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Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00084249/03465
 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: October 6, 1973
 Subjects
Genre: newspaper   ( sobekcm )
newspaper   ( marcgt )
Spatial Coverage: Bahamas
 Notes
General Note: Description based on: Vol. 79, no. 210 (Aug. 3, 1983); title from caption.
 Record Information
Source Institution: University of Florida
Holding Location: University of Florida
Rights Management: All rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier: oclc - 09994850
oclc - 9994850
System ID: UF00084249:03465

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Srirthunt


i 1stere wtth iotmaater of Bahamas for postage concetson within the Bahamas.) Nassau and Bahama Islands Leading Newspaper


Pi l Products Ltd. .
Exclusivde Agesntfor
LEGO
CONSTRUCTION
TOYS, i Poe


For detail Phone 2-4766 I


VOL. LXX, No. 264 Saturday, October 6, 1973 Price: 20 Cents


'WE'VE ALLOWED GOVT. TO GET AWAY WITH

TOO MUCH' SLAMS UNION BOSS, CHARGES--


train abroad. I 'lh first to
obtain such training was Mr.
Pinder, who has just returned
fomr London, Geneva and
Barbados.
Ihe local training
programme will run tor six to
seven weeks.
OUT ISLANDS
Mr. Pinder explained that
ten national insurance offices
will be set up in the Out
Islands, and one initially in
each of the following groups:
North IEleuthera anti
Eleuthera; Abaco: Randnd
Bahama; Andros and the Berry
Islands: Cat Island, Long
Island: Exuma and Ragged
Island; San Salvador and Rumi
(ay: Bimini and (at ('ay:
Inagua and Mayaguaina.
At the present time, and in
the next two weeks, these
groups will be visited by a
member of the National
Insurance planning unit who
will meet with the
Commissioners and interview
any persons wishing to become
staff members of the Board.
The panel pointed out that
National Insurance will he
introduced in three phases.
V workers or employed
persons will be brought in from
the beginning and
self-employed persons lb
months later. Voluntarily
insured will be dealt with last.
NOT KNOWN
Contributions to the scheme
by workers will be wage
related, but the panel said it
was not yet certain what that
contribution would be.
They will, however, be
collect d primarily through
insurance stamps, available at
local National Insurance offices
or designated post offices.
Employers with ten or more
staff could use the direct
payment method, however, in
which he would deduct from
the wages of staff and with his
contribution make a direct
payment to his local national
insurance office.
Such contribution cards
would be returned to the
National Insurance office at
the end of the year.
Inspectors of the Board will
be empowered under the Act
to enter business premises
during normal working hours
to ascertain it the Act is being
complied with and to ask any
pertinent questions.
Employers and employees
would be required to furnish
inspectors with documents
showing whether the
regulations were being
complied with.
Employers were responsible
for keeping the contribution
cards of employees. When an
employee left, he would take
his card with him to give to his
new employer.
An intensive education
programme through the press
and radio is planned to
acquaint the public with the
manner in which the scheme
will operate.


Miani, as was stated
Tribune Wednesday.
Mr. Ferguson has
accounts at Royal


in The

opened
Bank,


Barclays and People's Penny
Savings to which anyone
wishing to assist can
contribute.


'IF MINISTER IS WRONG HE

SHOULD RESIGN'--UNION BOSS


Labour must bear major






responsibility for state of


Bahamas economy


By MIKE LOTHIAN
THE LABOUR MOVEMENT IN THE BAHAMAS, by allowing the Government to "get away with too much,"
must bear the major share of responsibility for the country's poor economic condition, the Bahamas Workers'
Council declared today.


National Insurance scheme to be



brought into effect in 3 phases;



offices to be set up in out islands

By NICKI KELL.Y
THE FIRST PHASE IN THE TRAINING PROGRAMME for staff of the National Insurance
scheme began October 1 and will continue until and after the Insurance Act is implemented.


The Ienefits and how they
will ne disseminated were
discussed on Radio Bahamas
Thursday night by a panel of
persaonr closely connected with
!W..chemte.
Tht panel anticipated that
three months after the scheme
went into practice it would be
p(si-le to pay workmen's
corpel atio, . .iiin six
months maternity
benefits would be made
payable and in a year the old
age pension would be doubled.
The pension is now $13
monthly.
Taking part were National
Insurance Board chairman Earl
Thompson: C.A.P. Smith.
permanent secretary Ministry


of Labour and National
Insurance, Mervin I iii.
employer representative on the
Board and manager of the
Bank of Montreal; Inoch
Backford, workers'
representative on the boaid
and headmaster of A.I.
Adderley Junior High. a'ud
Byron Pinder of the M'nist!r
of Labour aiu atJunaL
Insurance.
The panel revealed that the
International Labour
Organization, which assisted in
the planning for national
insurance, will also help in
training staff locally.
The ILO is assisting further
through the offer of
fellowships for Bahamians to


Bahamasair flight schedules


presently undergoing review

BAHAMASAIR'S FLIGHT SCHEDULE is presently
undergoing review for greater economic efficiency.


AMBASSADOR

L.B. JOHNSON

PRESENTS HIS

CREDENTIALS
WASHINGTON, D.C. the
Bahamas' first Ambassador to
the United States presented his
credentials at the State
Department on Friday.
The Hon. Livingstone B.
Johnson, also the permanent
representative of the Bahamas
to the United Nations, met
with Deputy Secretary of State
Kenneth D. Rush, for 15
minutes as the first step in the
formalization of his diplomatic
status with the United States
Government. Following his
discussion with Secretary Rush
here in Washington,
Ambassador Johnson presented
a copy of his Letters of
Credence to Mr. Rush.
According to diplomatic
protocol, prior to Friday's
meeting with Secretary Rush,
Ambassador Johnson's official
title was Appointed
Ambassador.
As a result of the meeting,
he now holds the title of
Ambassador Designate, and,
upon the formal presentation
of Letters of Credence to
President Richard M. Nixon
later this month, he will
officially hold the rank of
Ambassador,
Accompanying the
Ambassador was Ernest
Strachan
II~iIIIIr


EYE CONTA(
TESTS LENSE

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


The new schedule will be
announced at the end of the
month. General manager Max
Healey said yesterday that the
airline is still overscheduled in
some areas, and named
Eleuthera as one destination.
Hle said there were four
round trips a day to that island
operating at 20 per cent
capacity. "It is very likely we
will make a short notice
adjustment by reducing these
to three.
Bahamasair's five flights
daily to Miami were reduced to
four on October 1 because of a
lack of bookings on the 10
a.m. flight.
"Early last month Pan Am
cut three Miami flights and
Eastern two, and we should
have eliminated one at the
same time. That was a
marketing error," Mr. Healey
said.
He pointed out that the five
flights provided 395 seats a day
in each direction, which was
500 per cent movie than a year
ago.
The revamped schedule will
represent essentially the same
frequencies and capacities now
operating and will improve
schedules somewhat where
they have been found lacking.
The Freeport to Nassau route
will be improved with the
scheduling of a flight between
8 a.m. and 2 p.m. "In the new
schedule the five flights will be
spread out," Mr. Healey said.
An added convenience for
passengers will be an express
line at the Bahamasair airport
counter to facilitate those
travelling without luggage.
On the matter of fare
increases, Mr. Healey noted
that fuel had gone up
anywhere from 35 to 50 per
cent. However, the airline
would consider such a step
only as a last resort and a
"desperation measure".


BRAYNEN Ferguson. the
blind young man seeking funds
for a transplant, plans to have
his operation in Germany, not


In a press release signed by
national chairman Dudley
Williams, the BW(' declared
that "'conditions in the
country, particularly economic
conditions, are not good.
Thousands are out of work.
There is no early hope jor
work for the thousands coming
out of school. There is no hope
in sight for an earl\ up-turn in
tIhe economy. But the
Governtentri is not to blame
100 percent.
SBW(, maintains that the
labour movement has a heavier
responsibility to the people of
the Bahamas than the
Governments! L abouir allowed
the GovCernenut to get away
with too mnuch, and we have
not lashed ithen and forced
them to be on their toes like
the U1BP. Labour went to sleep
and. now that we are waking
up to find that the workers of
the nation are unemployed, we
scream in panic."
The BWC said the labour
movement, not the
(Government, deserves the
heaviest criticism.
"Labour became too much
of a party supporter, and not
the guardian of the rights of
freedoms of the Bahamian
people. We should have
watched and been vigilant, but
we were not," the BWC( release
declared.
BF IIONF ST
"' abour has more than 50
percent of the blame for the
state of affairs in the Bahamas
today," it continued "B'WC
must be honest and criticise
itself and not lay all the blame
at the foot of the Government.
We should never have let
Government get all that rope."
The release went on to say
that the role of labour in a
democracy "demands that we
be free and independent
enough to lash any
government We should also be
fair enough to praise the
Government when thev do
right.'"
The release added thiit the
BW( was being criticized in
some quarters for its attack on
Labour Ministel 1I Ii l
Darling.
"Regardless of how mnuci
we might like Mr. I)arling
personally, or how much ot a
PLP supporter we might be ,or
not be, we have a higher
responsibility to the rights and
freedoms of the workers. We
cannot shirk this great
responsibility.
"if we do, we will be failing
in our duty towards the nation.
We will be failing democracy
We will be encouraging a
budding dictatorship to grow,
because dictators arc not born.
hut made by the la/i citi/enr\
and populace, who let the
Government do whatever the.\
want without lilting a ,iue in
protest."
The release said the BW(
would shortly be issuing
position papers on IPrim
Minister Lynden Pindling's
press conference last week, the
recent rate changes by the
Bahamas Telecommrunications
corporation the possibility ot
a fare increase by Bahamasair,
political principles, the
economy and international
affairs.
There will also soon be a
series of public meetings, the
release said.


DUDLEY WILLIAMS
.. union leader raps labour movement


BaTelCo's$8.4m. submarine



'phone cable to Florida back



in service after being cut

THE FLORIDA-BAHAMAS SUBMARINE
telecommunications cable ,with its direct distance dialling (DDD)
capability and its large capacity, was returned to service on
September 28 after being out of action ten days as a result of
damage from a dragging ship's anchor.


Baliamnias Telecomnmuni-
cations Corporation general
manager Aubrey 1. Curling
said this morning that the cost
of the repairs "would be fairly
substantial," and the
Corporation is "exploring" the
question of who is responsible
for paying.
The 233-mile cable runs
from (able Beach on New
Providence to Fight Mile Rock.
Grand Bahama, and from Eight
Mile Rock to West Palm Beach.
Florida.
It was commissioned in
December last year to replace
the old tropospheric forward
scatter system with its 178
voice channels with the 360
channels and I)DDD capability
of the modern submarine
cable.
Mr. Curling said the cable
was completely severed on
Sept. 18 hv the dragging
anchor of an oil ta':ker
stopping off Fight Mile Rock
to await a cargo of oil from
Bahamas Oil Refi:'ing
Company in Freeport.
The tanker dropped its
anchor "a mile or two west of
the designated anchorage
area," the general manager
said. lHe added that the damage


was done even though the
cable was broken at a point
where it was heavily armoured
specifically to protect it against
dragging anchors. However, the
break occurred at a junction
box where the armour
sheathing changed from one
thickness to another.
Mr Curling said the
American Telegraph and
Telephone company's cable
ship Sentinel on completing a
iob off the coast of New
Jersey, was brought to the
Bahamas on Sept. 22.
The 14,000 DWT Sentinel
completed repairs on Sept. 28,
he said. The announcement
that the cable was back in
service was delayed until
I iThursday this week, he said, to
make certain there were no
residual problems.
The cable was broken neai
the start of its Fight Mile
Rock-West Palm Beach leg,
cutting both Freeport and New
Providence off from cable
communication with the U.S.
mainland, although the cable
could carry traffic between
Grand Bahama and New
Providence.
I he $8.4 million submarine
cable system is jointly owned
by AT&T and BaTelCo.


IUOTO discovers the world's


seas are 'man-sick'


Till WORLD'S seas are
more man sick than was
supposed, according to the first
results of the latest "S.O.S.
Save Our Seas" operation
launched by IUOTO and the
organizers of the world
operation, "Message in the
Sea," in December, 1972.
Capsules containing the SOS
message, designed to test sea
pollution and alert public
opinion to its world-wide
nature, were set afloat off Cape
Ilorn and on both the Atlantic
and Pacific coasts ot Panama
by French and Panamanian
naval units.
-\bout 50 per cent of the
messages washed ashore so far
on the coasts of the mUnited
States, 'olumbia, Guatemala,
and the Falkland Islands
show traces of oil pollution.
Drift tendencies indicate that
many of the messages are
floating towards the coasts of
Africa and the South Sea
islands.
Previous "Message in the
Sea" operations have shown
that the capsules may float for
years. A message launched off
Dakar (Senegal) in 1967 took


five years to cross the Atlantic
and reach the coast of the Gulf
of St Lawrence (Canada).
Ihe messages are borne
along by the same ocean
surface currents that eventually
carr. pollutants around the
world, leaving no coasts safe
from contamination. T'he
millions of tons of toxics
dumped into the seas every
tiur thie world. Until recently\
:inai regarded the sea as a
garbage duimp with an unlimited
capacity for absorbing refuse
iand toxics In some parts of
the' world, the sea's pollution
coiefrficent has reached danger
point for the survival of the
populations living around it.
The S.O.S. operation was
linked with Tourism Year of
the Americas 1972 sponsored
by the Organization of
Anmerican States and the
International Union of Official
Travel Organizations. A
Bahamas delegation presently
is attending the 23rd General
Assembly of IUOTO in
C'aracas, Venezuela.


Labour Minister asks



AG for ruling on



union expansion move

By MIKE LOTHIAN
LABOUR MINISTER CLIFFORD L. DARLING has asked
Attorney General Paul L. Adderley for an opinion on the
Ministry's stand against expansionist moves by the Engineering
Fuel, Service and Allied Workers' Union.


Mr. Darling revealed his
referral of the matter to the
Attorney General's office
during a meeting Thursday
with union president Dudley
Williams and union attorney
Cecil V. Wallace Whitfield.
Mr. Williarms told tlihe
Tribune that at the meeting
Mr. Darling said that if in the
Attorney General's opinion the
Ministry's position was wrong.
"he would how."
"But if Darling's wrong I
maintain he should resign." Mr.
Williams declared.
The union-Ministry dispute
centres around the union's
move to represent employees
of Bahamasair and Radio
B a h a m a s , b ot h
G(; ove rn m e nt- c o n t r o filed
operations.
AMII)ND I)
In July last ear the union
amended its constitution to
meet certain requirements of
the Industrial Relations Act,
and at the same timn'
broadened constitti ionlal
provisions relating to the areas
of work over which the union
has jurisdiction.
When the union sought
membership from among
longshoremen in November last
year, Registrar of 'Trade Unions
lambert W.L. Parker wrote Mr.
William, tn say "it is now my
view [hat the amended
constitution of your union
contravenes the rules for the
registration of trade unions."
Accordingly, Mr. Parker
wrote, he was considering
- .1e1 r eI I -. the union's
certificate of registration, and
he called on the union to
amend its constitution again
"so that your union nias
continue e h lawful existence
which it enjoyed" before the
July amendments.
Mr. Wtilliamis ignored that
threat.
It is \car the It nineering
Union began to .ilcept a
me ibn hers emploeCs of
Ba ha masair and Radio
Baham n.
NO( \\S\\l R
Ils actions sparked a
September 4. 1073 letter from
Ministry permanent secretary
(.A.P. Smith, who pointed out
that the union had not
responded to Mr. Parker's
earlier letter.
"Consequently. I am to ask
again that y01or union com1pl,
with the letter of Novenbei
17. A reply to this letter would
be appreciated b, Mlonda .
Sept. 10"
SThe union's position w as
suiniedil up in a Sept. 10i letter
from their attorney Mr
ih, i i 1.1 to M r. Smith.
"The Registrar ot rade
Unions," Mr. Whitfield wrote,
"cannot on the facts presented
in his letter legitina!el\ invoke
the provisions ot the Industrial
Relations Act to cancel the
registration of the Bahamas
I-ngineering. TFuel. Service and
Allied Workers' U'nion."
Mr. W illiamns said that lie
would take (hi Minister to tlhe
Supreme C 'ourt. it necessary. It
the Attorne General's opinion
supports the Ministry's stand
which the union hlias claimed
contravenes the Bahamas
constitutionn the case is
almost certain to co. m before
the courts.


ISRAEL REPULSING ATTACKING ARABS
TEL AVIV (AP) Israeli military command said. It
planes and tanks were pushing the first time since the 19
back Arab attacks on the Suez mideast war that Eg)
Canal and the Syrian front managed to cross the Canal
Saturday night, the military force. "We are fighting for
command announced, and very survival," Mrs. Meir sai
Premier Golda Meir declared
Israel was "repulsing the N
enemy with grave losses to the
Arabs." C ITO
Lgyptian armoured forces
built two bridges across the THI i
Canal and were pouring tanks
into Israeli territory four hours
after the fighting began, but
Israeli units "are stopping the
enemy at all points," the


CT


SEEKS EYE TRANSPLANT IN GERMANY


was
'67
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in
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1


BAHAMASAIR

WILL ACCEPT


UNIONIZATION


'IF IT'S LEGAL'

BAIIAMASAIR general
manager Max Healey indicated
yesterday that Bahamasair is
prepared to accept
unionization of its staff once
the necessary qualifications for
recognition are met.
"A recognition with one
organization is not only legal,
but it our civic obligation to
deai with any qualified group,"
Mr. lHlelcy sail.
"Iven if we were not so
disposed w% e would be
obligFed. he added.
I hie inmic ring anti General
W workers 1 iron is seeking
Ministry of I abour permission
to represent employees of the
airline. hlie Ministry, however,
is seeking to limit the union's
representation to a specific
area of industry, in this
instance Shell (Bahanias) Ltd.
a:'tl the V.ahabn:is Electricity
( orporati-n.
1wo of the specific areas of
dispute between management
and staff are salary scales and
the matter of transportation to
the airport.
WORK hl) OUT
"I lie staff transportation
problem is being worked out
on a temporary basis," Mr.
ttcjales said. lie pointed out
that the company had first to
find a contractor willing to do
the job.
"We are trilg to work this
out in outr o\wn interest because
it's noit good for us when then
don't show. up."
At a press conference called
t o ou t line service
improvements for Baharnasair,
Mr. Ilealey disclosed that
employees ari to receive equal
pa\ for equal work as part of
the com) pa n 's salary
destruction.
A periodic salary review has
bee n de vel oped and
implemented to correct any
inequities '. wich umay exist.
"Iverr department head has
t'cen instru ted to look for any
cases in t'he irgani/ation where
pc'uopc dlt'ini' lthe sa+ic' work
are not recel ing the same
,mIII1ns0'riJtInon, taking into
account the seniority fact,"
\lr tlealc said.
An adjustment also will be
made in the case of staff who
had not had a reasonable
increase for the sane period of
time.
William R. Curtis, new head
of Baham asair's Industrial
Relations Department, has
been delegated responsibility
for producing pay scales
permitting an orderly increase
in salaries.
"'I his means staff will know
Shat tlihe\ are getting now and
s hat they will get at a
particular time,"'' Mr. Hlealey
said


L III ill I ~ ~r


hP












Saturday, October 6, 1973


WANT REVIEW ON AGNEW ALLEGATIONS
BALTIMORE (AP) The Justice Department Friday invited the House
of Representatives to review allegations against Vice President Agnew in
the event the federal grand jury chooses to indict Agnew. The Justice
Department made the first outline of its position since Agnew raised
constitutional issues that he cannot be indicted or tried in the courts prior
to impeachment proceedings in Congress.
However, the Justice Department said there was room for a course
different from Agnew's call for a halt in the grand jury probe. The
government suggested that "the Congress and the judiciary possess
concurrent jurisdiction over allegations concerning a Vice President."
In a 23-page brief filed in federal court in Baltimore. the Justice
Department said that if a federal judge allows the grand jury probe to
continue, and if the grand jury indicts Agnew, the Justice Department
would hold the proceedings in abeyance for a time to permit the House to
consider the desirability of impeachment. (* SEE STORY THIS PAGE)

AGNEW JOINS BATTLE WITH NEWS MEDIA
WASHINGTON (AP) Vice-President Agnew's lawyers joined battle
with the news media today serving subpoenas on a broadcaster and a
number of reporters and publications. The newsmen and the agencies were
directed to produce records of conversations they may have had with
official sources about the Agnew kickback probe.
So far, subpoenas have been issued to the Time and Newsweek
Magazines, the Washington Post and Washington Star News and the New
York Times and New York News. Newsman Fred Graham of C-B S was
also subpoenaed after he said he overheard Assistant Attorney -General
Henry Petersen sa: "W we've got the evidence (on Agnew), we've got it
cold."
2 BLACK YOUTHS CHARGED IN BOSTON SLAYING
BOSTON (AP) Two young blacks were charged today in the stoning
and stabbing death of an elderly white man yesterday. The boys 15 and
16 years allegedly were part of a gang of 3 to 4 young blacks who stoned
65-year-old Louis Barber to death as he fished in Boston Harbour.
Boston police also said they have strong leads in the slaying of a white
woman who died on Wednesday saying she had been doused with gasoline
and set afire by six black youths.
Boston Mayor Kevin White warned against rumours and their effect on
Boston. White said irresponsibly spread rumours threaten to blow Boston
apart. Residents on Boston's predominantly black south side are reported
edgy after fighting between black and white school children heightened
tensions the past two weeks.
MEDAL OF HONOUR WINNER PUSHES COCAINE
PETALUMA, CALIFORNIA (AP) Law enforcement officers have
arrested a 24 year-old medal of honourr inr whom the, described as a
major dealer of cocaine in a rural area north of San I rancisco. Richard
Penry of Petaluna was arrested on the drug charges yesterday.
tie received the medal from President Nixon on July 15th. 1971 for
conspicuous gallantry in saving the life of his wounded company
commanderr in Vietnam. Officials charged I'enrs tried to sell undercover
agents 24 grams of cocaine with a street value of 950 dollars The\
described Penrn as a major cocainee dealer in the area.
'RAPID RISE' EXPECTED IN U.S. FOOD PRICES
ASHINGI ON (At') Cl-conomist Herbert Stein had one of his
gloomiest predictions today, sa ing consumers should expect rapid
increases in food prices in the next six months. Stein. who s the
of the President's Council of Economic Advisers, said that food prices
which have risen 20 per cent in the first half of the \car, would increase bs
another ten per cent in the six months ahead.
Stein. who has been traditionally optimistic about the economy said it
will take some time before food supplies catch up with the rising demand
and rising incomes lie said that possibly by the end of 1974 consumers
might see some decline in stood prices, but Stein said he is not now ver)
confident of that
U.N. WALKOUT ON SOUTH AFRICAN SPEAKER
INITtID NATIONS (AP)- The U.N. General Assembly rejected tht
credentials of the South African white supremacy government today bul
allowed its foreign minister to make his annual address.
The membership of South Africa, one of the 51 original founders of thl
United Nations, was not affected by the seemingly mixed up action, I
served as still another U.N. condemnation of Pretoria's racist policies.
A British spokesman told a reporter: "There is no logical explanation loi
an illogical action."
However, only the Security Council can suspend the rights of a member
Any move to bar one from speaking could be vetoed there. In the face ol
this, the powerful African bloc and its supporters abandoned a drive to ha!
foreign minister Hilgard Muller from speaking, but they- staged a walkout a
he mounted the rostrum, emptying two thirds of the hall.
The United States. Britain, West Germany arid Japan were among
delegations that remained. East Germany joined with the Soviet Union
&ftiiana and others in the walkout.
S Black Africans contend the South African government represents only
three of four million whites and cannot speak at the United Nations for I
million blacks and Boers under its rule.
'MEASURE OF AGREEMENT' OVER ULSTER
BFLlASIT (AM') A moderate core of Northern Ireland's feudin
politicians reported "a measure of agreement" today after seven hours o
talks on sharing power between their divided Protestant and Roma
Catholic communities
The bargainers, leaders of the Protestant-backed Unionist Party, th
mainly Catholic Social Democratic and Labour Party, and the independer
Alliance Party, broke up smiling but refusing to comment or add to th
official statement they had made some progress.
The talks will resume Tuesday and Alliance Party chief Oliver Napt
forecast they) would last "weeks rather than days "
NEW GOVERNOR GENERAL IN CANADA
OTTAWA (AP) Jules Leger, ambassador to Belgium and Luxembour
has been appointed Canadian Governor General replacing Rolau
Michener, it was announced by Prime Minister Trudeau I'riday.
Leger. 60. will assume office in mid-January, frudeau said in a bri
statement.
Michener, who had been scheduled to retire at the end of Novembe
will continue in office until the first week in January. the Prime Minist
said.
FIRING SQUAD EXECUTIONS REACH 33
SANTIAGO, CHILE (AP) Eleven men have been executed f
attacking a police outpost, the military junta announced I riday.
The deaths brought to 33 the number of persons killed by firing squad
the junta said, since it took power in a bloody coup Sept. II.
The executions Thursday night were carried out in Valdivia. 550 mil
south of Santiago, after the II men were sentenced to death by a military
court, the junta said.
They were accused of assaulting a police post in the Andes foothills ne;
Valdivia the day after the coup against Marxist President Salvador Allend
Their leader was Jose Gregorio Liendo, known as Commandante Pep
vho vwas executed on Wednesday night in Valdivia.
The junta executed another It men after they were convicted b
military tribunals, and reported that I I more were shot for resisting arre
or fitr attacking security forces.
In addition to the executions, the junta says 476 persons have died
street fighting since Sept. 11.
KIDNAPPED BOY FOUND STRANGLED
SAt) 'AULLO (AP) A S year-old boy kidnapped last week from h
parents home was founo strangled today. Police said they were holding
suspect.
Little Agnaldo I rota l ontenele, son of a businessman in Sao Migu
t'aulista. on the outskirts of this city. was abducted by a man while playir
with friends in front of his home Saturday.
The kidnapper left a ransom note demanding 1.960 dollars for the boy
safe return.



I Address by


MISS CAROLL H1T


GRAND JURY PROBE GOES ON


US says constitution


doesn't protectAgnew



from indictment, trial

By Lee Linder
BALTIMORE (AP) The U.S. government argued today that
Vice President Spiro T. Agnew cannot seek constitutional
protection from indictment and trial.
The Justice Department The investigation of
suggested that if Agnew is kickback and bribery
indicted by a grand jury allegations focuses on contracts
investigating possible violations awarded while Agnew was
of extortion, conspiracy, Governor of Maryland in 19-67
bribery and tax laws, trial and 1968. The five-year hmit
could be delayed at Agnew's for prosecution on such
request to allow congressional matters expires by the end of
consideration of impeachment this year.
proceedings. Fax evasion and tax fraud
I he department flatly charges, also being considered
opposed Agnew's efforts to by the jury, have a six-year
halt the federal grand jury time limit for prosecution.
investigation continuing here Thus, in the two weeks since
but, in an extraordinary Beall was authorized to present
23-page brief, said: the Agnew evidence the
S "The department believes 22-member jury, impaneled in
that this deference to the December, has been working
liouse of Representatives at harder and longer than ever
S the post-indictment stage, before.
though not constitutionally Agnew was notified by a
required, is an appropriate letter Aug. 1 that he was under
accommodation of the criminal investigation.
respective interests involved." PREJUDICE
The brief acknowledged that The Vice President's
the Vice President's motion to lawyers, attacking the jury's
enjoin the jury. now receiving legality, have charged that the
r evidence against him, "poses a prosecutors leaked information
grave and unresolved to the press, thus prejudicing
constitutional issue." the jurors against Agnew.
But it rejected Agnew's U.S. district court judge
contention that he stands equal Walter E. Hoffman ordered the
with tile President under the Justice Department to answer
(Constitution with the same this complaint in another brief
rights, protection and to be filed Monday.
Silmunity. Hoffman, from Norfolk,
NO IMMUNITY Va., was named to handle the
I'he government said no Agnew phase of the probe after
immunity exists for the Vice all nine federal judges in
President "where none is Maryland disqualified
mentioned." themselves because of
The government said the friendship with Agnew.
President does have such Before the grand jury began
Immunity while in office, hearing witnesses involving
t insisting that the framers of the Agnew on Sept. 27, the Vice
I Constitution "understood that President had sought
t lesser, impeachable officers are intervention by the House,
subject to the criminal even if it meant the start of
process." impeachment proceedings.
Agnew's lawyers suggested Speaker Carl Albert.
f in their motion last week that however, took less than 24
r indictment, trial and hours to reject Agnew's request
as punishment would effectively for an investigation until the
g remove the Vice President matter is out of the courts.
i. from office. They claim this The Justice Department
can only be done by brief noted this request in its
impeachment. compromise suggestion.
"We agree that conviction "The Congress and the
upon impeachment is the
upon iempeachsent is the judiciary possess concurrent
exclusive means for removing a jurisdiction over allegations
g Vice President from office," md concerning a Vice
of made concerning a Vice
an the brief said. President," it said.
"But it is clear from history Thus, the government said,
he that a criminal indictment, or it believed it was appropriate
nt even trial and conviction does to e ti edle
he not, standing alone, effect the to propose this schedule:
not, standing alone, effect the "The United States attorney
er removal of an impeachable will ... complete the
tcderal otficer... "presentation of evidence to the
She Justice Department, grand jury and await the
Arguing that legal proceedings body's determination of
nd would not automatically whether to return an
remove an official from office, indictment.
ef cited the case of Vice President "Should the grand j
er Aaron Burr, who continued to return an indictment, the
ter serve in 1805 even after he was department will hold the
indicted for murder.y t t proceedings in abeyance for a
"ThJs is not to say that trial reasonable time, if the Vice
or and punishment would not President consents to a delay,
interfere in some degree with in order to offer the House of
an officer's exercise of his
San officers exercise of his Representatives an opportunity
es public duties," the to consider the desirability of
ry con ced ed. "But the impeachment proceedings."
relationship between trial and
ar punishment, on the one hand. Newsnn Will fight
I: and actual removal from office, will
on the other hand, is far from Agnew's subpoenas
y automatic.' "A W UlIIS
st BEST COMPROMISE WASHINGTON (AP) Lawyers
in Thus, the department for Vice President Spiro Agnew
insisted that its offer to allow subpoenaed a number of newsmen
Friday in as attempt to make them
impeachment proceedings to reveal the source of news leaks
is proceed first appeared to be about the Agnew investigation.
Sa the best compromise. Reporters for the New York
The issuance of an Times, New York Daily News,
Washington Post, Washington
iel indictment, if any, would Star-News, CBS, and Time and
ng freeze the Statute of Newsweek Magazines were ordered
s Limitations and preserve the to appear in the federal courthouse
matter for subsequent judicial in Baltimore next Thursday with
their notes of conversations with
resolution, the government official sources.
argued. A spokesman for the New York


Under Statute of Times, whose reporter Nicholas
Limitations pressure, the Gage was among those subpoenaed,
said : We will vigorously oppose
federal prosecutors, headed by this step in the courts with all the
U.S. Atty. George Beall, are resources at our command."
racing the calendar.


BIG BATTLE

RAGES IN

MIDDLE EAST
By The Associated Press


HILTON HOTELS FILE SUIT


Former Mexican


MURDER PLOT:

2 TEENAGERS


I KILL THEIR DAD
DreSIdellt accusedof


illegal hotel takeover

MEXICO CITY, OCT. 5 (AP) Former Mexican President
Miguel Alenan Friday was accused on seven counts including
threats and robbery stemming from an alleged illegal takeover of
a Hilton Hotel in Acapulco. His son denied charges.
Twn Mai-i:i 1tawcis o-o


AIR, SEA and ground
battles raged today on Israel's
front lines with Egypt and
Syria as the Middle East
erupted in the widest fighting
since the 1967 war.
Egypt claimed its forces
overran a number of Israel's
positions on the Sinai
Peninsula and raised the
Egyptain flag on the eastern
side of the waterway.
Sources in Tel Aviv
confirmed that the Egyptians
broke through some Israeli
defenses in the first large-scale
Egyptian crossing of the
200-foot-wide canal since the
war.
Cairo Radio said Israel
hammered its positions on the
southern end of the Canal and
reported sea and air fighting in
the Gulf of Suez area. It
claimed Egypt knocked down
11 Israeli warplanes and lost 10
of its own in the biggest aerial
engagement between the two
countries since the 1967
conflict.
It also claimed Syrian forces
broke through Israeli lines
along the Golan Heights
cease-fire line near the
three-cornered border between
Israel, Syria and Lebanon.
Israel called a partial
mobilization of its forces and
thousands of Israelis left their
homes and Yom Kippur
services in synagogues to report
to their military units or air
raid shelters.
NIXON INFORMED
The White House in Key
Biscayne, Fla., announced that
President Nixon was following
the situation closely since
receiving a 6:30 a.m. telephone
call from Secretary of State
Henry A. Kissinger.
Pentagon officials said the
U.S. 6th Fleet in the
Mediterranean was maintaining
normal operations. But they
would not rule out ship
movements toward the
troubled area if the situation
worsened an action taken
during an outbreak of
hostiltiies in 1970.
The Cairo Radio broadcast
said the Egyptian canal
crossing was launched after the
Israelis tried to "seize part of
our land on the western bank
of the canal."
TASS reported from
Moscow that Israel mounted
air, sea and land attacks against
Egypt and Syria.
The government news
agency said "some Israeli
military vessels" approached
Egypt's coast on the Gulf of
Suez and that "the battle is
continuing."
The agency said the Israeli
land and air attack was aimed
at Ain Sukha and Zafarana on
the Egyptian side of the Gulf.
Egyptian President Anwar
Sadat, it added, was at military
headquarters in his position as
commatider-in-chief


i w nexlianl lawyers wno
said they represented Hilton
Hotels International filed the
charges with the federal
attorney General's office. The
charges were published in paid
ads in most Mexico City
newspapers.
The charges caused a scandal
in government circles and
although the dailies published
the paid ads none had a story.
There was no immediate
comment from the attorney
general's office.
Lawyers Adolfo Aguilar y
Quevedo, and Joaquin de
Teresa, filed the charges but
Hilton in New York said the
accusations were made on the
lawyers own responsibility.
Aguilar y Quevedo said this
was ture "because under
Mexican law any citizen can
make an accusation without
having an official power."
COUNTER SUIT
however, Aleman's son,
Miguel Aleman Velasco a top
television executive said all
charges were false and that he
planned to sue Hilton in the
United States for libel.
Charges were abuse of
official authority to obtain
personal benefits, offensive
treatment of Hiton
representatives, threats, illegal
entry of property,
dispossession, robbery and
privation of freedom.
Aleman's son said he is the
legal owner of an Acapulco
firm called Contructora la Joya
which leased the Acapulo
facility to Hilton. However the
lawyers claim Alenan senior
signed ownership papers
accrediting him as majority
shareholder of the Acapulco
firm.
The Hilton lawyers said 50
armed men burt into the
Acapulco Hilton June 6 at
midnight to force out the
Hilton management. They said
Hilton and Contructora la Joya
had a 20-year-leasing
agreement which went into
effect June 6, 1963.
However Aleman junior said
the agreement was only for 10
years and that another 10 years
were under negotiation. At the
same time Aleman charged
Hilton failed to pay 268,453
dollars in taxes, electricity,
water and phone bills.
The Acapulco Hilton has
now been leased to Canadian




U 'pid
x m1na'


CHICAGO (AP) Authorities
said it was a cool, calculated
murder plotted by two teen aged
sisters. Their father was the victim.
Azelma, 15, and Sharon, 13.
were held Friday in the Cook
County juvenile centre, charged in a
delinquency petition with killing
their father, John Thomas, a
60-year-old cab driver.
Police said the girls told If'i*
statement of hatching the murder
plot Sunday "as revenge" afteP
Thomas allegedly beat there .
following a quarrel over somp
missing money.
The weapon was the father'w
.38-caliber revolver, police said. ,
Police gave this account:
On Tuesday, the plan was put
into action. Azelma got the gun
while the father was eating an
evening meal at the kitchen table.
He usually sat with his back in
view and could easily he
approached from behind.
Then came the first hitch in their
plans. This particular evening, the
father reversed himself and Azelma
said this prevented her from coming
up behind him.
But police said the father went
to the living room to watch TV
after dinner and this provided an
opportunity.
Police said Azelma told them she
stood behind the chair as her father
watched the screen. She signaled
Sharon to go to the record player
and turn the volume as high as it
would go.
Then, Azelma stepped in front of
him, pointed the gun at his head
and pulled the trigger.
The bullet struck him in the
forehead. He staggered up. She
fired again and the bullet hit him in
the chest.
The girls, one a high school
student and the other a 7th grader.
told police they went to the home
of an uncle and spent the night.
The father's body was not found
until Wednesday evening. The girls
returned to the apartment with
their mother, Berthola Harris, 34.
the father's former wife.
Police were called. The girls at
first insisted their father must have
been killed by a robber. Later, they
broke down under questioning and
gave statements, police said.
The girls said after the shooting
they put the revolver in a paper bag
and threw it into a garbage can in a
parking lot, where it was found by
police.

MISCONDUCT CHARGES
AGAINST POWs TOSSED OU1
WASHINGTON (AP) Thu
army and navy have tossed out the
last of the remaining misconduct
charges against former prisoners of
war in Vietnam, the Pentagon said
today.
Four enlisted men were cleared
for the second time of accusations
of mutiny and aiding the enemy.
They were among eight army and
marine enlisted men originally
charged with misconduct by'n v
Force Col. Theodore Guy.
commander of a POW camp in
North Vietnam. One of the eight
committed suicide. Charges against
the remaining seven were dismissed
July 3.


h lrthbtt


Georgia State Director of Archives:



"lhe Role ofArives in


loby's World "

Government House Ballroom,

Wednesday, October.10th, at 6p.m.

Sponsored Jointly by


THE BAHAMAS HISIORICAL SOCIETY
and the


ARCVES DEP., MIISItRY OF

EDCJATIN9CUIURE


Public is Invited


\ New Or(enfaa Laundry

and Cleancrs, (fl,



PROUDLY ANNOUNCES THE
OPENING OF THEIR NEWEST
BRANCH STORE OPPOSITE MASON'S
ADDITION ON EAST STREET:

COME AND SEE US AND TAKE
ADVANTAGE OF OUR GRAND
OPENING SPECIAL ---- A PAIR OF
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I I 1


Pacific Hotels based in Toronto
which changed the hotel name
to Acapulco Royal.
Hilton earlier terminated its
Mexico City operation which
was also taken over by the
Canadian company. There is
only one Hilton left in Mexico
operating in Guadalajara.
The robbery charges stem
from an alleged half a million
dollars. Aleman said only
60,000 pesos (4,800 dollars)
were found and were deposited
with Acapulco authorities.
KIDNAPPING
The lawyers also charged a
hotel official was kidnapped
and put aboard a plane to
Mexico City following the
takeover.
Aleman said the takeover of
the facility was "very
peaceful" and staged in the
presence of two notaries
public.
"I plan a countersuit in the
United States for libel," said
Aleman. He added they already
had sued Hilton in Acapulco
and won last June making it
legal for the Acapulco
company to terminate the
contract.
Aleman senior, now
President of the National
Tourism Council, was President
of Mexico from 1946 to 1952.
lie is considered as a highly
influential personality in this
country.
The lawyers charged him
with abusing his post as council
official, a government post, to
press his viewpoints on Hilton
and "obtain a personal
benefit."
Q Aleman junior denied the
charges saying conversations
with Hilton officials by his
father were "frank but
decent."
MAMMOTH WHEAT SALE TO
CHINA BY CANADA
OTTAWA (AP) A mammoth
224-million-bushel wheat sale to
VChina ttfaf could be worth more
than one billion dollars at current
international wheat prices was
announced Friday by Otto Lang,
minister responsible for the
Canadian wheat board. The selling
price was not revealed.









Saturday, October 6, 1973


bIhr O ribunt
NuLUs ADDcmrus JuRARE IN VERBA MAGISMTI
Being Bound To Swear To The Dogmas Of No Master
LEON E. H. DUPUCH, Publisher/Editor 1903- 914
SIR ETIENNE DUPUCH, O B.E., K.C.S.G., D.Litt., LL.D.
Publisher/Editor 1917-1972
Contributing Editor 1972 -
EILEEN DUPUCH CARRON,M.Sc., B.A., LL.B.,
Publisher/Editor 1972 -
Published Daily Monday to Saturday


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

EDITORIAL


Brain drain in Caribbean


By ETIENNE DUPUCH
ON MORE than one occasion during the last year I have said in
this column that the Bahamas and the entire Caribbean are riding
on a hell-bound train with a one-way ticket.
From time to time I have reported conditions in these islands
that point to this fact.
Perhaps one of the most serious symptoms of this trend is the
fact that the islands are now suffering a brain drain. Some of the
ablest men have left the islands and more are leaving because
it is clear that they feel that they can do no more to check the rot
that is eating at the very heart of the social and economic
structure of the former British colonies in this hemisphere.

An interesting article by Jimmy Cozier, which appeared on
"Around The Americas" page in the September 17th issue of
The Miami Herald reports that three key men in the Caribbean
islands have resinged their positions.
In his article Cozier reports that "Caribbean observers are
becoming increasingly worried about the 'brain drain' which
appears to become more serious every year."
"In 1973 alone," he continues, "three most important posts,
all held by West Indians and all concerned with the region as a
whole rather than any particular governments were left vacant.
"The first resignation was that of Sir Arthur Lewis as head of
the Caribbean Development Bank. Lewis, an economist and
former professor of economics at Manchester University,
England, is now a professor at Princeton University.
"The second resignation was that of Dr. Roy Marshall -
distinguished Barbadian lawyer, a gold medallist of Oxford
University and a world authority on the law of property from
the vice-chancellorship of the University of the West Indies.
"And, last week. came the resignation of William Demas, as
Secretary General of the Commonwealth Caribbean Community.
Demas has done much to encourage West Indian regionalism and
had come to be looked upon as :Mr. Caribbean'.

There is a great deal of ability in the islands but more and more
of the men who could have given these new nations sound
guidance have given up in hopeless frustration.
I don't know a great deal about Dr. Marshall and Mr. Demas
but readers of this column will recall a brilliant speech made by
Sir Arthur Lewis which was published in The Tribune last year.
Sir Arthur was the first president of the Caribbean
Development Bank. In this speech he said that Caribbean
governments were showing complete irresponsibility in their
financial affairs and predicted that if they continued drawing
heavily on the resources of the bank....soon there would be no
bank.
His observations confirmed the fact that most of the new
governments if not all don't realize that borrowed money
must be paid back some day....and that a bank will go bankrupt if
its patrons fail to meet their obligations.
I am sure that Sir Arthur would be the last person in the world
to quit his post if he didn't feel that the situation was hopeless.

We have the same trend in the Bahamas. Some of the island's
most successful business men have left for more congenial
climes....others are preparing to leave.
And in the Public Service we have the cases of Dr. Cecil Bethel
at the Princess Margaret Hospital and Mr. Ilugh Sands in the
Ministry of Education.
Worse still, even expatriates who used to value an opportunity
to hold a position in the Bahamas are leaving the islands. This is
notably true of the Medical staff at the Princess Margaret
Hospital.
***************
Another interesting bit in the Cozier article is that two
members of Jamaica's former government have been accused of
corruption and another of negligence in a report presented by a
government commission of inquiry.
The government in Britain were well aware of the conditions in
the Bahamas before they gave the islands independence under the
present government.
There seemed plenty reason why the British government
should have appointed a Royal Commission to enquire into the
numerous cases of alleged irregularities in the government of the
Bahamas but they surrendered their responsibility to safeguard
the interests of the Bahamian people. They were so anxious to
shed responsibility for the islands that they failed in their duty to
thousands of loyal subjects of the Crown.
But one day sooner or later there will be an enquiry.
**C****CC***CC*
Labour unions in all the islands are beginning to realize the
truth of what I have often said that they were free under the
Union Jack, now they are slaves to a new tyranny in
independence.
The unions supported the movement of the islands into
independence. Now they are fighting for their survival.
There is growing conflict between unions in the Bahamas and
the government. A prominent labour leader openly declared at
the Labour Day demonstration in Nassau in June that the unions
were better off under a white government than under their own
black leaders.
The same thing is happening in Barbados.
In his article in The Miami Herald Cozier reports that "the
Barbados Government appears to be on a collision course with
the island's powerful labour union over proposed legislation
which would expand the list of services in which strikes are
forbidden.
"The government is proposing that hospital services and the
handling of foodstuffs and medicines entering Barbados be made
essential services in addition to water, gas and electricity."
The Barbados Workers' Union has refused to accept this
proposal "even as a basis for discussion".
***************
Barbados Prime Minister Errol Barrow is apparently at
loggerheads with another powerful section of his people.
In a recent broadcast on the programme "Telling the People",
Mr. Barrow declared that the island should have abandoned the


sugar industry 15 years ago.
The latest issue of the Barbados Sugar Industry Review
reminded Mr. Barrow that in the last ten years augar had brought
more than $180 million to Barbados in foreign exchange. with its
asbsidiary rum bringing in another $15 million.
Commenting on the article in the Review Cozier quoted the
magazine as stating that without sugar Barbados, with its teeming
population, would have been in a far worse plight than St.
Vincent, which went out of the sugar market. In St. Vincent, at


e Ps rton non


The PM's press conference raises questions


PRIME MINISTER L.O. Pindling failed to lay to rest those
matters which he wanted to lay to rest in last week's press
conference. Some of his statements were inconclusive, to say the
least, and the press, for their part, failed to put some questions
which they might have put.
While the Prime Minister must be given points for holding such
a press conference in the first place it must be noted nevertheless
that he used some slick tricks in an attempt to mesmerize the
press and the public and even to intimidate the reporters.
Copies of the ZNS cheques, for instance, were presented in
lawyerly fashion with Mr. Pindling reading off the serial numbers
with case-closing solemnity. If the press people were a jury giving
their verdict without retiring, Mr. Pindling's client would have
been easily acquitted.
They apparently did not notice that with all that meticulous
presentation of the "true facts" Mr. Pindling had said not a word
about the missing date and signature on one of the cheques!
Neither did he mention that the cheques did not bear bank
cancellation stamps!
In other words, with thousands of Bahamians listening in, Mr.
Pindling presents what he claims to be positive proof of vacation
payments made to Philip Saunders of ZNS. It may be that these
payments were made to Mr. Saunders but nobody can rely on Mr.
Pindling's evidence as proof of that.
And who could rely on Mr. Pindling's evidence that Mr.
Saunders was employed by ZNS for only five years and not nine
years as the unionists say?
It will be recalled that when Mr. Pindling was questioned in the
House of Assembly about the cancellation of some popular
programmes on ZNS he was also a great deal less than
straightforward.
Mr. Pindling's luke-warm devotion to the truth and his inability
to say always what he means and to mean what he says together
with incredible bungling by some of his Ministers is precisely the
combination which has brought the country to its present sad
state. His smooth talk wins votes but his double-talk does not
provide jobs.
Now that thousands of Bahamians who do not read the
newspapers have been fooled by the radio broadcasts of the press
conference, Mr. Pindling blocks further enquiries by the press by
saying that that was all the information made available to him by
the Corporation.
And the Chairman of the Corporation, Senator Milo Butler Jr.,
says that it was the Prime Minister's press conference and he is
not getting into it!
So while the people are no wiser about this whole affair what
they should be wiser about is the low level of competence,
veracity and co-operation which exists in the top echelons of the
PLP Government and why it is that the country is going straight
to hell.
C*****
The way Mr. Pindling pounced on one reporter was a clear
indication of his intent to intimidate the reporters. It was
unprovoked and unfair.
The reporter had asked a question based on allegations made
by certain trade unionists and had distinctly qualified the
question by stating, "It is alleged..."
The Prime Minister could quite easily have asked by whom it
was alleged. Or if in his judgment the question did not deserve an
answer he could have said so. But no, he deliberately tried to
involve the reporter by attempting to impute the allegation to
him.
It is difficult to understand that type of bullying on the part of
a big man. The Prime Minister might be upset by the shambles his
Government continues to make of the affairs of the country but
he should not work out his frustrations on a reporter who is
trying to do his job. If he has to take it out on somebody he
should take it out on his Ministers.
******
The whole furore over the citizenship of Mr. Pindling is really
symtomatic of political deterioration in the country. While
important issues go by the board we are making a big deal of
something which deserves no more than the humourous attention
it has been getting in pubs and parlours and under the cotton
tree.
There is no doubt that Mr. Pindling is legally and at heart
Bahamian and even though the evidence he presented is not grade
one, his status should not be seriously questioned in the absence
of strong evidence to the contrary.
Now Lynden Pindling is not above taking advantage of a
situation like this to gather some sympathy and emotional
support for himself and that is what he very cleverly did at his
press conference. He also did something else which would escape
those who do not know the whole stroy.
The rumour that Mr. Pindling was born in Jamaica has been
used before and it has been used more viciously not by the late
Sir Stafford Sands but by his own colleagues in the PLP. Some


the moment, the average income is $200 a year as compared with
$600 a year in Barbados.
By contrast, Frank Walott, president of the Barbados'
Workers Union, recently stated that the sugar industry continues
to be vital to the island.
Further in his article Cozier reports that in the same issue of
The Review it was stated that the 1973 crop was disappointing -
in fact, that the word "disappointing" was an understatement.
Instead of a crop of 145,000 tons forecast last November, the
final yield had been a mere 116,000.
"Reasons for this calamitous drop," wrote Cozier, "included
fertile lands left fallow because of lack of labour, indiscriminate
burning of canes, and the upsurge of insect pests following
burning due to the destruction by fire of their national enemies,
the giant toad and Elaterid beetle."
*****4********
I don't know enough about Barbados to discuss the value of
sugar to the island's economy. As far as I know, sugar and rum
have always been the island's most important industries.
But the biggest difficulty throughout the Caribbean today is a
human problem.
All the values have changed....and with it the people have
become the greatest threat to their own future.
**************
All these islands today are moving into a dark and
unpredictable future....and the movement is speeding up daily.
-***********
FOOTNOTE TO HISTORY: Since writing this article I have read
a short report on the economy of Trinidad and Tobago.
It revealed that investment activity and petroleum output had
risen in Trinidad and Tobago but that agricultural problems
continue to hurt the economy.
This information was contained in an analysis made by the
Chase Manhattan Bank.
The report further showed Trinidad and Tobago's balance of
payments reserves at $48 million as of last JIm, a drop of 44
percent from its poton a* yw ~rmftr.
It also showed that consumer prices had increased 10 percent
between June 1972 and June 1973.
,***,,**C*****
A THOUGHT FOR TODAY
Now we sha'n't be long:- HERBERT CAMPBELL (Title of a
song).


years ago a letter was circulated when the PLP was having one of
its perennial internal crises. It was a nasty exenophobic tirade
directed against Mr. Pindling and others who were known to have
some foreign ancestry.
The rumour flared again when the PLP Government was having
one of those crises. It originated in PLP circles and it tied in
neatly with some other rumours and some facts.
One of Mr. Pindling's colleagues, so the story goes. found out
that he was slated to be axed by the Prime Minister. He and
another Minister were to have constituted a sacrificial offering
which Mr. Pindling hoped would go some way in restoring
international confidence in his Government.
As the in-fighting escalated, the colleague in question sat down
and wrote a letter to Mr. Pindling in which he poured out his


heart and some venom as well and then took off for Jamaica.
Some xeroxes purporting to be copies of that letter were
strategically distributed. When the Minister returned from
Jamaica the rumour did the rounds again, this time backed up
with another rumour that the Minister had checked out the Prime
Minister's birth in Jamaica.
Then the Sinclair Outten affair developed and Michael
Lightbourn, a political novice, got into the act not understanding
the predictable backlash which would follow. Mr. Lightbourn
gave Mr. Pindling the opportunity to deal with a situation which
irritated him but which was not officially in the open.
The remarks Mr. Pindling made about Sir Stafford Sands
having checked out the rumour and his suggestion that Mr.
Lightbourn might be either "crazy or careless, insane or
incompetent" were not directed exclusively at Mr. Lightbourn.


They were directed with more force and purpose against some of
Mr. Pindling's own colleagues.

Mr. Pindling stated that it is wrong for people to get at him
through his. parents. Very right. It would be unfair and
ungentlemanly and totally unjustified to get at any politician in
that way unless, of course, members of his family themselves
elect to get involved in politics at that level. Even in getting at the
politician there is a limit beyond which civilized political
combatants will not go.
If Mr. Pindling feels that someone is trying to get at him
through his parents then his hurt and indignation is
understandable.
If the Prince has such sensibility which is to be respected, is he
not also expected to be equally sensitive to the pain and
suffering which is unjustly inflicted on the lowly citizen?
Indeed so. But this same Lynden Pindling as Prime Minister
presides over the Government which has wickedly and savagely
destroyed humble families at Inagua.'The naked power of the
Government has been brought to bear against the parents of
innocent Bahamian children and so against the children
themselves.
Even if the parents concerned were running for office the
persecution of these families could not by any law under Heaven
be justified. But it has happened and the Prime Minister is
responsible.
It is obvious that years of political warfare have not
dehumanized Mr. Pindling to the extent that he has no personal
sentimental vulnerability. But what about his feelings for other
human beings? And his conscience?
**C***
The Prime Minister's attempts to explain some of his personal
dealings which are of public concern fell flat. Once again Mr.
Pindling used the strategy of reciting a sequence of events, in
themselves inconclusive, in a pontifical style which suggested that
it would be stupid or even presumptuous to ask further questions.
But there are questions anyway. Such as: who are the
beneficial owners of the companies to which Mr. Pindling has sold
his properties?
Once again it must be stated that no.one should begrudge the
Prime Minister the comforts and the style of life which are in
keeping with the dignity of his office and his onerous
responsibilities. There should even be no objection to providing
an official residence for Bahamian Prime Ministers.
But there is a right way and a wrong way for a leader to do
things. And, perhaps just as importantly, a right time and a wrong
time.
The wrong way and the wrong time compromises a leader in his
responsibility to set standards of conduct for his colleagues. In
the case of a national leader it compromises the international
image of the country and it breeds dangerous cynicism in the
people of the country.
When the ordinary people of the country are catching hell with
rising prices, rising taxes and rising unemployment, that is no
time for the Prime Minister to move into a half million dollar
home and acquire a $40,000 Rolls Royce and insult people's
intelligence with stupid explanations.
But maybe that is just the way the gods have chosen to destroy
this corrupt, arrogant and oppressive Government.


millm -m-mmmln illmm -me nmemmemememm m mn mmem m I


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moThe Tribuhan one run a tphota l of 30 photong ads
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All entries must be postmarked no later than
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II 4


'I I I I I I I I










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Saturday, October 6. 1973


Naau Christian and Missionary CHAMBER WILL
ALLIANCE CHURCH ONOUR U.S.
Temporarily Meeting At Y.W.C.A. Building HONOUR U.S.
Dolphin Drive at John F. Kennedy Drive.
Rev. Weldon B. Blackford, Minister AMBASSADOR

Worship Hour 11a.m. Gospel Hour 7:30 p.m. AND C.A.I.C.
VISITING GUESTS WILL BE PRO IDED FREE TRANSPORT II(


B Y CALLING (THOMPSON'S) 2-8241.
A FRIENDLY WELCOME AWAITS ALL WHO ('OM E


NOTICE


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OCT 5-12


AQU


III 1 \IBAHAMAS (hanmber
ot (C'mriiirici' monthly dinner
imeettin', to bc held Ifhursday
eveCiii (I O)tober I I ait the
Shelttlon British Colonial
Hotel, \\ill bc a two-fold
occasion i n. i)elegaLtes to the
annual; conIVe lntiOton of the
CarihbbecIan \ssocialion of
Iindustirv iII (Cominerce
i(l('l, takimi place this year
in \Nssau troiii October 10 to
1 \%ill! ill he dinner guests of
the' ('hal:l'Ci. \nIl the guest of
thutir inid speaker of tilhe
eC lening will be the H on. Ronald
1. Spiders, tirist 'nitedl States
\ i h, a d o i to tilhe
t('o I nIlI II c i ll ih of the
Jili.A iILl i,.
\Ith otm lith innei r is usually at
Sp. ti. loir llicse events. it will
not hb ,,rc'l I hiursdiay until
.S. i(I p.nm I his is to permit
( l\( ildergltes ndl Chainber
ot ( oniiiltierc' officials invited
to tlh (, ovenor (;encral's
liec pLilmii tor their (CA froi
: 3 ) p.I Ii. t a ( t ovi'riin ne nt
llohu c.i to altcld both
tt ll tii 1 'i ,
( -kl.iils lor Cha lber
Jini'Tr guilhsts not attending the
(;to iiiliilt l I lhous reception
Sill li'c ,'rv idl troin 7:30 p.m .
lioni.il 1. Spiers, of South
Siltotei \ cr Iont, was
s"is.t in .os \lll'.issador to tihe
in n 'i ill t ofu thil
B1t.il tis ot \ti'nUst 3. lie
pi t.,Ci ', ll s ,l, cii tittials to the
\( 5r I1 ncli .': l. S r1 ilo
Bulli L Ill ; Srptcic i, cr "7.
1i 1 1t i .! ,.. i 'C r ] ,I re ig,
Si i ). I (llt i i (lass Oine,
hiail I'c'ri e sLItrlI ,is I)rcc.'tIor of
tlile I 11 i t I'i s' i i t S itate '
I i ij 1 o li. ll arg
\t itr \ Ii h li l I lank of'
\slta, l Si'ir'tn\ ol Statc
cI!. Spv s ',,,1,s Ih( 4i lI J el\
I" s'ilh O l i.', NeW
lrii Il ici r.LL d his B.A .


I oi' i i' i < l ilsoin ,titr oliith
!, '' ', I ''*l,(, ;if tl' t e rving


Ii l i. '-rn ti ni il f' ( air. av


1i; 'i! 1 'f t h ie. t
d ..!i Ilisi \ l .i o \ l i l i, Ill o IL' ic.'cn front
1 i i t', i 1i L n i v rs deputy's
"ol io\\ I WiI lsor school of the
Piul!li, t l irITIi it nal Affairs in
!1' ^ ). 11C ClIttr-l'dl (i wv rninent
'iti.t I i t I d is a :oreign
\ii ( )f It i i .' rIith the
\ i t. I t' iii (I't O Iis lSSion







i i ii i t n itii nt ofi l
i Iin l i i mli assile t fon
1I' lti ti i rt in Lo.indon
* r )I (f I 1). 0 ii i ti. t), anud fro nl
Ilf1( -f', lih \%3as deputy
l)ir.'c'toI iitii i Director of the
IttI ct 01 N \ \ I( and Atlantic
P'olitilo- ihii.i! \flairs in the
I'N Al ii ll I iiypc li Affairs.
I rc 1 I ''1 -7_I '1 ()i ie w as
, t! .' i- -( h :I r e o f
I ) t..i' :iii ': ', c n t \ t fa irs .
lIeh, s t li l t as i imember of
1;1iXI\ Ic'lc,.ationii to the ti.N .
,I T1 i t ol ht i tcrl ational
q 'I u 'l [iil 'I)i" I,' \ \ I ( I,. and ill
1h. ,!I IT (' l it Tro l field ,
in .L. l'1 !it kk \ !, !',l I I t B a ll
il,'n ,! iilo i \ i.!'- oll ti leratiori
lli jnks.il '-.\I I


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sHer. :Tere


MEMORIAL SERVICE
FOR SLAIN TEACHER
A MEMORIAL service for
the late Miss Marzena G.
Seymour, a Ministry of
Education teacher from the
United Kingdom, will be held
at St. John the Baptist Church,
George Town, Exuma on
Sunday at 11 a.m., the Hon.
Livingstone N. Coakley
announced. Officiating at the
service will be the Rev. Father
Cernauskas Daniel and Rev. E.
J. Rolle.
Mr. Coakley and Mr. Baltron
Bethel, Permanent Secretary to
the Ministry of Education
together with officials of the
Bahamas Union of Teachers
will attend the service.
Miss Seymour, who was
Ministry of Education teacher
at Forber Hill, Exuma died in
the United Kingdom recently
following injuries which she
received at Exuma on July 15.

FUNERAL SERVICE
FUNERAL services for Mr.
Malachi Henry, 46, who died
last Friday, will be held 5 p.m.
tomorrow at the Holy Spirit
Church, Dunmore Avenue and
Howard Street, Chippingham
at 5 p.m.
Father Glendon Brandt will
officiate and burial will be in
the Western Cemetery.
Mr. Henry is survived by his
wife, Phyllis, two sons, three
daughters, one grandson, and a
sister, Mrs. Icelyn Mosely of
Boyd Road. Persons wishing to
pay their last respects may do
so from 10 a.m. to 1 p.m. on
Sunday.
EDUCATION TEAM TO
VISIT ST. CECILIA'S


O()N MONDAY at 8 p.m. the
school-parish community of St.
Cecilia's Church in Coconut
Grove will be hosts to the
Diocesan Religious Education
I cam headed by Director Basil
S. Christie. The team will show
a slide presentation of the
I


Religion Programme that is
being taught to the school
children of the diocese and also
to the children attending
Sunday School and the
Confraternity of Christian
Doctrine classes.
The purpose of the meeting,
which is open to the general
public, will be to acquaint
parents with the approach and
content of religious doctrine
that is taught. It will also
provide an opportunity for
parents to express their views
regarding the programme, and
to share their own ideas with
the teachers.
ELKS YOUTH CLUB
MEETING TOMORROW
THE National Youth
activities Department of Elks
has formed a youth club to
"establish a better relationship
with young people."
A meeting is planned for 5
p.m. tomorrow at Curfew Elks
Building, Hospital Lane north.
At this meeting officers will be
elected and installed.
Refreshments will be served
after the meeting.

F.O.B. CAMERA
CLUB MEETING
THE FORTNIGHTLY
meeting of the F.O.B. Camera
Club will be held on Monday
Oct. 8 at 8 p.m. at the
Bahamas Teachers' College.
Old classical silent films will be
shown.


Maybe you never looked at it this way.
But the interest a bank pays on your savings.
is profit coming to you. So the higher the interest
rate, the greater your profit.
Which is what our Term Deposit service
is about. It works like this: you deposit $1000
or more with us, for an agreed term. It may be
3 months. 6 months, a year, or longer.
We pay you interest according to the
sum deposited, and the period it remains
in the bank.


PLANS ALREADY

UNDERWAY FOR

RED CROSS FAIR

PLANS are now underway
for the annual Red Cross Fair
scheduled to be held on March
2, 1974 at Government House
grounds.
Chairman of the fair is Mrs.
James Cockwell, wife of the
area manager of the Canadian
Imperial Bank. Mrs. Franklyn
Wilson is chairman of the raffle
committee and Lady Prescott
is chairman of the ball, which
will be held in January.
Chairman of the Red Cross
fund-raising committee is Capt.
Richard Wightman. Mr. Colin
Wells is in charge of printing
and Mrs. Cherry Bethel,
publicity.
The Red Cross bi-annual
appeal launched on July 1 this
year by Mrs. Rowena Eldon,
president of the Bahamas Red
Cross. realized a total of
$6,960.94 by its closing date
on September 30.
"A special thanks is
extended to all those who have
contributed," a Red Cross
spokesman said.
This year, the Red Cross is'
offering a selection of
Christmas calendars depicting
Bahamian scenes. The
calendars show the New Year's
Junkanoo festivities, flamingos,
the market place, flowers and
many other scenes. A number
of Christmas cards from last
year is also available at reduced
prices.


HEAR EVANGELIST
Herschell Gammil
NIGHTLY AT
FAITH TEMPLE
Madeira Street, Palmdale
Oct. 5th. 14th. -7:45 P.M.
* Special Music & Singing *Dynamic Gospel
Preaching Visit our Sunday School
(A Class for all Ages
10:00 A.M.
Sunday Morning Worship REV. S. E. JENNINGS
PASTOR

BAPTIST I1LE

CHURCH
Soldier Road & Old Trail
FRIENDLY -FUNDAMENTAL
Sunday School 10 a.m. -
Preaching 11 a.m. & 7:30 p.m.
Wednesday: Prayer Hour 7:30 Pastor- H. MlL
Fri.: Youth Time 7 30 p.m. Phone 5-1339
WE PREACH THE BLOOD P.O. Box N322
THE BOOK AND THE BLESSED HOPE


NOTICE


ESTATE OF THE LATE
WAYNE VERNON MYERS


Notice is hereby given that all persons having
any claims or demands against the above-named
Estate are requested to send the same duly
certified to the undersigned on or before the
Twenty-sixth day of October next.
And Notice is hereby also given that at the
expiration of the time above mentioned the
assets of the deceased will be distributed among
the persons entitled thereto having regard only
to the claims of which the Executors shall then
have had notice.


Special Speaker Sunday. Oct. 7, 1973 HIGGS & JOHNSON
MR. BOB BAILOR -. Attorneys for the Executors
.. Atony faor_ th


Commerce Term Deposits


Well show you, a sure way to


make more profit on your money.


Call it a higher form of savings, if you like.
The fact is, you earn higher interest than you
would on regular savings. So you make more profit
on your money.
Talk to your Commerce branch manager
about your own personal Term Deposit.
It's profitable.



CANADIAN IMPERIAL
BANK OF COMMERCE


You and the Commerce.

Together we're both stronger.



INKf S










Saturday, October 6, 1973


gihp (Prtbtm 5


0/\rjw


By The Associated Press
TODAY is Saturday. October
6th, the 279th day of 197.. I here
are 86 days left in the year.
HIbHLIGHTS in history on this
date:
1972 At least 208 persons are
killed when a train carrying
religious pilgrims drailed and caught
fire near Saltillo, Mexico.
1971 Opponents of South
Vietnam's President Tlhieu go to
court to challenge his re-election in
a one-man presidential race.
1970 Bolivian generals are
I


involved in a power struggle after
resignation of President Alfredo
Ovando Candia.
1961 U.S. President John F.
Kennedy and Soviet foreign
minister Andrei A. Gromyko
exchange views on world problems
at Washington.
1958 U.S. nuclear submarine
"seawolf" surfaces off New
Inland after setting world record
by remaining submerged for two
months.
1953 Britain sends forces to
British Guiana to prevent coup by


Communist People's Progressive
Party.
1951 Henry Gurney, British
high commissioner in Malaysia, is
assassinated.
1949 U.S. President Truman
signs mutual defense assistance act
for military aid to NATO countries.
1939 Britain and France reject
Adolf Hitler's peace feelers.
1938 Slovakia is granted
autonomy.
1937 Japaese aggression in
China is condenned by the League
of Nations.
1936 British Labour Party
conference rejects application of
Communist Party for affiliation.
1927 Era of talking pictures
begins with. opening of "The jazz
singer" starring Al Jolson.
1921 Franco-German
agreement for supplying World War
Two reparations.
1918 French occupy Beirut in
World War Two.
1913 Yuan Shih-Kai becomes
President of the Chinese Republic.
1912 Great powers back
French proposals for averting a
Balkan war.
1911 Italian marines occup)
the North African city of .Tripoli.
1908 Austria annexes Bosnia
and Herzegovina by decree.


Slaves of the aging'
r KIWANIS Clubs in the programmes,
Bahamas, as in every youth esc
C community in which senior centre
Kiwanians live, will this year seminars for
Place special emphasis on seminars o:
S" r "making the later years greater retirement.
years" through the Kiwanis The Kiwa
International major emphasis lives to the
programme entitled "enrich has the bac
,B \ the lives of the aged". National Cou
I l The programme was The Cou
Launched with the beginning of director, Jacl
the Kiwanis administrative year speaker at
on October 1. International
SLocal Kiwanis clubs will Montreal this


DR. CLEVELAND ENEAS, Lieutenant-Governor of the Bahamas division of Kiwanis
International on Thursday installed the 1973/74 officers of the Nassau Kiwanis Club, in
ceremonies at the Sheraton-British Colonial Hatl. Pictured from left are treasurer
Peet, vice president Wiltshire Bethel, president-eat Vincent Lotmore, secretary John
Fisk, president Bob Slatter, Dr. Eneas, directors Bill Jones, Lisle Alleyne, Allen Wiley and
Rickey Wells. (PHOTO: Rickey Wells.)


Kiwanians told to stop


giving just lip service


OSCAR PHILLIPS
... president of Fort Montagu
Club


U_


"STOP lip service to
community work and join with
" me in carrying out the Kiwanis
motto "we build," newly
elected president of the Fort
Montagu Kiwanis Club Oscar
Phillips urged club members
during the club's in0s1llation of
1973-74 officers of Tuesday
night at the Holiday Inn on
Paradise Island.
"This is the beginning of a
new day for our club, a new
administrative year, and I
would like each and every one
of us to take stock of ourselves
and decide whether or not we
as members of this great club


INTERNATIONAL EFFORT TO SAVE CAMP CALL
JERUSALEM (AP) Premier Golda Meir called today for an
international effort to save the Schoenau transit camp for Jews emigrating
frdon the Soviet Union. She praised President Nixon for opposing Austria's
decision to shut the camp down.
Her remarks followed a comment T'.ursday night by Defense Minister
Moshe Dyan that Austrian Chancellor Bruno Kreisky's decision to close the
camp south of Vienna made him "sad, sick and disgusted."
In a British television interview recorded in Tel Aviv. Dayan accused
Austria of "sheer betrayal" of the emigres.


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have fully shared our lives
within this club," Mr. Phillips
said. "I wish to see more
fellowship amongst the
membership, more
continuation of team spirit and
team work with greater
participation from more
members.
"I urge you all to get off the
fence of indecision and get
involved."
Dr. Cleveland Eneas,
lieutenant-governor of
Bahamas Kiwanis clubs,
installed Mr. Phillips in office,
to succeed immediate past
president Rudy Moultrie.
Also installed were
president-elect Idris Reid, vice
president Courtney Strachan,
secretary Carlton Jones,
treasurer Derek Griffith and
directors Neville Smith, Robert
Bartlett, Carl Treco, John
Phillpot, George Bethel, Eddie
Granger and Louis Isaacs.


GOVERNMENT SUCCESSES AROUND KOMPONG CHAM


PHNOM PENH, CAMBODIA
(AP) Government troops in
Kompong Cham broke through an
insurgent ring around the city
airport which had been besieged
since August, command spokesman
Col. Am Rong said Thursday.
The Kompong Cham airfield,
three miles northwest of the city,
was the last major government
installation in the Kompong Cham
area to be freed from insurgent
threat.


THE GIN IN


The airfield garrison, estimated
to be two battalions totalling about
700 men, was shelled by
Communist troops over the past six
weeks but- the government defense
stood firm.
Government sources in Phnom
Penh said an eight-boat navy
convoy steamed down the Mekong
river to Phnom Penh carrying
tobacco and raw latex and several
hundred civilians from Kompong
Cham Thursday.


chose one or more tacets of the
major emphasis programme on
which to concentrate their
efforts.
Among the services from
which they can choose are a
senior volunteer programme,
senior worker action
programme, older persons and
the arts, friendly visitors
program me, telephone
reassurance programme, meals
programmes, transportation


"In under
the quality
elderly," he
"you are of
serving other
basis for a
future for y
children, and
quality of cc
all. For, unle
current statu
today, we wil
shoes tomor


health screening,
ort programme,
res, courses and
older persons and
n planning for
nis "enrich the
aging" programme
king of the U.S.
ncil on Aging.
cncil's executive
k Ossofsky, was a
the Kiwanis
convention in
summer.
makingg to improve
of life for the
told Kiwanians,
course not only
rs but laying the
more rewarding
ourself and your
for elevating the
immunity life for
ss we change the
Is of the elderly
!1 all stand in their
rrow.


PRE-CHRISTMAS BONUS

3 -kl 5VIVll CMB Ril

ONLY ss




1 Bay StI at. William St.
TELEPHONE 5-4641
OPEN EVERY SUNDAY from 2 5 p.m.


DIRECTOR & GENERAL MANAGER
FREEPORT -BAHAMAS


Our client requires a man of
strong character with a good
background in business and
financial management at
executive level to control
considerable property interests
(B.$5,000,000) in Freeport,
Grand Bahama.
Expenhce must include a
broad knowledge of credit
control but above all he must
have the personal qualities to
give firm leadership to existing
staff and to be able to deal
with and obtain the respect of
people at all levels. In view of
the autonomy of the post, real
initiative and exceptional


integrity are priority
requirements.
This is a tough job but
successful achievement will be
well rewarded. Initial salary
B.$25,000 plus incentive
scheme, Company car and
fringe benefits in accordance
with the best modern practice.
The contract will be for 3
years.
Write giving age and full details
of qualifications, career to date
and salaries earned to:
P. O. Box F-2457,
Freeport,
Bahamas.


I I


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.LOtdOO DOr
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Distributed in the Bahamas by Bethell-Robertson & Co. Ltd.
6-1


)MEARED],


Kiwanis to 'enrich the


FOR SALE
The following items are from an Out Island building
site.
1. Four wheel drive 1967 Jeep (V6) in good condition.
2. Two Mini-Mokes.
3. One WestinghouseElectric Stove (hardly used).
4. One diesel Benford Cement Mixer (one yard).
5. One four-ton boat air-conditioner (Hardly used).
6. One 1963 Chevrolet pick-up truck.
The above items are for sale at cash prices.
Call 2-3133 between 6 p.m. and 9 p.m.


LARGE DEVELOPMENT CORPORATION


REQUIRES


SOUALFIED SALES REPRESENTATIVES


We are offering experienced and energetic
Bahamians the opportunity of earning a guaranteed
minimum salary, plus commission. Applicants must
have transportation and references.


For appointment, please call Mrs. Curry, 2-3850.


THE FROSTED BOTTLE


Iaudy coe ,17


mmmmm












Saturday, October 6, 1973


Taxi driver speaks out


EDITOR The Tribune,
As a taxi driver I wish to
express my opinions about
some of the injustices we are
having to face since this
government has come to
power.
It seems to me that laws are
only made to harass and
annoy the taxi drivers
instead of to ensure safety
and assist tme tourist.
There are over one hundred


hackers on the road
competing against the taxis.
They can pick up tourists
and charge them X amount
of money, but when t'ie
tourist complains it is the
taxi driver who carries the
blame. ihis kind ot thing
goes on everyday without
comment, but as soon as a


NOTICE
IN THE ESTIATF OF LAWRENCI- IRVIN
ALLEYNE late of the Southern l)istrict 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 Istate 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. 1). 1973.
RANDOL F. FAWKES
Attorney for the Executrix,
P. O. Box N 7625 Nassau, N P, Bahamas.


I


cab driver is found not
wearing a neck-tie the
people from the road traffic
department take immediate
action. They even go as far
as to tell drivers at the
airport that they have to
park their car on the middle
line if they want to take a
job. People like this are
being paid in vain as they are
supposed to be helping not
hindering the taxi service.
It is a shame to see the taxi
drivers disregarded by the
government in this manner.
We as cab drivers have
supported the government
one hundred percent, but
now we are having to drink
from the cup of bitterness.
More people are hurt than
myself but as you know
some people are afraid to
speak their minds because of
the consequences.
Of course, no one wants to be
a prisoner, but if these
people keep bugging us
someone will end up in jail.
W hI e n t o r inc r
government, were in power
people said it was time focr a
change. I'm saying its timel
for a change now. \Wc imlatl'
the government, but we can
also break them!
FRED DARLING


Neighbors in Houston


lead a dog's life

By Abigail Van Buren
C 197 n y ClicaM Trlblme-N. Y. .NI Sy.Il, Ie.
DEAR ABBY: I do not approve of turning a .22 on a
dog either, but I can understand why someone might.
What I can't understand is people who insist upon keep-
ing large dogs in the city. They send their dogs [some
large as ponies] to do their dirty jobs on neighbors' lawns.
Loose dogs chase children and bicycles and threaten pedes-
trians. On the other hand, fenced-in dogs often spend the
entire day barking. The owners are usually gone all day
and don't believe it when they are told their dogs bark
constantly.
Similarly, dogs kept outside at night go on a five-min-
ute barking spree every few hours all night long.
One lady told me she wants her dog to bark at night
because she likes the sound. Well, I don't!
R. G. IN HOUSTON
DEAR R. G.: Whether large dogs are kept in the city
for protection, hunting, or as household pets, unless they
are well trained and kept under control night and day, they
are a public nuisance and, as such, should be carted off-
with their owners-to Siberia.

DEAR ABBY: Like "Me" in Illinois, and the daughter
who takes care of "Grandma" who puts $200 a month in
the bank, I took care of my stepfather for four years and
paid for two of his trips to the hospital.
When he died I requested his heirs to honor our "out-of-
pocket" expenses that were spent directly for him. [I had
check stubs for verification.] They laughed at me.
I hired a lawyer, turned in a bill for his keep for four
years, his hospital bill, and his funeral expenses. The law-
yer got me twice what I had asked for, AFTER his per-
centage.
I really loved my stepfather, and would have cared for
him without compensation, but I had no love for his heirs
who had turned him out when he became a chore.
Why don't people who care for those they love get a
lawyer and collect what is due them?
ME TOO IN MISSOURI

DEAR ME: They may, after this hits print.

DEAR ABBY: About two months ago I bought a pack-
age of rice. I noticed small brown bits but thought they
were just darker kernels of rice. Upon closer examination, I
saw them move! When I returned the rice to the market,
they looked at me as tho they thought I had placed the
bugs there!
Last week, when I opened a five-pound box of flour, I
found more bugs!
This morning I started to make pancakes. In measuring
the pancake flour, yes, more bugs! Really Abby, I am
afraid to make anything made with wheat, flour, or even
cereals. I wonder how long I may have been eating these
bug-infested foods. I never was aginicky person who exam-
ined things under a microscope, but I am getting a phobia
from all this. What kind of bugs are they? How can I find
out? And how do I get rid of them? BUGGED IN NEVADA
DEAR BUGGED: I wrote to the University of Nevada
Entomology Department, College of Agriculture, Reno, and
heard nothing from them. Then I phoned the University of
Minnesota's Entomology Department where I was gracious-
ly told: "Have the lady send a sample of the bug to us.
We'll identify it and remedy her bug situation." Minnesota,
hats off to thee!
DEAR ABBY: I laughed [with tears in my eyes] when
I read about the doctor's wife who couldn't get her hus-
band's ear long enough to tell him what was wrong with
her.
My wife is a masseuse, and a darned good one. In fact,
she's trained in physical therapy, but every time I ask her
to give me a rub, she tells me she's tired.
NO RUBS IN ROCHESTER


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POLICE SEARCH FOR
MISSING SALESMAN
BRIDGETOWN, BARBADOS
(AP) Police in Bridgetown
searched today for a Trinidad-born
sales representative of an American
company, missing since Aug. 20 but
they say they had no reason to
believe he Is dead.
Mark Stokes, 29, was the local
representative of Salad-Masters
distributors of New England. A
bachelor, he lived alone. Police say
they had no clues as to his
whereabouts.


THE LAKE: It was on this
lake at Clarence Town that
the Junior Regatta Sailing
Club held its first race. In the
background is seen the
church of Sts. Peter and Paul.
THE WINNERS: At right
are the winners of the two
divisions with their trophies
donated by Diamond Crystal
Salt Company. Robert
Knowles is seen (left) with
Audley Taylor.


LONG ISLAND

BOYS WIN

REGATTA
CLARENCE TOWN: Young
Robert Knowles and Audley
Taylor won both divisions of
the first Long Island Junior
Regatta sailed here at Clarence
Town on Saturday, August 25.
Trophies for the races were
donated by the Diamond
Crystal Salt Company of Long
Island.
The boats are made by the
boys from 55 gallon metal
drums, sails from polyetholine
(plastic) material salvaged from
the dump.
Eight boys entered the race,
which was part of Long
Island's Independence
celebrations. A spokesman for
the club said that it was hoped
the race, sponsored by the
Junior Regatta Sailing Club,
will be an annual event.
Elgin Major, who took first
prize in the model boats
division, also won the kite
contest held at Dunmore
several months ago. His kite
soared to a height of 1,175
feet. There are plans for him to
enter the International Kite
Flying Contest, held each year
in Sarasota, Florida.






I.


READY, STEADY... The
boys prepare to start the race
In the junior division.


EIHrlIIIIIIBmiefs.


CANADA AND RUSSIA
EXCHANGE TECHNICIANS
OTTAWA (AP) Trade Minister
Alastiar Gillespie and at least 50
businessmen will fly to Moscow
Oct. 13 in another annual exchange
of trade and technical visits started
in 1971.
His office said Friday the
businessmen, who are members of a
permanent commission of Soviet
and Canadian officials, represent
eight major industries:
construction, forestry, minerals,
electric power, gas, oil, transport
and agriculture.
The exchange agreement with
the Soviet Union, under which
Canadian and Soviet delegations
alternate visits each year, is aimed
at increasing business ties and
exchanges of technical knowledge
between the two countries.
KENNEDY PROTESTS U.S.
WHEAT CREDIT TO CHILE
WASHINGTON (AP) Senator
Edward M. Kennedy Friday
protested a 24 million-dollar wheat
credit the Nixon government has
conferred to Chile's new military
leadership.
Kennedy called the line of credit,
announced Thursday by the
Department of Agriculture, "an
affront to the Senate and to all
those who respect human rights."
Kennedy was the sponsor of an
amendment to the Foreign Aid Bill,
adopted three days ago by the
Senate. urging President Nixon to
withhold aid except humanitarian
assistance, until he determnes that
human rights are being respected In


Chile.
"The wheat deal is the latest
symbol of our willingness to
embrace a dictatorial regime which
came to power in a bloody coup
and which continues to engage in
summary executions, to burn
books, to imprison persons for
political reasons and to deny the
right to emigrate," Kennedy said in
a statement.
RENEWED INSURGENT ATTACKS
AGAINST PHNOM PENH
PHNOM PENH (AP) -
Communist-led insurgents renewed
their assaults on government
defenses straddling Phnom Penh's
highway to Battambang province
today, and front line officers feared
rebel troops might attempt a
complete encirclement of their
positions.
Field reports said insurgents
launched simultaneous attacks
against three sides of the
government defensive perimeter
around besieged Sala Lek Prum, 35
miles north of the capital on
Highway S.
But the rebels were driven back
after killing two government
soldiers and wounding 12, the
reports said. Insurgent casualties
were not available.
Officers at Sala Lek Pram said
insurgent forces opposing them
were being reinforced daily and it
was likely they would cut Highway
5 closer to Phnom Penh, thus
isolating the Sala Lek Pram
garrison.
Highway 5 has been cut since
Sept. 6


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Saturday, October 6, 1973

SHIRLEY STREET THEATRE


NOW SHOWING THRU
THURSDAY. "Dirty Harry,"
matinees at 3.00 and 5.00,
evening 9.00. No one under
17 admitted.
Screen-star ('lint Fastwood
takes the title role in Warner
Brothers' "Dirty llarry" as
police inspector llarry
Callahan. lHe gets his name
from the type of cases he is
given to investigate all seem
dirty.
The movie opens with the
murder of beautiful Diana
Davidson by a sniper who
terrorizes the city of San
Francisco. Investigations reveal
the identity of the person
responsible but, during the
process Eastwood also finds
himself foiling the robbery of a
city bank by three blacks.
In his investigation,


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1 astwood soon learns of the
threat made by t he San
Irancisco terrorist who styles
himself "Scorpio."
Scorpoi promises to kill a
black and a priest if the city
doesn't give hint $100,000.
Nearly caught, he doubles the
ransom and uses a 14-year-old
girl as hostage.
he shootouts, ordinary
behind-the-scene activities of
the police are all included in
l)irty larry" who sets out to
capture Scorpio, portrayed by
actor Andy Robinson.
Also included is the power
of the law. It works both ways
and when Scorpio is captured
by iastwood, authorities order
his release due to the officer's
unorthodox procedure to
arrest him.
I'astwood's third screen
appearance for 1971 was made
in "Dirty Harry" which was
produced and directed by
Donald Siegel.
(Co-starring in "Dirty Harry"
are Harry (uardino, Reni
Santoni, Andy Robinson, John
Vernon, John Larch and Ruth
EARTHQUAKE IN SAN
FRANCISCO BAY AREA
OAKLANI), (ALII O)RNIA (AI')
A light earthquake shook the S.in
I rancisco east b y a ;rca earlt
Thursday, the second in i\,)i da\s.
Here \ere rno reports of
damage.
Ihe quake occurred .t -24
a.m. ;andl measured 2.0 on thie
Richter scale at the Universit ol
California seismographic staitioii
here. Seismologists placed the
quake's epicentre five miles south
of Berkeley in the Oakland area.
An earthquake measuring 4.o
and causing some slight damage w.iS
felt along a 70-mile strip Irom]
Santa ('ru/ to Sari I ranciscto earl\
Wednesday mlorniiiL. Seisninoloeisl
said the quake wvas centred about
20 miles soutlleast of San Jose
along the Sai Andreas fault.


Mlil UW I


I-INAL NIl : CLEOPATRA JONES & BLACK GIRL
STARTS SUNDAY AT 7:10 & 10:55




METROCOLOR MGM
AND AT 9:10 P.M. "SHAFT'S BIG SCORE" R
NO ONE UNDER 17 WIL BE ADMITTED.
131 &:;l[I EM ,tlj


NOW SHOWING THRU TUESDAY
inee 3:00 & 5:00, Evening 9:00-'Phone 2-1004, 2-10051










Clint Eastwood I

Dirty Harry I
NO ONV' UNDI:'R 17 WIll.L B: ADMITTI I).
Reservations not claimed by 8:45, will be sold
first come forst served basis.


Now thru Wednesday Now thru Wednesday I
Matinee starts at 2:15 Continuous Showings
Evening 9:00 from 3
"SLAUGHTERS BIG "LADY SINGS THE
RIP OFF" R. BLUES" PG.
Jim Brown
Ed MacMahon Diana Ross
PLUS Billy Dee Williams
"DEATH OF A PLUS
GUNFIGHTER" PG.
Richard Widniark "LEGEND OF NIGGER
Lena Horne CHARLEY" PG.
one under 17 will I,h admitted. Fred Williamnso
'Phone 2-2534 D.Urville Martin



NOW SHOWING I
Sunday Continuous front 5 p.m. 'Phone 3-4666 I
Monday Matinee Continuous from 2, Evening 8:30


II
Sthe invisible
i fist t I






ThMe fght for Suprenmay be twen
the KUNOIJU and KARATI master
GALY aIm LNtt --


AN AUBREY SCHENCK PRODUCTION
'MORE DED THAl AblIVE I


PARENTAL DISCRETION AD VISHF


Kobart.
STARTS FRIDAY, "The
Chinese Connection"
matinees at 3.00 and 5.00,
evening 9.00. Parental
discretion is advised. No
passes.
Another in the series of new
action dramas, the latest Kung
Fu feat:Ire "The Chinese
connection starring Bruce
Lee is set in Shanghai's
International Settlement and
was produced by Raymond
Chow for Golden tlarvest
Films in Ilong Kong.
Released in June of this
year, Miao Ker Hsiu, James
'ien and Robert Baker co-star
in "The Chinese Connection,"
the story of one man's courage
and ability to wreak vengeance
and yet give himself up to
preserve the honour of his
martial art school.
The story itself tells of the
conflict between two schools
of Chinese and Japanese
m a rtial training.
American-born l.ee displays
combination ot karate and the
ancient art of (Chinese
self-detence, Kiang IFu. in the
adventure set in nmodern-day
Long Kong.
"T he Chinese Connection."
directed by Chinese film
veteran l.o Wei. was one of the
miiost successful motion
pictures to ever play in the
Orient. It is also a National
(;encral Pictures release.
Revenge ist a basic (hinese
passion and tills is tile basic
ingredient in "The (hincse
(on nectio n ." (onfucius,
himself warned against this
passion moltre than 2.500 years
aigo. The vendetta has always
heen a form and fixture of
( tinese society long before the
Sicilians and hill-illies
developed the blood feud.
I he (hinese Connect(ion
places tihe erllpliasis (on
unarmed fighting rather than
the old-fashioned sword
Lighting.


CLINT EASTWOOD plays the
title role in Warner Bros.' "Dirty
Harry" as police Lt. Harry
Callahan.


NOW SHOWING THRU
WEDNESDAY, "Slaughter's
Big Rip-Off" plus "Death of a
Gunfighter" matinee
continuous from 2.15,
evening 9.00. No one under
17 admitted Late feature
TUESDAY NIGHT.
Jim Brown, original star ot
"Slaughter" slips into the title
role once more in American
International's "Slaughter's Big
Rip-Off" which features Judy
Brown as Norja, an alluring
mystic romantically involved
with him.
Brock Peters also has a key
role of Captain Reynolds. He
plays the police homicide
officer who is on the trail of
Slaughter throughout the
picture.
Judo and karate champions
Fuji and Gene Le Bell also have
feature roles. Fuji plays the
part of Chin along with Le Bell
who attack Brown. And
another Brown, James, also
takes part in the movie
music-wise though.
Brown portrays an
ex-;reen Beret living in Los
Angeles after having wiped out
the South American operations
uof a crime syndicate that
murdered his parents.
lie is the object of an
assassination plot, however,
and h.ls tio fight his way out of
it. lie does so leaving a trail of
destruction and blood behind.
Ihe corruption of crooked


SAVOY THEATRE


city detectives who do as they
are told- once the order is
enforced by a green-back, finds
himself in problems when he
meets up with this ex-Green
Beret.
A life of excitement follows
for Slaughter who flies to Paris
for whatever is next in his
adventure-some life following
his big rip-off.
Seasoned performer that she
is, Lena Home takes her first
starring role in twelve years in
Universal's Technicolour adult
western, "Death of a
Gunfighter."
In it, she protrays a
bawdyhouse madam who is
first the mistress to the town
sheriff and later becomes his
wife.
Also starring in "Death of a
Gunfighter" is Richard
Widmard who takes the role of
gun-slinging marshall whose
knowledge of all the misdeeds
of the citizenry has kept him in
his office.
Thoroughly hated by the
townspeople who regard him
as a man who lives by his gun
Widmark is forced to defend
himself and his new bride from
the wrath of the citizenry
after he refuses to be replaced.
A story of the pioneer west,
the movie is based on the novel
by the same name, which was
written by Lewis B. Patten.
The screenplay was written by
Joseph Calvelli.


THURSDAY AND
FRIDAY, "The Cremators,"
plus "Valdez is Coming"
matinee continuous from
2.45, evening 9.00. Late
feature FRIDAY NIGHT.
"Valaez Is Coming" set in
Arizona in the 1890's stars
Burt Lancaster in one of his
most compelling roles. It is the
story of a man who is poor in
his saddle-bags, but rich in his
principles.
One day he is forced to
defend those principles with
his gun. "Valdez is Coming"
marks the screen debut of
Edwin Sherin, who staged the
Pulitzer prize-winning play,
"The Great White Hope."
A tense, hard-hitting film
"Valdez is Coming" is the
finished product of thorough
research into the western lore
of the period and fine
performances by Burt
Lancaster and his leading lady,
Susan Clark.
Susan is cast as a young
widow, a passionate woman
who can kill when angry in
"Valdez is Coming" or, who
can give herself fiercely to a
man if she is aroused. Produced
by Ira Steiner, with a
screenplay by Roland Kibbee
and David Rayfiel, "Valdez is
Coming" is based on the novel
by Elmore Leonard and
released by United Artists, an
entertainment service of
Transamerica Corporation.


CONNERY OBSTAINS DIVORCE AFTER 11 YRS. MARRIAGE
LONDON (AP) Actor Scan very successful, though, and I am
(onnery divorced his wife very pleased for him."
Thursday and gave vent to a biting Connery, 43,. was granted a
criticism of his successor as James divorce when a judgeruld that his
n. 1 11 -year-old marriage to lovely
felt it was a trifle actress Diane Cliento had broken
lightweight," the Scottish movie down becausethey lived apart for
star opined of Roger Moore, who two years.
starred as the "007" agent in the Miss intont, who won custody
film "1 ive and Let Die." Connery of their two children, agreed to the
was the screen's first James Bond. divorce.
He added: "It is very difficult for nnery said after the hearing:
me to make an analysis without comment to make
appearing smug. think Roger is Y i h omn t
Sa g f my private life from this day on.' "I
very funny he is a good friend of pv
mine. "u would like to have a have decided to make my private
mine. "But I would like to have a scenecompletely private." he said.
hit more weight in the thing. It is
GIRLS CHARGED WITH FATALLY SHOOTING FATHER


Bruce Lee stars in "THE
CHINESE CONNECTION,"
opening Friday at the Shirley
St. Theatre. "THE CHINESE
CONNECTION" continues the
adventures of Lee, "THE MAN
WITH THE 'FISTS OF
FURY,"' whose fantastic skills
at karate and Kung-fu enable
him to compete against
overwhelming odds. The
Chinese made adventure is
being released by National
General Pictures.


CHICAGO (AP) Two Chicago
girls, aged 1 3 .nd 15, have been
i.,i Ied iii dceli,'quienc petitions for
,allegcdt shooting their 60-year-old
lather.
Johntic Ilihomas. 60, a cab
driver, \\as tid I atalls shot in the
living rorm rof his south side home
Wednesday le had been shot with
his own .38-calihre revoher.
Authorities said the girls at first
suggested that he might have been
killed in a robbers attempt. Later
they broke down and admitted
they had planned the killing since
Sunday when Thomas allegedly
i.iat them, police said.
I'oice said the girls came to, live
\ ith their father several months ago


after complaining that their mother
had beat them.
The girls were taken to the
temporary detention unit of the
Cook ('ountv juvenile centre.
I





SPre Ckis1


LADIES' LEATH
I GREAT
REG. $20 $30 .
SALE FROM SAT. OC

THE

BRJ


GLE


Charlotte Street (just off


WULFF ROAD THEATRE


NOW SHOWING THRU
WEDNESDAY, "Kung Fu,
The Invisible Fist" plus
"More Dead than Alive"
matinee continuous from
2.00 evening 8.30.
SUNDAYS showing
continuous from 5 o.m.,
parental discretion advised.
THURSDAY AND
FRIDAY, "Stanley" plus
"Guns of the Stranger"


" P


SUSAN CLARK


matinee continuous from
1.45, evening 8.30. Parental
discretion advised
(rown In international's
suspense thriller "Stanley"
wi ch centres around a snake is
somewhat unreal, unusual but
gripping at the same time.
"Stanley," filmed in the
Florida I-verglades in colour
stars Chris Robinson as a
Vietnam vet who hates people,
but loves snakes. Robinson
characterizes a young Seminole
in his part and uses his snake to
kill his enemies.
Infuriated by the way God's
creatures are being hunted for
money, he arranges a
particularly gruesome end for a
wealthy Miami manufacturer
of snakeskin purses, boots and
other accessories. The man's
daughter has witnessed the
murder so she is kidnapped.
But, the snake that is trained
to take commands only from
its master eventually refuses to
commit a final murder of the
young girl, attacking its owner
instead.
A nightmarish scene follows.


HOSEPAS

moj im u ideslcioofhm eiq
AVAI \I[ A LW OS aFAT' ER IC


BRIDGE Inn Restaurant
East Bay Street opposite the BRIDGE
PRESENTS ... VOCALIST


Singing your Favourite Songs, Old and New,
to the accompaniment of
Bert CamBRIDGE at the piano
SUNDAY EVENING, OCTOBER 7th FROM 8-11
John Clark's Trio for your dancing pleasure
Monday through Saturdays weekly.
FOR RESERVATION DIAL 32077.
No Cover Charge. Al Collie, Manager.
-- ,, _ ... ,


mas Sale


ER MHANBAS
SAVINGS
..NOW $8 $15
T.6-THUR.OCT.11




Ass Lo.


FATHER
SHOP LTD.
Bay St.) Telephone: 2-3806


- ------ -e-- ~~


MR. JOHNNIE WALKER GETS AROUND He is where the action is. Last week he
was at the opening of the new Swank Club, West Bay Street. In the above picture he is
shown explaining to guests why his brand of Scotch Whisky is the largest selling in the
world. He particularly likes everyone to know that he was born in 1820 and is still going
strong. Look out for him he may be at your favourite bar soon.
U ,,,


Arrived today Bahama Star.
I emerald Seas from Miami:
Tropic Day from West Palm
Beach
Sailed today: Tropic Day for
West Palm Beach


TIDES
High 3:44
p.m.
Low 9:41
p.m.
SUN


a.m. and 4:02
a.m. and 10:15


Rises 6:03 a.m.
Sets 5:55 p.m.
MOON
Rises 2:57 p.m.
Sets 1:48 a.m.

FOR 3 in 1
LAWN SERVICE
FERTILIZE FUNGICIDE
PEST CONTROL
TROPICAL 2-21577


SI *PanAm




IwIti you ito Iemthin pko TOdy


Ihe (Drihtuw 7


Opens 6:45 Shows start 7:15
No one under 17 will be admitted.
See 2 features late as 9 20
NOW thru TUES *
"DRIIFTER" 7:15 & 10:5s
"fOE KIDD)" AT 9 20 ONLY

EASTWOOD1




LALSOLDINT

EASTWOOD
JOE KIDD


J


Lister Blackstonl ICariibeani Ltd.






4t,








GENERATING SETS

P. 0. BOX 6275 -TELEPHONE 2-8488
EASTERN END NASSAU SHIPYARD.


U


l ~ Have a -

SUPER SUNDAY SESSION
WITH BALMORAL AND PAN AM

12 -3:00P.M.


Enjoy all you can eat from a
Delicious Bahamian Buffet Lunch
for $6.00 per person, plus gratuities
Children under 12, half price.
See a Travelogue of New Horizons Europe
Compliments of Pan American
beginning at 12:00 Noon.
"THE IGNITERS" STEEL BAND
plays all afternoon


Aq r ttl! !O E
SHIRLY ST75-m A'M~f PRKIN


i


0 4.-.dmlm-


a


lI












Saturday, October 6, 1973


S hr Zrihunr


I I


C 1 1 749
NOTICE is hereby given that
STANLEY EMMANUEL
HIGGS of Harold Road,
Nassau, Baharnas is applying to
the Minister responsible for
Nationality and Citizenship,
for registration as a citizen oi
The Bahamnas, arid that any
person who knows any reason
why registration should not be
granted shouldI send a written
andi signed statement of t he
fa'rts within twenty -eight days
fruon the 29th day if
September 1973 t(o The
Sin sister respor ibl I t
Nationality ancd Citil/e isllp, P
O. Box N 141, ,asslui.

C 11653
NOTICE is hertih\s iCwivr 'hat
HENRY JOSF Pt ;'.-iNTOSH
of Soldier Road (We t) is
applying to the Minister
respornible for Nat ion alt atid
Citizenship, for regstat'on Jas
a cit-ern of The Bahamas. and
That arny person whn knows
anry eason why registration
should riot be granted should
send a written arid signed
statement of tte facts within
twenty-eight days from the
27th day of Sept 19/3 to The
Mitniste, responsible tfor
Nationality and Citizenship, P
O Box N7147. Nassau.

(117bb
NOTICE is hereby given that
CLIFFORD L. CARlTF H of
Robinson R oad, N-Jassaun N.P. Is
applying to the Mir)stIer
responsible for N4at tiality and
Citizenship, '() nrraturalisationn
as a citizen of iThe Bahimnais,
ands that l ny ( pel son whoi
knows any reason why
naturalisationr should not be
granted shorull s iiend a w'irlttenr
anrid signed statement off the
facts with n tw ert -eil ht (days
fro, l their 2itt day ()f
Septeinbe 197 t() Tfhe
M i nistet responsible for
Natinmality and C it(i'enIshr f.
0. Box N7147 Nassau.

C 1 1 181'.
NOTlli I i heiebv qlvern hat
.) OR 0 1 TH I UCLI L
AT\WCr.)ll ~it I.). Foi 'J40I 1.
Nassau l is a tlyt W t 'is i t
MI t in Istel i espuonsilel- fI(
Nationality anrd l itIensht I,
for registration as (itlZrn (of
1 he Bahaias,I and that jr
person who kno()ws arly reasorl
Itvhy legistiatlon should rnot be
granted should send a written
and signed statemien'l t iof tle(-
facts within twentty eight days
from: the 2-9t, dtuy of
Sotpternrber 1913 to Thei
Miinistei responsible lo
Nationality and Citi/enship. P.
O. Box N7147, Nas.sau.

C11698
NOTICE is hereby jiven that
M R GI0 V AN N I
GIANCOLA of 'Aesftward
Villas, Nassau. N. i. is applytint
to the Minister responsible fo
Nationality and Citizenship
fro registration as a citizens of
The Bahamas, and that inyi
person who knows any prison
why registration should not be
granted should send a written
and signed statement of the
facts within twenty-eight days
from the 2')th djm of
September 1973 to The
Minister responsible fttu
Nationality and Citizenship P.
O. Box N7147, Nassau.


C11 747
'O-TICE is hereby 'it or
RU iR rlT WI L IAC L IA r (.
of / tldeilev St o>)>


i.' "'
lil1,


Stissau isn aut 1i t -' 'hel
"I rui tln i-'-i e rsl t frI
N at-.naji tlt ,a nd! (. iit .'.rIstI : ,
for rieglstiatio as ,i i. d ( !'i.'r n i f
The Baha :i,as., aid th ,t' ainy
person who kno '5s nI' i' ason r
why reqistrationr slio iuld( 'I)t h(e
ri n tI 1l shouIld send a wIttern
tand sinedr stateln enft r their
facts within twrn(ty-eignt ilayv
tr u,-i tlie 29tht day of
Septertie 1973 to TIhe
M fit n t iste I e'.I t sible for
Nationalitv aind Cit .-'eornst ,I -
0. KIux N714/, Nassau.

C 11661
NOTICE is hereby given that
EDGAR MACtEN MULIHAI I
()f Dick's Point, Nassau
Bahaian s s applying to the
SV n sister Iesponsible for
Nationality and Citizenshlip for
naturalisation as a citizenn of
The Bahamas, andi that any
person who knllows any re as(to
why naturalsatlori should niot
be granted should send a
written an id signed statertert
of the facts with'n
twenty-eight days from the
26th day of September 1973
to The Minister responsible foi
Nationality and Citi/enship. P
0. Box N7147, Nassau.

C1l 1 /1.5
NOTICE is hereby given that
EUNICE G UILLERIVINA
BALDWIN of Twynamr Ave. &
Ivanhoe Rd., N.P. Baharnas s
applying to the Minister
responsible for Nationality and
Citizenship, for natuialisation
as a citizen of The Bahamas,
and that any person who
knows any reason why
naturalization should not be
granted should send a written
and signed statement of the
facts within twenty-eight days
from the 29th day of
September 1973 to The
Minister responsible for
Nationality and Citizenship, P.
O. Box N7147, Nassau.


C 11 751
NOTICE is hereby gi9ktb that
LSTHLR M. CARTER of
Robinson Road, Nassau, N.P. is
applying to the Ministci
responsible for Nationrlity and
Citizenship, f.or aturalisation
as a citizenn of The Bahamas,
and that any person who
knows ally reason why
naturalist onr should not be
granted should send a written
anid signed statement of the
facts within twenty-eight days
fr mn the 29th day of
September 1973 to The
IlMIi niste i esponsib e tiur
Nati.onality anrd Cit zeriship, P.
" Box N7147, Nassau.

C 1 1 40
" OTI( I is therebv given that
L IL. I IAN AL I(C IA RASDEN of
SIlot.i: Road, Nassau is
appllyirln t the Mirnister
rtspirnsihlb fo r t atirnality arnd
Liti enship, for legio str.iat' n as
a itir.'n o( The Bahamas. alnd
that ,afyt 5 i siotr iro 10 r!( '
anrI IdPas(i) ';fihy le(: ,stiititon
shoutIt no(t l)e granted ; should
sendt .1 ,ii itteini anc( signed
staterme it if the fict' within
twenty -itmt (lays frTm the
29tli dalv ,i Septembel 1973
to The M minister iespori.' ble for
N'ationatliy ind Citi'e :ship, P.
O. Box N7147, Nassau.

C11943
NOTICE is hereby given that
ALEXANDER SYLVESTER
MULLINGS of Cordeaux
Avenue, N.P. is applying to the
Minister responsible for
Nationality and Citizenship.
for registration as a citizen of
The Bahamas afid 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
front the 6thl day of October
1973 to The Minister
responsible for Nationality and
Citizenship, P. 0. Box N7147,
Nassau.
S11954
NOTI CE is hereby given that
TLREN(Lf KE11li LEONARD
L ANGF OR[D of 18 Harhour
Mews (Cable Beach, Nassau,
Bahanas is applying to the
Mi i rster oesrpo risible for
Nationality and Citizenshlp,
for registratiori as a citizen of
The Bahamras, arnd that any
pers.rn wiho krow s any reason
why reg-sttation should not be
granted should send a written
and signed statement of the
facts withil twenty-eight days
from the 6th day of October
1973 to The Minister
responsible fot Nationality and
Citizenship, P. O. Box N7147,
Nassau.

C 11939
NOTICE is hereby given that
PRO B E R T NE W T 0ON
SLATTER of HLudson Street,
Blair states is applying to the
M ii iistel responsible for
Nationality and Citizenship,
for registration as a citizen of
The Bahamas. and that any
person who knows any reason
why iegistation should not be
i lantetd should send a written
and signed statement of the
facts within twenty-eight days
forit the 6th day of October
19/3 to The Minister
responible for Nationality and
( it/zenstip, P. 0. Box N7147,


C 1193/
NOTIC E is hereby given that
FIAP NY ALEXANDER BAIN
of V indrsoR Lane West, Nassau
is applvin g to the Mniste!
1 is,; ,, sible for Nationality a nd
Sii.' l rship, for registration as
a c~i tt.'n of The TahaT as, and
tha' .tnV person who knows
early -istion why regastration
siiuldI nout le s anted should
str'c .r written and signed
,state-ient of the facts w fithi i
twetnty-eight days from thie 6Ch
day of Octobei 1973 to Tie
Mit sister responsible for
Nationality and Citizenship, P.
O Box Nl147, Nassau

C11652
NCOTICI is teretly given that
F RANK DOUGLAS
APPLt YARI) of Westward
Villas. N P., IBahanlas is
applying t the Minister
oeslonsiilte fir Natilonality arind
Cittiienship for rnaturalisation
,Is a r iti/et of The Bahamrias
Jnd that any person who
kr uws aIny reasonl why
regisi atiloni should not be
gi anted should send a written
arti signed statement of the


tacts within twenty-eight days
f omn the 26th day of
September, 19/3 to The
M i ni ste l responsible for
Nationality and Citizenship, P.
0. Box N714/, Nassau.


C11945
NOTICE is hereby given that
JOAN DRUSCILLA NELSON
of East Street and Robinson
Road in the Southern District
New Providence 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 6th day of October
1973 to The Minister
responsible for Nationality and
Citizenship, P. O. Box N7147,
Nassau.


I mmE


C11956
NOTICE is hereby given that
CAROLf ALMA TUCKER of
Eight Mile Rock, Grand
Bahama is applying to the
M i n ster 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 6th day of October
1973 to The Minister
responsible for Nationality and
citizenship P. O. Box N7147,
Nassau.


C11715
NOTICE is hereby given that
PAC HA I L BETHEL
WILLIAMS of Pine Dale
Nassau N. P. Bahamas is
applying to the Minister
responsible for Nationality and
Citizenship, for registration as
a citizen of The Bahamas,
and that any person who
knows any reason why
registration should rnot be
granted should send a written
and signed statement of the
facts within twenty-eight days
fit m the 28th day of
September 1973 to The
Minister responsible to!
Nationality and Citizenship P.
0. Box N7147, Nassau.

C11716
NOTICE is hereby given that
JAMES SAMUEL WILLIAMS
of Balfoid Ave. Nassau. N. P.
Bahamas is applying to the
M sister responsible for
Nationality and Citizenship,
for tegistration as a citizen of
The Bahamas, and that any
person who knows any reason
why registration should not be
granted should send a written
ard signed statement of the
facts within twenty-eight (iavs
flom the 28th clay of
September 1973 to T!re
Minister responsible for
Nationality and Citizenship, P.
0. Cox N7147. Nassau

C11938
THIS is to inform the public
that the land at Blanket Sound
and Stafford Creek, Andros is
owned by Melbourne Brown
and cannot be sold without my
consent.

Signed:
MELBOURNE BROWN


REAL ESTATE
C1183b
SAN SOUCI furnished 2
bedrooms, 2 bathrooms house
for sale. Well maintained, close
to schools, pleasant
surroundings. Price $47,000 or
nearest offer. Phone 21741/2

C11 73^
I R SAt E BY OWNER
4 bedroom 2 bath house-
corripletely walled in and
landlsrcaped. 2 bectoornms
air conditioned In beautiful
condition. Located in exclusive
"S-irley Park Avenue". Close
to town and all shopping.
Telephone 2-1722 (day)
3-4953 (night).
Cl 1495
ONLY $75 DEPOSIT secures
70 1~) lot You get Leacih
rl hli ;ii dergr',,ind utilitPl; .
",' r !ke. From $5800 .:nd
; month No INTEREST
CHARGES compare this
with other subdivisions.
:ait Pat Rutherford at 4-1141
ir Morley & O'Brien at 2-4148
or 2-3027 or come to the
YAMACRAW REACH MODEL
iHOME

Cl11916
GREAT HARBOUR CAY
BERRY ISLANDS
12,000 square feet private
building plot near 15th green
and beach. Valued at $12,300.
Must sell. Leaving Bahamas.
Telephone 77901 evenings
McKenzie. Box N1109.

C11365
One 4 bedroom ($50,000) and
one 2 bedroom ($26,000)
furnished, air-conditioned
house in Stevenson's Division.
Telephone 5-1147 evenings.
'II
F OR SALE
2. 3 and 4 bedroom houses inr
the followingg prestigious
arI eas.
Nestward Villas -Skyline
Heights
Highland Park The Grove
Gleniriston Gardens Sea
Breeze
Imperial Park Johnsont
Terrace
Nassau East Winton
Eastern Road Canperdown
Blair Estates Golden Gates
Estates
IIGHBURY PARK as well
as where everou want it.
IN ADDITION
COMMERCIAL AND
RESIDENTIAL lots or average
it New Providence and Family
Islands.
Hot-Sl sites and more. If it's real
estate we ON'S EAL ESTATE

DAVSEON'S ,REAL STATE


A7,Ef- 2Y
Corner Bay & East Streets
Phone 21 178 or 55408
P. Box N4648
Nassau. Rahamas
or cable
DAVCO'


SECTION


BUSINESS & PROFESSIONAL


DIRECTORY


Save Time


SH OPi


BY

PHONE

Slist ls In Bis Dirctry

1 LeI Ri Moth '6!


Cl 21986 EXT. 5

2 Lile Peri Mith 'I"


SAVE TIME SAVE MONEY <


lI L -- I
FLOOR MAINTENANCE BOOK STORE
Rug (leaning & Installation li, Chlirirtian Book Shopi 5-8744
Island Interior,; 5357, 42 191
CUSTOMS BROKERS MENS CLOTHING
Martin's 2- 3173 Ih h \\.irdrohe Mackes St. S -599

DEPT. STORES TRAVEL
'r\ies's lDept. Store 2 -3173 I'l to rs 2 -2931 /7
J lin'ss Dept. Stire 2 3156 ii. Currn & Co. ILtd. 2.8681/7
RADIO & T.V. SALES MUSIC
.irter's Records 24711 (Cod, 's sRecords 2-8500

OPTICIANS HEALTH FOODS
Opticil Service Ltd. 2-3910/I Nassa; u Drug Store 3-4871
SPORT SHOP CAMERAS
Chlnipilin Spirl I And 2 1802; l Jhln Bull 2-4252/3
SHOE STORE DRY GOODS
Cloinris Kute Kiddi 2-4264 (Clonaris Kute Kiddy 2-4264

CARPETS LAUNDRY/ DRY CLEANING
I e's ( carpet Craft 3 1903 New Orienta l.
WRECKER SERVICE DRAPERIES
(;ibson .Car \wreker Service 2-8891 1 e 's Carpet Craft 3-1993
m--- -i-- -


I I


MARINE SUPPLIES I


50' MATTHEWS, beautiful live
aboard, lavishly furnished.
Complete with beautiful
stereo. Phone 23911. See at
Nassau Yacht Haven.

'11894
1969- 31ft. CHRIS CRAFT
Commander. Sleeps six, private
shower, two 230 h.p. engines
with less than 200 hours,
kitchenette, good condition.
Call 24267, 54011.

C11940
16 FOOT GOLD COAST
Clipper, 40 H.P. Johnson
Engine, Trailer, Accessories,
$750.00. Telephone 41000,
Fisher.
Clli 1

YACHTS AND BOATS LTD.

CHRIS CRAFT

CONCORDE

IRWIN SATL YACHTS

AVON INFLATABLES

Each day customers come
looking for boats. We need
listings Want to sell? Come and
see us.

AT THE DIVE SHOP

New stock of Skiis are in, all
types. Pros, Trick Skiis,
Skit-Skat. child's combination
pail and more. Ski ropes with
foam handles, single or double.
Also just in, floating dive flag
buoys complete with weight
and tow line. Let's dive safely
staring now. Come see us at
Nassau's most complete Dive
Shop the store with the dive
flag awning.
P.O. Box N1658 Tel 24869


FOR THE ACTION YOU WANT CARS FOR SALE

)JIo ^ IC11839
/ O8)3 0 GTO PONTIAC 1971 --
III Imm IIII I m mmm loaded power everything --
Shop Nassau Merchants stereo tape perfect condition
Fr B ess Ad ericens- cash offers invited. Call
For Business And Services 21667/8 days 31639 evenings.
m InAD


REAL ESTATE
C11767
HARBOUR ISLAND desirab;li
elevated lot adjoinitil
Residency ground 82' x 123' x
93' x 141'. Phone 31252'
before 8 p.m.


C1 1494

WINTON


FOR SALE
3 bedroom 3.


bathroom with large grounds.
patio, cellar. good sea view.
$85.000.
NASSAU FAST 3 bedroom,
2.'. bathroom with garage ton
large (sir! r lot $37.500.
NASSAU EAST 120 x 120
hilltop liot with sIopin.g
appriacnh $10.000. Phon,
41466.

C11728
FOR SALE
UNDEVELOPED LOT of laiin
50 ft. on Pine Barren ioad
r un n in g south ly
approximately 700 ft.
adjoining property said to be
the property of one B ice,
south of the Drive In Theatre.
Apply in person 10 a.m. 5
p.m. Cr. Tyler and Cecilia
Streets. Ask for Mrs. Higgins.


FOR RENT

C11776
2 BEDROOM APARTMENT.
trC l ,,lis , n. t )-3 7. 7'-.'.
5-8679.

C11761
BAY STREET Store for rcnt is
of October 15th. Fo'
information call 2-3170.

C11890
IN BLAIR 2 Dr)-cioon hous,..
f ut nisheat, lcurn itioned.
Phone day 3;22,1 after b
p.m. 32048.

C11763
COTTAGLS ard ti.,art 'eni
daily, wer.kly 'ir monthIlyl
aiiconditionerI ru!ti, ', i' rishI:n .
rnai(d seIivce availa')l I oveiy
i(aid(tns dand siamnt inirqt ittoot.
Teleponie 3129/, 31093.

C11929
FURNISHED two bedroom
house, Palmdale arpa. Rent
$245.00
FURNISHED efficiency
apartment. Palmdale area. Ideal
for single person or couple
with rno children Master TV
antenna, etc $145.00 per
month including utilities. Cll
4-2080.
C11764


TRAVELLING?


For efficient friendly
advice on Won Idwide
Destinations by Airline or
Steamships. Contact
MUNDYTOURSat 24512.

IATA)
APPROVED PASSENGER
RIGHTS


FOR RENT
C11930
FURNISHED 2 bedroom, one
bath apartment near
waterfront with telephone.
$19-.00. Phone 5-8512.

C11364
4 bedroom i furnished,
air-conditioned house,
Stevenson's Division. $500
monthly, yearly lease. Phone
5-1147 evenings.
C11944
UNFURNISHED 2 bedroom
apartments, good location off
Mackey Street. Telephone
5-1758.

C11868
BEAUTIFUL two bedroom
apartment in Shirlea, partly
furnished $250 a month
including water. Call 36896
Carl Lowe. Monday Friday, 9
a.m. 5 p.m.

C11933
LARGE 2 BEDROOM (plus 1
small bedroom) apartment.
Winton Hill. Excellent views of
the sea. Furnished $350 per
month including light,
telephone and water. Private
balconies. Fantastic value. Call
2-1631 or 2-1632

C11772
ONE EXTRA LARGE two
bedrooms 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, n rconditioned. Phone
5z'631 between 8 3.t-. and 5


FOR SALE
C11866
COMPLETE Furniture fCor
3-bedroom house including
Freezer, Refrigerator, Washer,
Dryer. All good condition.
Bargain prices. Call 3-1995 for
appointment to see. Ask for
Mr. Mueller.

MARINE SUPPLIES
C11762
PACEMAKER 44 ft.
Luxurious Cr using Yacht.
Phone 3-2371.
C1 769
WOLSEY HALL
THE OXFORD CORRESPONDENCE COLLEGE
%khjl,,e tthe uahi erliei,: on o uk, alni
(, ( t ()' II.nnkl cle a l ondon
L nte e.rt r I t iere. r n ih,,al -

A,-5 curi e tee rI r IttInio until 'errIPaS%

A* .\n io-lt.inaigTi e:old of slicce's For
e.mipic i" l \\oklc Haril ludentc
m llin i t H honours derees hake

S(\ci -r \e.,rsrfc\p.v.IeiiCe iesulingin
the tnl-', l titcnif m 1n1ode-iin hodnr of,, ni
p1r-sin re. Ihrlg hr W tir\IInit ifreqcritcd
1 'ei,0 -t.i 0 1i1101r to t ir, r 'OUl rCrprCIs

Lo\\ fee-ra p n.ei \ rin,llmenis


rIt' I 0 ,u nt i kno houio to
IE prepl re lIo r 1 u ICC'S'tll rulure
e 'l or a Free proscl.us Io
WOSEYHAULLOXFORD OX2 I


I .& i-i .


Cl1948
ISLAND MOTOR COMPANY
1970 LTD.
P.O. Box N-640
NASSAU, BAHAMAS
USED CARS
1967 CHRYSLER
4 Dr. Auto. White $1000
1971 VAUXHALL VIVA
4 Dr. Std. Green $995


1968 JAVELIN
A/C $995
1967 TRIUMPH HERALD
White $775
1971 FORD CAPRI
Auto. Blue $1695
1970 VICTOR S/WAGON
Std. Red. $900

1968 PLYMOUTH
Satellite
Satellite $1300
1969 PONTIAC GTO
A/C Vinyl Red $2600
1968 BUICK ELECTRA
White $1595
1970 ACADIAN
4 Dr. Auto Radio $1600
1971 VAUXHALL VIVA S/W
Green $1595
1971 FORD PINTO
Brown Vinyl Auto. $1995

1970 PONTIAC
LAURENTIAN
A/C Blue $1950
1967 COUGAR
Std. Green $900
1969 FORD FALCON
2 Dr. Auto. $1300
Trade-ins Welcomed.
Located Oakes Field
Opposite the Ice House
Telephone 34636 -7 -8

ART SUPPLIES
C11770
COMPLETE range of artists'
supplies. Oils, acrylics. canvas,
easels, etc. Bahamian Paint
Supply Ltd., Bay Street. Phone
2-2386, 2-2898.

PUBLIC AUCTION
C11891
Bellgrave Auctioneers will sell
at Public Auction, 10:30 a.m.
Wednesday, October 10th,
1973, at Government Nursery,
lassau Street, Ministry of
,,or ks Obsolete Stock.
Including:-
Lightening Rods
Flintkote
Paint (assorted enamel)
Sealer
Tubes & yres (assorted)
Windmill Towers
Syphon Pumps
Pipe & fittings
PIs inany other items too
numerous to list.
All sales cash.

C11765

MOVING?

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



APPROVE CARGO
RIGHTS


I APPRECIATION


C11870
MERCADESJERVISof Nassau
Street wishes to thank all
the friends and the staff of
Princess Margaret Hospital for
their kindness shown during
my recent illness. Very special
thanks to the Huylers,
Nicholas, Dr. McNeil and
Management and staff of
Prospect Ridge Condominiums.


I ANNOUNCEMENTS

C11952
GOODS LEFT OVER 30
DAYS WILL BE SOLD.
NASSAU BICYCLE
COMPANY LIMITED.


FUNR SERVICES
C11959


FUNERAL SERVICtEb lo,
Malachai Henry, 46, who died
Friday 28th Sept. will be held
at the Holy Spirit Church,
Dunmore Avenue and Howard
Street, Chippingham on
Sunday at 5 p.m.
Father Glendon Brandt will
officiate and interment will be
in the Western Cemetery.
The body can be viewed at
Sweeting's Colonial Mortuary
until 1 p.m. Sunday
Mr. Henry is survived by his
wife Phyllis, two sons, three
daughters, a grandson and a
sister Mrs. Icelyn Moseley of
Shell Western Service Station,
Boyd Road.


LOST
C11911
LOST in the vicinity of Island
T. V. Service, Dowdeswelt
Street -- one black brief case
containing papers valuable only
to owner. Reward offered.
Phone 2-2618.


HELP WANTED

C118b/
WANTED Live in maid for
general housework and help
with 3 young children,
Bahamians only need apply.
11 7-7737 or 2-4764.

Cl11752
REQUIRED qualified Pastry
Cooks for Cruise Liners.
Caribbean ships Chandlers,
1177 South America Way,
Dodge Island, Miami, Florida,
33132 U.S. A.


C11881
A FULLY EXPERIENCED
CLUB MANAGER is required
for the Cat Cay Club, Cat Cay,
Bahamas. The successful
applicant will have had at least
five years experience in a
similar type of operation, with
special emphasis on food and
beverages purchasing and
control, accounting
procedures, training, recruiting
and supervision of staff, and
pool and tennis court
maintenance. The practical
and service, and the knowledge
of at least one foreign language
will be advantageous to the
successful applicant in
management of the club.
Interested persons are invited
to submit full particulars of
educational and professional
background, and supporting
references, to Cat Cay
Associates, c/o P. 0. Box
N1372, Nassau, Bahamas.
AV


I /11 1;11 1
I)
1(111 1:
111
i IIIIllliili;:


HELP WANTED


C11879
AN EXECUTIVE VICE
PRESIDENT is required for
the Cat Cay Club, Cat Cay,
Bahamas. The successful
applicant will have had at least
five years experience in a
similar type of operation, with
special emphasis on food and
beverage purchasing and
control, accounting
and supervision of staff, and
pool and tennis court
maintenance. The practical
and service, and the knowledge
of at least one foreign language
will be advantageous to the
successful applicant in his
capacity as Executive Vice
President of the Club.
Interested persons are invited
to submit full particulars of
educational and professional
background, and supporting
references, to Cat Cay
Associates, c/o P. O. Box
N1372.


C11936
REQUIRED experienced
sponge clipper. Please apply
Bahamas Sponge, West Bay
Street.

C11924
BECOME A CHARTERED
ACCOUNTANT
International firm of Chartered
Accountants can offer
interesting career opportunities
for University Graduates.
School leaves or persons with
some commercial experience
who have passes in G.C.E. "O"
level in five subjects including
Mathematics and English
language will also be
considered. Please write for
interview, giving full personal
details to the Staff Partner,
Peat. Marwick, Mitchell & Co.,
P. O. Box N123, Nassau.

Cli872
EXECUTIVE SECRETARY
for Chairman of the Roard and
his male assistant sought by
company with offices in the
Lyford Cay shopping center.
Applicant should have previous
secretarial experience and must
be able to take shorthand at a
rate of 90 words or more per
minute and type 60 words or
more per minute. Must be able
to do correspondence filing. 5
day week from 9:00 a.m. to 5
p.m. with one hour
lunchbreak. Usual holidays.
Top salary and other benefits
available. Interesting and varied
work in a business dedicated to
the development of industry in
the Bahamas. Written
applications only to: Seb3tr+k
Development Ltd., P.O. Box
N7776, Nassau, Bahamas.

C11946
CASHIER
Finance Corporation of
Bahamas Limited (FINCO) has
a vacancy for a cashier.
Applicants should possess
bookkeeping experience and
preferably knowledge of the
NCR 42 machine.
The successful applicant will
receive an excellent salary
together with fringe benefits.
Apply in writing to -
F INCO
P. O. Box N-3038
Nassau, Bahamas

C11962
LYFORD CAY CLUB
REQUIRES
AN EXPERIENCED
NIGHT AUDITOR
to work from 11:30 p.m.
until 7:30 a.m. six nights per
week from October 16th,until
May 15th, 1974
-must have a minimum of
three years Hotel Night
Auditing experience
have full knowledge of
N.C.R. 4200
be able to do Income
Journal and Daily Report
For appointment for interview
please phone on Tuesday. Oct.
9th, between 9:00 a.m. and
12:00 Noon. Mr. Berlanda,
7-4271.


CLASSIFIED


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


Luncheon, Dinner & Dancing



ative ishes & Island Seafood


Social Hour from...

5.30 p.m.- 7.00p.m. daily

Cinpinentar hos d'oevres
with all popular drinks $1.00

Late Night Snacks until 4am

Open l30am 4.00am
(S 6 ... 600.o 1


M


IR 4R& AW* %Abm- ---i


--


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I


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11


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NMTK


NoIrCE


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Saturday, October 6, 1973
I.


HELP WANTED


C11931
WANTED MECHANIC AND
Body man. Call Gibson 28891.

C11947
ISLAND MOTOR COMPANY
1970 LTD. at Oakes Field
requires Cleaner for new and
used cars. Must be honest, hard
working and reliable. Apply:
Mr. G. Gardiner, Sales
Supervisor.
C11910
FEMALE to act as
Representative for Tour
Groups. Must have three
G.C.E., transportation and be
prepared to work odd hours.
Phone 2-2606 for
appointment.

I WANTED

C11957
SHED for one month, needed
for motor repairs. Call 2-3133,
evenings.

TRADE SERVICES
C11769

Pinder's Customs

Brokerage Ltd.
Mackey Street
& Roosevelt Avenue
NASSAU. BAHAMAS
P. 0. Box N3714
HEAVY DUTY TRUCKING
FORK LIFT RENTAL
MECHANICAL HANDLING
EQUIPMENT
IATA CARGO AGENTS
CUSTOMS CLEARANCE
& DELIVERY
MOVING, STORAGE
& PACKING
STEEL BANDING
& SHIPPING
SPECIAL QUOTATIONS
EXCELLENT SERVICE
REASONABLE RATES
CONTACT LYMAN PINDER
OR JACK CASH
PHONE: 2-3795, 2-3796
2-3797, 2-3798
Airport 77434.

C11804
CALL
ISLAND INTERIORS LTD.
D. Albury & F. Demeritte
For Your Installation and
Cleaning of Carpets
Phone Number is Now
5-3576, 4-2191.


I TRADE SERVICES


C 11748


II


ACME PRINTERS
Specializing in:-
Business Forms
Wedding Invitations
Rubber Stamps
Company Seals
Advertising
Public Relations
Rudolph H. Ferguson
Special Representative
Phone 21594 Box 6151

C11775
T. V. ANTENNAS
Boosters for homes;
apartments and hotels.
Sales and services
Call 5-9404
WORLD OF MUSIC,
Mackey Street
next to Frank's Place.

C11708
BAHAMAS ANTENNA
SYSTEMS
SOLVING POOR RECEPTION
Same day service for moving
Antennas or new installations.
Call Douglas Lowe 21371-
51772.
C11832
FOR ALL Your Gardening
Needs, Trimming, Hedging,
Pruning, Beach Cleaning, For
Prompt, Reasonable and
efficient Service Call 5-7810.
C11151
SEWING MACHINE
REPAIRS AND PARTS
ISLAND FURNITURE
Corner Christie &
Dowdeswell Street
Phone 21197,
P. O. Box 4818, Nassau
C11892
RUBBER STAMPS. Made to
order Rubber Stamps, while
you wait. Wong's Rubber
Stamps Co. Phone 34871 P.
0. Box 5206. *


I-


GRAND BAHAMA


CLASSIFIED

II FREEPIT TEL. 352-6111
pI


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.

HELP WANTED

C6314
OIL CLERKS required by
BORCO to work in Oil &
Marine Accounting on a 24
hours per week shift basis.
DUTIES & RESPONSIBILITIE-
Computing Crude Oil Import
and Refined Product Cargoes.
Reconciling ship/shore figures.
Preparing and distributing
numerous shipping documents.
Completing necessary Customs
Entries. Checking and
completing Bunker Receipts.
QUALIFICATIONS
High School Education
preferably, with Certificates at
'0' level standard in
Mathematics and English
Language; at least two years
clerical experience in
accounting and/or Shipping
Company. A knowledge of
Customs procedures and/or
Customs Brokerage is an
advantage.
Interested persons are
requested to apply in writing
to: Bahamas Oil Refining
Company, Personnel Office,
P.O. Box F2435, Freeport,
Grand Bahama.
C6325
LIVE IN NURSE MAID
required. Needed to look after
a handicapped child. Must have
some qualifications in child
care. Write McConville P. O.
Box F 227, Freeport or call
352-2367.

C6319
EXPERIENCED AUTOMATIC
Transmission and Tune-up
SPECIALIST required.
Minimum five years
experience for General Motors
dealer. Must have experience in
all makes of automatic
transmissions with complete
engine diagnosis and
c nversant with engine scope
analyser. Apply General
Manager, Five Wheels of Grand
Bahama Ltd. Phone 352-7001


HELP WANTED
C63:1
T.V. TECHNICIAN required.
Must be fully proficient in
colour T.V. repairs. Must have
own hand tools. Good
references essential. Bahamians
only need apply. Apply:
BAHAMA MUSIC Corp. P. O.
Box F769, Freeport.
C6316
EXPERIENCED AUTO
MECHANIC with special
training in auto electrical
background and auto
airconditioning. No less than 5
years experience. Must have
knowledge in training
Baharians. Apply Jones
Automotive Ltd. 352-9344.
C6317
GREAT opportunities with
expanding real estate firm for
Contract Processor and Control
Assistant some experience in
this field essential together
with shorthand and typing
capabilities. Write Adv. C63 17,
c/o The Tribune, P. 0. Box
F-485, Freeport, Grand
Bahama.
C6324
EXECUTIVE SECRETARY
required. Must be fluent in
French, Spanish and English.
Must have experience in
Warehousing shipping billing to
handle Import and export of
French Perfumes and
Cosmetics. Must have
experience in office routine
work and general accounting.
Bahamians only. BITCO LTD.,
P. O. Box F-2589, Freeport.
Tel. 352-2803.
C6322
(1) CHIEF PILOT and Safety
Engineer required. Commercial
licence with multi-engine
instrument and helicopter
ratings. Applicant should have
at least 5000 hours with
previous experience in aviation
management.
Collateral duties also require
some experience in industrial
safety and design management.
(2) DRAG LINE OPERATOR
- Manitowe model 4600
experience required. Excellent
pay and benefits. Will consider
operator experienced in
operation of other large drag
lines.
L.B.I. EXCAVATION &
ENGINEERING LTD. Tel.
373-1046.


HELP WANTED


C632b
EXECUTIVE CHEF required.
Planning all menus for food
outlets organizing work force,
assigning specific activities and
delegating responsibilities to
his staff. Supervise and train
staff to achieve superior
results. Keep payroll and food
cost in line with management
objectives. Must have at least
high school education, five
years experience and good
references. Must have clean
Police Certificate.
Interested applicants please
apply in person to
International Hotel, Personnel
Office for interview. Vincent
Russell, Assistant Manager.
C6328
YOUNG MAN OR WOMAN
for Assistant Shop Manager.
Must have minimum of five
years' experience with precious
gems and Asian goods, three of
which must have been in
supervisory capacity. Other
requirements: ability to
educate trainees; know
inventory control; display
techniques; balancing of cash
credit card procedures. Must
have excellent appearance,
legible handwriting, good
spelling and linguistic ability,
accuracy with figures. Must be
willing to work hard, including
warehouse time. Business and
personal references covering
last five years required. Written
resume only to Calcutta
Limited, Box F-847, Freeport,
Grand Bahama.


hLr ributtP
I


TIE 3AMBOLS

TOALL Ll TEt r"UNTIL I gI 6- T i UA.
TOEATy uWe II rl n .r


TME GAMBOLS
i LOVE C INNJE I
OB CANDLE LIG5T W


C6330
DOCK FOREMAN
(MAINTENANCE) Harbour
Requires experience as
carpenter, sea-wright. Seaman
experience to enable fill in as
relief coxswain on pilot boat.
Must maintain dock fenders,
boats and buildings in harbour
area. Must assist in docking and
be able to take charge of
maintenance and cleaning
gangs.
Apply to: Personnel
Department, Grand Bahama
Port Authority, Limited P. O.
Box F2666 or 30C Kipling
Building, Freeport, Grand
Bahama.
Attention: Applicants for
Trainee positions, Freeport
Power. All those who did not
take examinations on October
2, contact Personnel office,
Grand Bahama Port Authority
as soon as possible.

C6329
TWO (2) Field Engineers (Job
site Freeport) required as soon
as possible 4 years college
education minimum five (5)
years experience in Industrial
Power and process piping.
Ability to design and layout
piping systems and sub
assemblies. Ability to develop
and co-ordinate project
schedules. Estimate costs of
furnishing and installing piping
systems. Note: One (1) of the
above individuals must also
have experience with
accounting principles, payroll,
billing and insurance
procedures.
BAHAMAS DEVELOPMENT
COMPANY
Freeport, 373-1735- Rick Penn.


"' 3 E WOC;l, .
c1^ DOLAe S F.', MV;
N D -NJt Y -
.J . I



II) IhL~~~t
k4 :~Y23


UT L











L^i- -


HELP WANTED


TU4E SAMBOLG


I-t
"They don't loiter much at the water cooler since
the rumor was spread that I had it bugged."
i7JJUJ-l II^ --- ---I


"I don't think Edna convinced the boss that he should
give her boyfriend a job."

4ml F=m== =MI


"I hate discussing business problems over lunch with a
man who throws food when he's angry."


Brother Juniper


"Hey, Brother Juniper, what do YOU wanna be when you
grow up?" I


CLASSIFIED SECT


9
---'i


--


----r-


m |


no gimsorelET.


_ __ __ ___ _____ ____ _ __ _, __ .I- ..-,.-,, -. --- II -


I


I


I I









,rU hr


The Tribune Comics Page


DUCK HUNTERS!
THERE'S A JOKE
THERE SOME-
WHERE!



1^*^
Liv^^


CROSSWORD
PUZZLE
ACROSS D


J3 TSMOTOEJASi
0 M oOS 0 L VENT
Z i NN A APSE
MY-I, E.I A T
N A CR ED E E .D
ATE S N ENS ECT
iNEV AE N 0 SAl
l IMAM I ES AGLE
cA QS F AA Lt
jA LT.0 S AR U,E
,PO UL ARDb IE
ElrMv. m MB_;SI
S t Q .. ,. '.- "'-J? ,-' N 'TU ,: -
DOWN F G' 'U '

r r







,O OP:pe ,enus


33

43 lack ,
In .. p p. .O.,



/ -s 42 Puble rounds
___ .y43 BT'a
53 -44 Grape
S. 45 Water Fr
1unres 10-8 46 Observe


Brother Juniper


"This is what our national pastime's all about: the search
for a good, low-priced meat-substitute."


Saturday October 6 1973


OhPr Qmmihutr











Saturday, October 6, 1973


"'D YA WANT YOUR ROOT 8EER
"STRAIGHT UP OR ON-THE-ROCKS ?

S Brother Juniper


"You have SO turned off your hearing aid."

Ca eemACS-Sr B A PTAPIA
CROSSWORD ALOEPSTACEN
PUZZLE ICO IMMERSE
ACROSS M mAlA C I I.


1. Vital fluid
7. Accelerate
12. Paleness
1. French city
14..Son
15. Mental state
16 Present
18. Halfway
19. Greek letter
21. Bath
22. One of the
Parties
23. Exclamation
24 Implore
25. Strong point
27. Circus
Employee


Hope
Maybe
Crew
One
addressed
Perform
Science
Fanatic
Spoiled
Residence
Brilliance
Laundry
machine
Cub Scout
leader
Revokes a
legacy


ALD5 LMI-
H LI AN CO
R pICtAR N
PETS OKRA
OK D0p
JUBILEE ELL
V1 AY LEAR


ay'sS PUZZLE
Land measure
Winter
weather
Normal
Captivate
Annual path
of the sun
Stained
Crowd
Pull
Stroke
Emblem of
Ireland
Sailor
London's clock
Tie silk
Salamander
Courage
Constrictor
Hankering
Make amends
Surface
Greek letter
Reed
instrument
Hindu
cymbals
The other
party
Fodder plant
Diphthong


ITIAIRUSIUIEI
SOLUTION OF YESTERDAY
DOWN 6
1. Additional 7.
postscripts
2. Varnish 8.
ingredient 9
3 Excuse 10.
4. Wild plum
5. Chimera 11.


i 2 1 14 5 6 / ~ 8 9 1o 15.
17.
S----- --- 19.
20.

-- 222
S17 8 1 1 24.
25.
19 20 21 2.3 25.
28.
29.
27 2 2 32.
33.
31 32 31 34.
-- ---35
S3__ _36
9 4 40 % 38.

42 J440.

41.
Por time 27 min. AP Newsfeoturle 10-9 43.


IbP Ulrtibnw


CARROLL RIGHTER'S


cu HOROSCOPE
from the Carroll Righter Institute
N V GENERAL TENDENCIES: Listening closely to
opinions expressed by those in power is the
best course of action today. Then, later you can gain your
objectives by a forceful attitude. Good for delightful
entertaining. Avoid criticism of others.
ARIES (Mar. 21 to Apr. 19) You are able to make new and
interesting friends today, but sidestep the boring and the
troublesome. Read good books that could be educational as
well as pleasurable. Relax tonight.
TAURUS (Apr. 20 to May 20) A forceful attitude toward
others, especially higher-ups, could result in trouble today or
tonight. Don't forget to pay an important bill on time. Show
that you are a fine citizen.
GEMINI (May 21 to June 21) Don't give up a new interest
simply because you have not studied the details carefully. Get
busy with obtaining the data. Going off on a tangent now
could lead to real trouble.
MOON CHILDREN (June 22 to July 21) Be sure to
complete any jobs you have left undone and make good use of
your hunches. Listen to mate more and you increase the
harmony at home. Avoid one who bickers.
LEO (July 22 to Aug. 21) If you first listen to what
associates have to say, you can come to a real understanding
with them now so that conditions are improved in the future.
Stop being so demanding.
VIRGO (Aug. 22 to Sept. 22) Do your share of any work
connected with agreements you have made, but make sure you
are not stepping on the toes of others. Health treatments can
help you become a more vital person.
LIBRA (Sept. 23 to Oct. 22) If you show good pals you like
being with them, you can have a wonderful time today. Don't
waste time feeling sorry for yourself. Show others that you are
loyal. Be cheerful.
SCORPIO (Oct. 23 to Nov. 21) If you listen carefully to
what others have to say at home, you can improve conditions
there appreciably. Help them to gain their cherished airms.
Don't be forceful with others.
SAGITTARIUS (Nov. 22 to Dec. 21) Keep a vital
appointment but make sure you don't become too demanding.
Much care in travel is necessary if you want to be sure to avoid
an accident. Entertain tonight.
CAPRICORN (Dec. 22 to Jan. 20) A more conservative
attitude is necessary rather than a dramatic one today for the
best results. Cut down on present expenses and build up a cash
reverve. Evening is fine for fun.
AQUARIUS (Jan. 21 to Feb. 19) Instead of fretting, get
busy and do whatever will make conditions better for you and
ers at home. Don't force anyone to do things your way. Use
the more gentle approach.
PISCES (Feb. 20 to Mar. 20) Engage in confidential
activities now that will help put your affairs in better shape.
Listen to the troubles of others but don't become too
involved. Take it easy tonight.
IF YOUR CHILD IS BORN TODAY... he or she will be
one of those delightful young people who will be so involved
with the troubles of others that it would be well to direct the
education along lines of humanitarian work, medicine and the
like. Getting into government or police work is also fine here.
Teach not to give advice to others unless asked.


"The Stars impel, they do not
your life is largely up to YOU!


Chess
By LEONARD BARDEN














(9781)
WHITE mates in th:ee movs
against any deienze (by
G. murisech). Mack k:ng in
totalln boxed in. Fndng the
solution depends on spotting the
threat in Whcte's opeol:ng4 move,
and a su'rprie repy to Blackh
best defence. 1 KxB is an
iinmiediate draw by naetnaiete.
Pa. times: 30 seconds. prkblj e
grandmaster; two minutes, prob-
lem master; four minutes.
prob~en expert; 10 minuutes.,
good n25 nautes. average; one

Chess Solution
tI -R8 t heat s Kt-B5 ch,
KxP; 3 Q-Q8 mate). If I
BxP; 2 Kt-B4! and it 2 .B
Bxg Kt--Ke t minte, or io
3 m t-Kt2 mate, or if
Px Kt: 3 Q-K8 mate.





re Words of
SAo u r letters
or llaore csan
you minake
H from the
letters shown
here? In
making a
1 word. e a e h
C U R letter in ay
ike used once
#1- n I y. each
word must contain the large
letter, and there must be at
least one eight-letter word In the
list. No plurals; no foreign words;
no proper names. TOIVAY'8
'rAliE(T : 25 words. good;
29!) word. very good; 37 words.
excellent. Solution t'omtorro.'
YESTERDAY'S SOLUTION :
"eryl bler biter bitter HITTER.Y
brittle by liberty litre litter
ittery lyre rely rite tier tiler
tllery ilter tire treble ttret trey
tribe trlblet trilby trite tritely
tyre.


Rupert on Chariot Island-12


Rupert has great fun scrambling between the
rocks and pools. "There aren't many shells
about," he murmurs, but there's lots of sea-
weed." He has not gone far, and from where
hi is searching he can hear the strains of
iAhons fiddle as the lad tries one tune after
ant ~mfr Ooo, that's huge!" gasps Rupert


as he spies a broad length of seaweed with a
thick stem. "I must show it to Simon "
But just as he picks up his find, he hears a
shriek and spins round to see his chum
cringing in fright. "What's scared him?"
wonders Rupert. "There must be something
behind that rock ALL RIGHTS RESERVED


compel." What you make of



Bridge
By VICTOR MOLLO
QUIZ
Dealer West: Both VuL
North
8 85
SAK643
O K985
SQ7
West East
SQ72 K1096
Q J97 0 Q1085
0 J4 ? 62
4 J10982 4K63
South
AJ43
SA Q 1073
4 A54
North South
IV so
40 4+
50 60
West leads the 4J. East
covers dummy's 4Q and
declarer's prospects look bleak.
SureCy South was too ambitious.
Assuming a favourable distri-
bution, as declarer must always
do when no other will help, how
should he play?
ANALYSIS: The hearts must
be 4.3 and the trumps 2-2. Then
dummy's hearts will take care of
declarer's two losing clubs and
two sades can be ruffed in
dummy.
If you go through the motions.
however, you will find that
declarer will be short of an
entry in dummy, for he must
run two hearts and then get
back to the tabge without losing
the lead.
So, after the 4A, he leads a
heart and ntufl it wtith an
honour. 'tIen hte Pgoals a itrunp,
finessing the 09. If West rises
with the OJ, the OK goes up,
but South still has a diamond
lower than dummy's 9 and,
therefore, the additional entry
he needs. Had he ruffed the
first heart low that entry would
not be available.


No. 7.46 . by TIM McKAY
Across
1. Clear sand (anal.). (9)
8. Vacant space. (. )
10. Professional Wayment. (3)
11. Blue gown lrf. (5)
13. African port. (4)
14. Wnoden strip. (4)
13. Air. (4)
8. Tier. (5)
W. ork on the stage. (3)
'. Number. (6)
22. Ambition. (3)
23. Not ever again. (9)
25. A start at tennis. (s)
26. French pub. (9)
Down
1. Dare. (9)
2. Be ill. (8)
3. Churchmen but not parsons.
4. t out. 4)
U. Dark continent. (6)
6. Genuine. (4)
7. Thought. (9)
9. Kind of goose. (5)
12. N a mse
for Ire.
(4)
17 Always.
19. Uebrl- MM R^ |
dea n
Is la nd.
21. Mi n us
24. fami ne. L if
(3) TterdaUA' solaties


[ REX MOGAN, M.D. By DA CUTIS



REX MORGAN, M.D. By DAL CURTIS


APARTMENT 3-G By Alex Kotzky


STEVE ROPER & MIKE NOMAD by saunders & overgard


CYNICAL WORLP L-
POES NOT NEEP
IS ANOTHER CYNIC! '
SO- PACK YOUR
GEAR APD FOLLOW
ME THIS '
INSTANT/


O.K., 1 BUY IT. YOU HEAR A MAN 3
BEHIND A TREE TALKING TO
ANIMALS, BUT WHEN YOU WENT
OVER TO HIM... HE WAS THE LITTLE
MAN WHO WASN'T THERE! -


--


ul


a.


- -












(hr Oribunt


sparring session.
"'1 wouldn't sa\ that that
fight was a hard tight loi me,"
said Obed concerning his tell
round ttunanillmousll dlecisiol oer
Jalmaica'", x lterweiglht i hamllp
Bunny (;rant. "I thought he
w~as going to come out there
and rCall start throw mng tows
ott lie. Xthen it ,as all over, I
felt lke I wasn't in a tight."
Neither it dest in hisx ways
nor boastful of his
perlotnMinces, )hcCd i all
CrespcC s tttributtet s i 1osI f his
im prtioxeiticnlts to tie tI master
ImI id otl Moe I l0tIscclii. "'lieC
it le'Ischcr is prettll nice,
comment11 ted (Obed. "'ic knows
ime better thanl an\ iodi else.
ti is ,he kind ot 1 man that
u n d c rstais m Ti(,'. O)bed
pointed ouit that hbclre "when
lie tirst told me to dl things,
sonleti mes I thoughtIl that it
Wasn't riihl. but ater a while,
I could see the benehlit of it."
inder the watchful c e iot
I leischer since tAo I \ ,ails ago
' .lChn he enterc1 d the Dlundee
l .'d p.t "l've im prtoved a lot ,"
admitted tilte undefeated
champ. "I do things that 1
necvr used to Lo ad never had
the mind tot like hot to lhrow
a left hook orhok tio\ to shp a
punih. 1 here are a Ilot of things
anid I'' still improving. 1ike
D)tunl ( hns I)unideces ", I isl
O e d's mani agerL ( rt is is .actit
:1 a' ad;,, >ap atit\.
I l ( tii !'IkOVit 1)
Otkd a an aJll e sect t
lhl u l1h Ils performances
has litlpxroved inii ia \ wa s.
fle is tater on his teo t, he his
d, eloped a lmali ine lIli' llI-hke
it and il liie is liardci arountid the
iti set C tionII lIs Itldseclio n is
wiere man\ l.tn", thought he
took the tiost punishment
troin; rant. But of all that.
lO)Wd said that he tIet onl\ onei
punch miT that light and that
a, ole to e tle C s I the third
o d. "I ealh xs.ixi't eelitig
'hose pun 'it I n d most ot
f i i". cre hitt inI1 in e i n ittit
;ir:. li.he n,ti d crotuchih II,
lil:'-cl! mi t1 ptii ositi ion.
l'I i; !- lte s\th o)tLId, ads tJi
ts il'ed ,was concerned, II \\,tas
all o c lie had the fight going,
!us wa \\lihen tie (i(rant I cot
i;. tut. that il st gave me
"I iIhtit I' I so tethintc lust

!ik,' tai i i now ior mie," sld
the tivec-t .t eleven, I 50 pound


Racing driver

Francois Cevert


killed in N.York
,k A \ I I I \. NI \\ Y() iR K
Pr i


i rtii t t' I trl c in i llII aid I tr Ic
ith.ill tii Jl I iikl Sli\.irtl s l lm mg




i- r1i.t. \ 1tki .s uill r I ra it pr
.irii r i tlcrt til mri t I11I, i r n l inllmtt


It icI i. n deiint urred usti is it i
Jdir haired. Jirk ceJ Jr'diver it.is
rti. riig Ia gr:i ui l t enltlId iin th
Sir'te ind haedjdimit : ilit .i 170 inilt!

[r1Lk I r% ers r haid the r.ILt' ,.Ar
-it-' J i it il is h lt Ir.itk .iilJ
nid- the lrnuli steel hiarr I r

11 PPppedrtd that sometlln hini
Irni4 i.tti th, t ir .i t 5t %,i- rkt e sm i
11- .ippart-d.ir t)lii e d Striwhrl ii ih

Ji.lt l lnr )1lJ it reah, ll '\ "
i te. Il, I I n t tI,, t L.tiIr Lad has1
t ln edi ItI hi-, third \ irlld IDriving
ttiir \ tili t hi ti r t hit I t ile Ittn'
.nd I a;i .iniiti ri r Irs th, h i haid ii
sl, their 'It illani ti' ef ire nt ll erilt
th Ire t k st mt,
l .Stcrwa rt. ; (t1 S, tlaIIj ttli i

mnirltit lli n the i thsrs I Jrim llark.
I' grs t ( ,, ire., J theii t .ll J< I.
t 'I rtI lr i r % Ii mT l AireI. ,aiil J.ii lni
Tile r tIi t Ll, eiti t,-u t ittsible


il I tl]t- iatt cntt r h lr l, rl ier

%I i t t ci 1s hil Ni,,I 7Snit ar t 1 t i i
.I% i ihe i<. S ( raind Prix in

tI iti h'rs .iN I itipaldi illt fIr 't Iimr

1 '5 Llit t it txi li m
in! lasl t' ar 's r I e. i ra ked t h.irdn



;mnai-t it i tri liitiil drixers
i mtic Le uprei m llf i rld driil enxr
Ht t tls was an h ini durfimSc\ \ar ivrd
lt ner ihelpin ld the I Bre:iit Mahtra
fam wm htietn xte virlJ tanulthiirer'
Alith Itixshehr. I ih flashing e\es M tr




andlurance at Watkiiis len iin Jul\ te
JACKLIN WINS DUNLOP
CHli 'SIi V, A v ti tlS (Aldri)
Tony Jacklin, Britain's top gra lfedr.
won the e Iunloip Masters
tournament Saturday with a
I2'under-par tital for the '2 toles.
The 29thyear-%orld fanutrmer t freri's




British Open champion alfied ail there
enduray tnc bea dfendin title in r
Bob Charles of New /caland b1%
seven strokes and collect Si.oOn


chanip. e l ea Ices this \\iceke l
for Miami Beach tilth Stetcl
(;yn where he will underin
further traiinng i Io o it,
upcoiling bout h with J,'xx
lclende/ of 'Pucrto Rico: iIl- i
in Boca Raton oil Oc,,totber
this will tc his t irst : ,'i
to\iin bout.
"I know a lot o l fns it.;,i
sa\ that I all tiglhting ito I-,.
but if I had I ust coLI m .-
hard fight i t iould i t i :;. I
a difference. It Bu1 nn3,1 i:
was a hard fight. I x\\x, i :i i
have taken the tilchl 'ht
StIh.'" His eight r ,:; .+
knotci kotut victor\ c c i' P
Rico's Sand lotrres.
\ as hlls toughest tight l
A actually, i]n the k g i., i .:!:,'
sparring sessions O l'ci ,;.
gets top calilbre h \l'oi:i :,
oppo p nents. s pI i iiti :
include nuiddltc eight N it
King. wecllerxcight .oitl tni r
)ariyo IIidalgo anIii l i *t
liea\ vy eight Marcel l\ .i
1 on\ (irecine.
tAI'IP N( \\

liappth n w tl0. Nol 011!% i' tiii'
ol Ills denlcisl \ tic l .- t rc
(;rant which hasi propelkd iii
right in tile illt .l eaT1 t ,I!:! o,
\ orld rated boxing.it i x i
'.\ a\ his han d lter, ai'. l ;'! \ i ,
lim "It things kc i in
p a \ tcl i \ a rlre .'i l, t t .
c\e rythling l\ ill ,iirk i, ;i.











t it i T'
ell. I feel I can re.,
I he Welterw! ctght (i t i ; i ."
of the \iorld."
I \en t ightt i ,ii- .

not seem tol both: ;i : c ':i
spoken w\ lt'erwel% h .t .i -
All hough lit l ill t no! c it

Baliha nian ring, "i I'1 .i' 1 ,
handle l n ch l." h, .i
ontid tl\
A Illatch \, ttl ,i;,i r
.Itt c- i t, i Ifll i '-I I c
Int a lit lll,, I 1i. i \ i
I, I a L: i t.- i it i c ii r I 'I




gi it g lio i l i i n1 imtt .l







SUPPORTk un

SUPPORT


1 it I I i It I i 1)
I I' t -\ I 1( )\ mut l u iittrc'. Mr

Shurd i ti n h[ di n id lh' theniili



'i %\t I I mi-its li \ s ttill
llsst i' l nl iilt tl t llit t tl u liil



.- ,t. II il t\l- ilt i, ttrii i l .ilii
I l irstili ,,ii I, l ul th -tel i .iiticlit M r.
id it mt hi- Il per.iti. m= n








itrlll.vn lir i ii J Itri rih'aii
k 1[,|h. 1; ~ c ,I I ,\ i r h ifI t i4-I1
,ilt i tln 'r thi ti i li p i t


Mi tr tll l th tr h t ir t heid
S i d It It11 it-( 111i


r p iiililit rIci it I \\t 1|1 | .i 1 Ntits i ri t
M .l i.,n t h "c piri k it ri ij t t


liii llt ; itt i ii .ii tl I 'ri 0 -- tint
it r I lie piulii itu nt ItI thI cirit t








I nl, out, ,II,-r. ,I t IS ,If llilrt
llilrlll il ii 1 i it iltrui tlls.r

p ia~s <
Ileis iit d i tri h itpl as it rld iti









tiee e in 1 u I r i loU trt." t t o e .' i .
"l , \ l unti l ountrl h \ uterIi tItl



"i.irt andl t y ol rl tI ha t tih iullr
d pii tlt lt v to t mix i tuhis lix >n








flurk itt al iilti dt ititist country\ I
t'n le uailt hieii ul like














IlIr (ood lha-viouir dli lull iritidl
iI th, pIat i rle[l it. Sp, a kini lo
thte ilashe Aau ii tc including In
f(ihsc,- (I\, \ M re(arkedj r at that
(.idx\,l \rk m bri ,r 1 }' tl


illrn that tlie hitrviour ,was
Hiisre thmm i eie ,r I etrl't \' ill e a Is-
re I in t I i wol it,] ti pe pl irr\ artir











rllent. l anwould like toc feelrr that
re% p. m iit 1 i lk It ,h t ah i 1, il d I



on til s ocrIctn equirs a c t c
d Mr (stra t- ite psIe sort thfat
It '. dhal n ta1, I :1 Ile %, NA l M










halJviour t herlich hn s ner 60 ert
I Ierpi ulanc ii in h past." ttl

nee clded aid nt here eml-ins is
ieeder d ilour l tr% the i A.i.A.
-'As a s aoung l)tLountr (,li u k l
heart and .%,uling al age. il is v ur
resltonsibiil, to mak- tiihs citintr
smirk as an itdelendent ciuntrm1.
mo the hu//imi crow d 'itr
'i aklieu, said he \%,uld like to sete
fte good hehavslur demonstrated
in the past repeated. Speaking cto
the Basketball Assmciation on a
previous occasion at the U. I,
(Iibson (;in, I remarked at that
time that lthe hehaviour was
excellent I would like to feel that
i0n this occasions xiiu could
demonstrate tIhe same sort if
hehaeviour which has been
experienced in the past'
In closing the Minister
nilrattilated the B.A.B.A.


g -p "nuu- ie I
WELTERWEIGHT KING ELISHA OBED having his gloves fixed up by trainer Moe
Fieischer ... "he understands me," says Obed.

STRONGER

CLASSIC PROS N

SEE ACTION NOV

TOMORROW OC
(lassic Pros' player/coach
Cleve Rodgers is a relentless
observer. That is probably how
the Pros having been
together for only one season
got to be one of the most (FORMERL'
respected teams in the Paradise
League. From his observation UNDER NE
of oilier teams in the league he
fashions his game plan.
"I seetis iasi il \ here thel,
o'th"r .I'a ,"rc .-ak. ,xe arc EVERY NIGHT...
it tl', \\xxis iti.' "of hisi

i st ,, it lg inatit this SWING TO THE SOUL MUSIC OF

.."'t.x.. i SWAIN & THE DYNAMICS
"\ x \\Ill fid dc mitt )ti Sundayri
,h bclh r h"0 11 ,c have been
Tr\ ill, put ltogtht r will gel." li O-
I I ),ro i to mtorrow RLOU
1t ,"t' t k .it ;' hn ti3ul13 THE BEST IN NATIVE DISHES
. thin gari .at
h A l Jx t iI \ddcile\ (;liii.
i meet tiheAT
PtiP tcc Royals in
f .;kI. I"" Banana Boat Restaural
o' e > tli,,,h w i tih fu ry an d
; tlt .t ci ar's Paradise SPECIAL WELCOME TO OUR CUSTOMER

i'.. ,, ittltiLd Cttileut d FIRST DRINK UP TO 10:30 P.M. FREE !


iI' s .iii l i tt'lonels and
S I t 'i. lia' i n ka s antile



*i:.: llis, t .. i lon. tI e Colonelsi
v.-.* ii;.c Iheti ir l hist s l to
I t t I'' I s a rcsi ult of
'li, ; i.\ a s spciended pla er




Ix, i I "t I Ic 11 d ci51 111\e!
S .' .. I hie Pros ,again nli



lit i' it.. llci't.
1 i i on oi king l into I tt'
"l.;.- [ dg ai, l iunld t!;
,i I.' '!i t x i ipl.i'crs sh o irt. y-
S- i il. il;l )(iltci to lt '
I' i' thc ll x liAid and







Oenr will
\It iii six to
tl .i ii y-; cad\ mIi thi eir' li




it ...i i -. tl I', iii t ca p aI t

It l t1, i t n lllc t
\ !,i t tIh last



t i)

'r! brl.l. "'
A 1 .x iti, x\xstic
!i-, t Ii olit lo l i iati
Ii 11 ", other. l %, 1 I allc, "
cI t i IltIs guI a I, h r, )I tier.
S{, i.:;. i ,,ttIp'i hcl c



' t cx! Ii xi it lix
-l.i,""'. ll 1 xc t tl rits lntititd ir A H a *ii


l it cI dliii i r tin l t1

h t it tl llit "SORRY.
I t t i llrt i 1 I lt itt h l xx if
S a:1 (i n i t t l PER CUST E OMER PER

Ic rh guard During Octobere a 12 ounce

itn s t Hi e ne Pat it nicxxPrntonly 55Cij
,,'wIii, .t. xxi x s k itr nhr.
it tIt I s c ic c d.". l .


Itt i .tt h niir sa II H i-balls


I'ni r B It iiAi bli n-il nit 1ir 1 te

i v i'i it i sl e wtiur We want you to enr oy life, an
t s ili wilrd at ONE BAY STREET, at a pri
-I, rait i ts it tthtri tlt r osmkic and
hpihrtsl ,it Ilti car Pat

Sharon St . t WlleIYsTn Baitt arid
liI t lher 1 A 1 .+ A, lanlo


Elisha Obed talks to Tribune



about his'easy' fight with



Grant & world title hopes i

By GLADSTONE THURSTON
WITH CONFIDENCE (LEANED from thirtvtwo consecutive
triumphs, twentyone of which were by knockouts, Bahamas'
twentyone-year-old Welterweight Champ Elisha Obed, under the
tutelege of ring veteran Moe Fleischer, passed his acid test with
honours and when it was all over felt as if he had just finished a


LONDON (AP) Results in
British soccer league games
Saturday:
ENGLISH LEAGUE
Division One
Arsenal I Birmingham 0
Conventrv I Everton 2
Derby I Norwich I
Ipswich 0 Tottenham 0
Leeds I Stroke I
Liverpool 2 Newcastle I
Manchester City I Southampton I
Queen's Park I Chelsea I
Sheffield United I Leicester I
West Ham 0 Burnley I
Wolverhampton 2 Manchester United 1
Division Two
Aston Villa S Cardiff 0
Blackpool 0 Notts County I
Bristol City I \ est Bromwich I
Carlisle I Bolton 0
Crystal Palace I Luton 2
I ulham 0 Preston 0
Hull I Orient I
Nottingham Iorest 3 Millwall 0
Portsmouth 2 Oxford I
Sunderland 3 Sheffield Wednesda. I
Swindon i Middlesbhorough I
Division Three
Bournemouth 2 Southport 0
Alderstol 0 O Uldham I
Blackburn 3 Brighton I
Cambridge 0 York 0
Charlton I1 ranmere 0
Grimshby Walsall (postponed)
Halifax 2 Chesterfield 0


schetdu lcd for tomorrow R T
afternoon, detcnding Nassau THE SIIERATO BRITI
Litague (hliamps Bccks (Cougars
Isla% xctII plc Rodgers WHERE OUR BUSINESS I
Sports Shop 2 o'clock lat the ('.
I. (ibson (ymn and the newly
formed Supersonics play
Sup'ermlsh Arawaks 3 o'clock.


Saturday, October 6, i973


U S CCR ESL


_ __ I I __ _ ~__ __ _


I


Plymouth 2 Shrewsbury 2
Port Vale 1 Hereford 3
Rochdale I Hludder,i'i.!d I
Watford 0 Brit. l Roirs 0
Wrexham 5 Sot. iiJ
I)ivisi I otIur
Barnsley 2 Bradford 2
Bury 3 Chester I
Crewe I Stockport 3
Darlington I Rotherham I
Doncaster 0 Reading (
FIeter 2 Gillingham I
Ilartlepool 0 (olchester 0
Lincoln 3 Brentford 2
Peterborough 2 Workington n
Swansea I Scunthorpe 2
SCO'() TIS!I IFA(;II
Division One
Aberdeen I tHibernan I
Arhroath I Rangers 2
Ayr 3 St. Johnstone 2
Celtic 2 Mother\well 0
Dundee iUnited 4 (Clyde 0
East I-ife 0 IDumbarton I
I'alkirk I Morton I
Hearts 3 I)unf.rmiline 0
PI.rtick I'histle I I u ,dere 0
Division. IlI o
Airdri 2 I ,ist Stirling 0
Allo.i 0 Kilmiarnock I
lBer\ick 0 IForfar 0
(CIdebank 5 Stranraer 0
Cl odenbeath 3 Albion 4
Hamlton I Stirling Alhion r 2
Montrose I Raith 3
Queen of South S Stienhiouseinuir I
St. Mirren 3 tiueelc ,1Pr 4


r
r