 5. I 2 innings.
Today's Games
t .lilhrnia (May 7-15) at Minnesota
I \I l.h\ cn 18-16). 5 p.m.
N .. 'I York (l'eterson 8-15 or
I* ,-.n t,-7) at Cleveland (Perry
I (1iher 7 12) at Kansas 'itv
n I i/;1mt1ris 8-2). 8: 30 p.m.
'! 1 Il (I lunter 20-4) :t ('hicago
' ihi, "i ItA TO1). 1) p m .
NATIONAL LEAGUE
East Division
W L Pet. GB
\ rk 77 77 500 -
I ittls lurlh 75 76 .497 1 .
"'I. I m>is 76 78 .494 1
'h,ltrlrAl 75 78 .490 1:
1 h1it:1.' 74 79 .484 2.
I'll.)l'llhal.l 68 86 .442 9
West Division
t IK ililnati 94 59 .O14 -
1, 1 \.l'rs 90 64 .584 41.
,li I r113 ,sil 8,4 69 .549 10
lli'm t,, 1 78 77 503 17
\l.illtt, 73 82 .471 22
.,al Ill 'c I 57 96 .373 37
1: ridav's Resdults
111-~1 3L hM ontrval I
N ". 'i Irk I II. littstiurgh 2
S -u l, hilidelphia 3
S," itllll '.I, 1 2, S .,l 1 rancisi Oi 1-7
'inii.inllati 4, I os Angeles I
Today's Games
(ill'iunati (t;ullett 1 8-8), at I.os
S1. ILIt' l ( iloll 17-'9), 4 p.m .
l vti (Mdhrti n 13-10) at huston
(li Trts 1I S-1I). h:31) p.111.
.' ila n L ( \rlin 11-1 .- ) at San
I rlmL.i, I, lrihal 1a 0- 14) II 1 1 p.m.

Cricket K.O. series
'I ll BAIIAMAS Cricket
\ssociation1t's knock-out series
w hicli previously used to be
Contested between the four top
tealis \\ill this year be
colIpeltel between all teams
recistered with the association.
I eeling that this te\\ format
will create a spirit of goodwill,
the Ass(,ciation further agreed
that eacl .11 amce in the K.O.
se8ics 8 ill bIe pl ,ed over 30
Ioeis. ecai. i cr 0i six halls and
I, 1ow1 ler having r;iore than six
overs.
'I hle Sot hernc.-s rockett
('luh are IL1etCndind cIhampions.


Amanda G. Adderley
Dorothy Albury
A. Bain
Theodore Bethel
Wellington Bodie
Ronald Bosfield
Cynthia Bullard
Barbara Burnside
Cynthia Cartwright
Edna Charlton
Elaine Clarke
Leona Clarke
Charles Coakley
Lerlean Collie
Joseph Cumberbatch
Leonie Cummings
Louise Daniels
Alphonzo Darling
Fred Darling
-Doris Davil
Herbert Dean
Malvise Dean
Reginald Dean
Verninchia Demeritte
Barbara Dorsette
Madlen Duncombe
Belmaize Farrington
Benjamin Forbes
Mark Fox
Christine Forbes
Ellen Gibson
Henry E. Gibson
David Glinton
Mary HaUl
Adlene Hanna
Martha Hepburn
Moiah Hepburn
Sandra Hepburn
Francina Horton
Donica Hylton


Albertha Mae Johnson
Carol Johnson
James Johnson
Percy Knowles
Dr. S. Kumar M. B. Bs.
Alvin Lightbourne
Raymond Lloyd
Lillian Major
Rosemary Major
Oralean Marshall
Helen McCartney
Caiaphas McKenzie
Evelyna Munnings
Jestina Neeley
Godfrey Nesbitt
Saphora Newbold
W. B. Newbold
Richie Newchurch
Rose Nottage
Virginia Paul
Samuel Rahming
Bernard RoDe
Betty Rolle
Jonathan Rolle
Sarah Rolle
Veronica Rolle
Cleomie Russell
Allerdyce Swain
Enith Taylor
Norris Taylor
Evelyn Thompson
Rosemary Ward
Eavir White
Pearline Whylly
Carolyn Williams
Margaretta Williams
Sylvia & Robert Williams
Annette Woods
Doreen Gibson-Woodside
M. J. Woodside


No one under 17 admitted"--

A SHAW BROS PRODUCTION

And at 9:30 WILD BUMN MI IAM HOLDEN




NOTICE

NOTICE TO CERTAIN DEPOSITORS OF
WELLINGTON BANK LIMITED
(IN VOLUNTARY LIQUIDATION)

WILL the following individuals please collect in
person their dividend cheques from the office of the
liquidator on the third floor of the E. D. Sassoon
Building at the corner of Parliament and Shirley
Streets. Please bring evidence of claim and proof of
identity.


,j a, L II gV5I.uJu I 1 SJ I U r I-
Compliments of Pan American
beginning at 12:00 Noon.
"THE IGNITERS" STEEL BAND
plays all afternoon!


OPanAm
& ThwaHs Adn&--

BaOmoral Beach Hotel

Invt you to lomIthing Ip"tM Today


Govt.move to tighten


up on local boxing
FOLLOWING REPEATED PROTESTS concerning unfair
decisions in boxing, the Hon. Livingstone Coakley, Minister of
Education and Culture has designated Mr. Roderick Simms,
Sports and Recreation Officer, Community Development, "to
give close observation to the sport of boxing, particularly to the
question of the impartiality of referees and judges," a Bahamas


W Ii
ftnt tAI O lJUAI f3


Matine
I











I
I

















Re


I




SNc
Mat

"LADY

Bil


"LEG
I C
I
I1





Su
Mond











i

I


'servations not claimed
on first come, f
PARENTAL DISCRF
SORRY NO PASSE


ow thru Tuesday
inee starts at 1:30
Evening 9:00
SINGS THE BLUES"
Diana Ross PG.
ly Dee Williams
PLUS
;END OF NIGGER
HARLEY" PG.
D.Urville Martin
Fred Williamson


NOW THRU T
nday Continuous from
lay Matinee Continuou


...I. I
)- Phone 2-1004, 2-1005
Martial Arts
excitement!























by 8:45, will be sold
irst served basis.
:TIONADVISED.
'S ACCEPTED!
I



























Sunday thru Tuesday

from 4:45
Monday Continuous
from 3:00
"THE TRAIN
ROBBERS" PG.
John Wayne
Ann Margaret
PLUS
"MAN IN THE
WILDERNESS" PG.
Richard Harris John Huston



TUESDAY
5 p.m.-'Phone 3-4666
s from 2:15, Evening 8:30




w-'-- I




FORDStarring in SANTEE
DANA WYNTERasVALERIE *
rw ntaenl Pictures Inc. Release w;


10


Ii


10


Information Service release said.
Mr. Coakley in the release
announced that consideration
is being given "to the
formulation of rules under the
Sports Act to provide for the
regulation of sports including
boxing." Mr. Simms was
designated while the rules are
being formulated.
Controversial decisions have
become almost a part of local
boxing and without a Boxing
Board of Control, there is
nowhere to lodge a protest.
A highly disputed decision
given local light heavyweight
champ Baby Boy Rolle against
Miamian Bobby Lloyd has led
Lloyd's manager Pat Currey to
lodge a complaint to the World
Boxing Association. He
promised that until a boxing
commission is established in
the Bahamas "I'll never come
over here with a fighter again."
It was the opinion of most of
the fans that viewed the fight
- including referee George
Wilnore That Lloyd had
won unanimously. The judges
recorded it a draw.
This last fight was just a
continuation ot their previous
bout in which they tried
unsuccessfully to settle another
controversial decision given in
their first fight. One boxing fan
noted that such decisions will
do nothing to enhance the
Bahamas' prestige in the eyes
of the world. No fighter is
going to come over here
knowing that when he wins he
is going to get a draw.
Mr. Coakley emphasized
that "he would invoke
whatever powers are at his
disposal to ensure that fair
decisions are given by referees
and judges."
All promoters now are
requested to contact Mr.


I


Simms at the Ministry of
Education and Culture, in
order to obtain the Ministry's
concurrence in the
arrangements for any boxing
match.



LONDON (AP) Results of
Saturday's British soccer games:
ENGLISH LEAGUE
Division 1
Arsenal 2 Stoke City I
Coventry 2 Newcastle, 2
Derby 6 Southampton 2
Ipswich 3 Burnley 2
Leeds 0 Manchester United 0
Liverpool 3 Tottenham 2
Manchester City 3 Chelsea 2
Queen's P. R. 2 Birmingham 2
Sheffield U. I Norwich 0
West Ham 1 Leicester I
Wolverhampton I Everton I
Division 2
Aston Villa 2 Orient 2
Blackpool 0 Middlesbrough 0
Bristol C. 2 Sheffield W. 0
Carlisle 2 Oxford I
Crystal Palace 3 Cardiff 3
Fulham I Bolton 0
Hull City 0 West Bromwich 0
Nottingham F. I Preston I
Portsmouth i Notts County 2
Sunderland 0 Luton I
Swindon I Millwall 3
Division 3
Bournemouth 2 Tranmere I
Aldershot 2 Shrewsbury 2
Blackburn 0 Bristol R. 2
Cambridge I Oldham I
Charlton 3 Chesterfield 3
(;rimsby 0 Brighton 0
Halifax I Hereford I
Plymouth 2 Walsall I
Port Vale 0 Southend 0
Rochdale 2 Southport 2
Watford I York City I
Wrexham 0 Huddersfield 0
SCOTTISH LEA(;GUE
Division 1
Arbroath 2 Dumbarton 1
Ayr United 2 Clyde 2
East Fife I St. Johnstone 2
Falkirk I Motherwell I
tlHearts 2 Dundee 2
'artick Thistle I Dunfermline I
Division 2
Airdrie 4 Queen's Park 0
Alloa 1 Stirling Albion 0
Berwick 2 Brechin 2
Clydebank I Raith Rovers I
Cowdenbeath 2 Stranraer 2
Montrose 3 Albion R. I
Queen of South 3 Forfar 2
St. Mirren 4 Stenhousemuir I