<%BANNER%>
The Tribune.
ALL ISSUES CITATION THUMBNAILS PAGE IMAGE ZOOMABLE
Full Citation
STANDARD VIEW MARC VIEW
Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00084249/03482
 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 27, 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: UF00084249:03482

Full Text
















Shp?


uLritbunt


(Registered with Postmaster of Bahamas for postage concerns within the Bahamas. Nassau and Bahama Islands Leading NewsaDer


VOL. LXX, No. 281 Saturday, October 27, 1973 Price: 20 Cents



Community effort realises $277,000 Rock Sound high school


By NICKI KELLY
ROCK SOUND, Eleuthera This island's $277,000 secondary
and vocational high school, first of its kind in the out islands, was
officially opened Friday with the promise from district
representative Preston Albury that phase two of the school
project will be completed by September 1974.


"It is our duty and that of
the entire Government," he
said. "to do everything
possible, regardless of race,
colour, creed or politics to see
that our children get what they
are entitled to."
And praising the
contributions made by
outsiders to the establishment
of the school, Mr. Albury said
it was time that Bahamians,
and particularly the people of
I leuthera, accept it as their
responsibility and duty to the
younger generation "to now
take the initiative in continuing
the expansion of the school."
ihe two and a half hour
dedication ceremony, carried
nut under a brilliant sky, drew
a crowd of about 500 Among
t hit s ,: attending were
(;overror-4 generall Sir Milo
Butler and lady Butler, Prime
Minister L. ndilen Pindling, and
at least a do/en Government
members.
0 CLASSROOMS
I he six classroom school,
which opened in September
with 180 students, was made
possible through private
fdonations totalling $177.000
most of it from the expatriate
'Cotton Bay Foundation
headed by Mrs Juan Trippe, an
.Jliti.-nal S100.000 from
Stovrnrlnenrt and 200 acres of
land donated by the Fleuthera
C '(nirntore s.
-'W1ha we lave seen and
a hat we are seeing at the
iii rent ;s a practical
ticleonstiation) of cooperation
between real friends of the
Bahamas and 'he Bahamian
people," Mr. Pindling said.
!lre. he added, was somethingg
;rvu which e can atll c pit0ai
oif and grateful."
The Prime Minister, who
unveiled the commemorative
plaque, said that Rock Sound
had lit a "very bright candle"
in education, and he for one
intended to follow the lead set
hi its representative by striving
for a similar school in
his Kemp's Bay constituency.
'racing something of the
history of the new building,
Mrs. Trippe said the idea of a
high school for Rock Sound
had evolved out of a
conversation she and Mr.
Albuty had several years ago.
STAGG(; RING
\t the time the thought of
raising sufficient funds for such
an ambitious scheme appeared
staggering. It had taken three
sears and some very deep
digging into pockets, she said,
but the school had been built
and there were now children in
it.
Over 150 people had
contributed, including the
president of Yale University
who sent S100. They had been












( /

'







PUT YOUR


CLOCKS BACK

IT'S NOW TIME TO PUT
your clocks back. Daylight
Saving Time, which begun at
2 a.m. on April 29, ends at 2
a.m. tomorrow. And so that
hour that you lost in April
will be given back tomorrow
morning when all clocks will
be put back one hour at 2
a.m.


EYE CONTACT
TESTS LENSES

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


motivated, Mrs. Trippe said, by
the sight of the many fine,
bright and ambitious young
people at Eleuthera unable to
continue their education for
lack of facilities.
She paid particular tribute
to the Fleuthera Commoners


FIRST OF ITS KIND IN FAMILY ISLANDS


who contributed the 200-acre
site for the school. Anongi
others who helped were the
ladies of Rock Sound whoi
raised sufficient funds t,
landscape the grounds, and the
Kiwanis who were responsible
for paving the road and parking
lot for thie si lihn l.
The da\ 's ccreiion% \i as;
particularly significant, said


tduication Minister l.ilingston
Coaklc. because it marked the
i II plemen l atiomn o1 all
edtiatioal goal long planned
b\ lhi (i i nintient. liltis, was
to, make s a\;l,ihle ito all
students in the family islands
ithe kInd ot citlIticition
pi', it ii\ .i ,i a:l bli' nI l\ ill
Sertit sc'hftit|s inII \ .'
I( c rI. IIlentc'


Children in the toui Ilmds,
lie cont inued hLcdIInte
I ii striletl IbecitlJuc I hent parents
to tid no)t t:IIhord Ii seild them
to scll(o1)l ill \cis\ s l% \IdelcCe.
No(\\ tle dreams and slopes of
the peoIple of South Eleutheira
had become a reality\ thrtiogh
the ithrd work ti tihncl
represenai tivre.
Declared Mr.('oakley "1 his


structure II III t hi fL t UaIr d iI
proper perspective Ilt p!i lides
only the physical suri'undliny's
Its success will depend ,n s htat
the teachers and il ".t t1iW
people to I'leuthera m.ikc i!."
The school ihad been
planned to provider i i t;ii-is'!l
it pe i t t d ii .t1 i o t
encompassing both adi'ite'll
and iocat final training. hel


*\plainled
I t s pit 1 t L'. h i s<, I : :s i.
to train i hit ,lia; \ k ,rq ,r,
f)r Ilu, t it c st,, i t .N% ,\
Pr(vidken 'ce fli t cri tiktt t lie
people of I le ti!hera to li c is
tills 1 a dJ a l J to I nl k ,
continued conli0b[ tiil,)n l t ;i
future pi)Iospferlt\ N lifit i slN
"As tne of lite irst I hi


IIIStI II HI S s [i | i '
islands the Rck Stunt
m ust ,Iti', idie i1the ,t.iln


INSURERS SAY CARS STOLEN FOR PARTS


Insurance claims on car






thefts up 100 to 1,00 p.c.



By NICKI KELLY

INSURANCE CLAIMS resulting from car thefts have increased anywhere from 100 to 1,000 per cent, and one
of the reasons, claims a spokesman for one firm, is the failure of car dealers to adequately stock needed car parts.


Red Cross faced crisis



from undermanned



shelters during Gilda

HAD NEW PROVIDENCE experienced the full force of storm
Gilda, the Red Cross could have had a crisis situation on its hand
through failure of more than two thirds of its volunteers to turn
up when needed.


'LIBYAN OIL

EMBARGO WONT

AFFECT US'

--SAYS BORCO

LAST FRIDAY'S Libyan
cut-off of oil shipments to the
United States is not expected
to affect the operation of the
oil refining complex at
Freeport, a spokesman said.
Mr. Thomas Covert.
managing director of Grand
Bahama Petroleum Company,
an affiliate of the Bahamas Oil
Refining Company. told The
Tribune yesterday that "we are
unaware of any event that will
affect the operation oft
BORCO."
lIe said he was aware of the
Libyan cut-off to the U.S.. but
"at this time we don't
anticipate our operations will
be affected."
The New York Tinmes noted
last Ssaturday that New York
City could he particularly
affected by the Libyant
decision to ban oil shipments
to the U.S., because the
mammoth Edison Consolidated
Company "imports a large part
of its oil from Bahanma
refineries, which use Libyan oil
to make other oils acceptable
under the city's clean-air
regulations.
"There is a question of
whether Libya will consider
shipments to the Bahamas and
elsewhere in the Caribbean in
the same category as shipments
to the United States." the
T'inmes added.
NO COMM ENT
Mr. Covert declined to
answer specific questions as to
whether his company had
received notice from Libya
that its supplies would be
curtailed, and as to what
percentage of oil processed in
Freeport comes from Libya.
lIe maintained only that
"we don't anticipate our
operations will be affected. I
am not at liberty to make any
further statement. That is the
company's official position."
Some of BORCO's oil comes
from South American
producers, but the percentage
of the total is not known.
Other Arab nations have
threatened to ban oil
shipments to the U.S. as an
economic weapon in the
current Arab-Israeli war. Libya
was the first to carry out the
threat. It is not known how
long the embargo will
continue. Libya has supplied
about 1.4 percent of the total
U.S. oil consumption.


Mis's Phylli.s Aldrdge. Red
Cross hurricane coordinator.
told The Tribune that i20
volunteers were signed up Itn
June to take cItargse at the
various sites designated .is
emergency shelters.
Of this number however.
only six showed uip la.st Friday
night when the storm was
expected t, pass Nas,-au
"It would have been a
chaotic situation in the shelter,
if (;ilda had struck."
Miss Aldridge said to day.
Because of the poor
response despite repeated
appeals on Radio Bahamas
the Red ('ross had to fall back
on last minute volunteers who
responded on their own
initiative.
'VIRY St RIOL S'
"Fortunately this turned outi
to be a dry run Buit mant\
more people might have had to
seek shelter and we w(' would have
been faced with a very serious
situation," Miss Aldridge said.
She pointed out that in a
real emergency the giovrnimntl
schools designated as shelters
would have also had to bce
opened. further ig_'i., ii t.I the
problem.
"It is obvious that to be able
to do a good job it is necessary
to plan what we are going 1to
do in advance and be assured
that those volunteering can be
relied on to turn u ." shte sa.id.
According to the Red Cfoss,
official some of those whot
appeared as late ais I ruda
morning for a last miI!nte
briefing failed to show up
Friday night for duty.
Miss Aldridge today issued
an appeal for more volunteers,
particularly mnen. so that the
"call out canl be adequate in
case of any future hurricane i t
other disaster
Ont the morning of storm
(;ilda October 1 all
shelter first aid equipment wais
re-checked by the Red 'ross
and an effort made to contact
all those who had volunteeredd
their services. Extra stores were
also purchased.
Liaison with government
was maintained through \lr l.
V. Taylor, who later orgatm/ed
the transport of aged andl
disabled people to the shelters.
Ten shelter first aid posts
were opened, located at
Sandilands School. St.
Margaret's Auditorium, Shirley
Primary, Wesley Day Nursery,
William Gordon Primary. T' A.
Thompson, S. C. McPherson,
St. Joseph's, Nassau Academy
and St. Augustine's College.
About 40 people took
shelter from the storm.


rindi'iwritrs are gcnerall)
.t h! ]i .ilt ith' d:1T,, tof the
stolen ci:r joyride are over.
"Theltts owi are principally to

fr, r t! ,. l t I n,:.'!ish m odels
wsint h T it i filter being
stOck! by dealers.'" an
liiit i rIpi esWe i told

\it.: ,i!th,'II ht lit tli i no
spe t.t ev ~id'ince, Iht was
siPis :,"tis thlit a numl ber of the
thl'lt, were being engineered
bi ite backyard garages
operntming without licences.
"1' tie dealers don't have
illh pis, lthe:i where are these
people getting tlheil f'oin''" he
asked.
Mr Quentin Ch('snall.
Irn a age r of Nassau
Underwriters, said that his
'coilpan received only 22 car
theft reports in 1)72 against
4S for thie Iirst nine months of
1 Q73
"Tlhis is about a 120 per
c, nt inii rease. \Nihen it
''sliinati' that each claim costs
i on the average of S73t \otil
a;ii sec what a significant
Iictql these losses have becoicl
for :i '" he said.
STARRTLING
\lMr (Chisnall pointed out
thati the true car theft picture'
imighlit be even more startling
inasmunich as 50 per cent ot his
firm's clientsl did not have
i ,niji, v coverage for theft
SIn all likelihood," he
,iaid. "the loss to our clients
duinng tlhe nine mnonith period
h'i: be as high as 100 to 120

tlhe upsurge in car thefts is
alir-,idy being reflected in the
Ie ci : co rage Nitti n
in.ual.ilic intims are prepared to

A number has eliminated
the additionn of fire and theft
to third part) Nassau
I'nderw riters for one will niow
only otfer a client
coipre'hensive coverage, which
intlcnds fire .tnd theft, or i thid
p.rly onl\ "The risk of theft
is now Ni considerable that the
adldeid S I 5 on third part\
tc'i nll t genlerte enotughi
p-relmlil ti o Ciet i uts." IMr.
lt hisall sahd
IIG(;H LOSS RA 11O
It was obvious, lie noted,
tiat the loss ratio ,, ws creeping
in'P. .Ailnd this w,i bound to be
reiicleid eentutal) ini higher
1|ni eiilllnlS.
\lr Stephen Alleyne of
J.S. Johnson and Company,
estimated' his ti Illn had
ex\pri'enked ,i 300 per cnit
increase it' n car theft claims
dining the past year. Most tof
thel, lie said, were tor the
smaller Fiighsh cars.
The favourite stolen car,
a cording to Mr. Alleyne, is the
Iriinilph, followed closely by
the Volkswagen. In the past, he
said. 1iost stolen cars were
uL u il'. found intact, but a
great mtany were now being
written off as total losses.
tIe. too, anticipated that
fire and theft coverage would
eventually be eliminated on
third party insurance, although
his company still continuous to
offer it
Mr. Eddie Moselv of
Commercial Union Assurance
placed the increase in car theft
claims for his own firm at
1.000 per cent.


'I lhr or four years ago, he
said "we would average about
five claims a year. Now we get
close to five a month reported
stolen. It's obvious the cars arte
being stolen for their parts,
because the reports we get are
for the older models where no
parts are available.
And more and more often
he add,'d, the cars disappeared
without a trace.
Tony Iancaster. manager of
Home Insurance, said claims
made to his company for car
thefts had shown a "definite
marked increase. Last year it
was Vo!kswagens. This year it
is the Morris and Austin 1 100
and 1300."
Mr. Lancaster said claimsis
received this ycar were up 100
per cent over last year. I'he
interesting thing is that when a
car is stolen the thieves usually)
la\e an accident in it."
lie said it cost his lirnti an
average miininmuml of S 100 for
each stolen car recovered. First
there was the S25-S30 charge
ioi towing plus alncther SS50 to
$75 for r1)paiirin" tli' cut
1i ting.
REPAIR ('(OS IS
"One of the frightening
aspects of this whole thing is
that inflation has pushed repair
costs up about 25 per cent over
last year," Mr Lancaster
observed.
lie however. discounted tihe
claim that cars were being stolIen
because dealers were not
stocking parts.
"Iln rinidad and Jamaica
they have a proper s\stiem
organized for this kind of thing,
but I don't think it is as badi
here."
tie said one or two cars had
been found stripped but lanly
of the vehicles had been
recovered intact except tor cut
wires.
Most recent figures
released by police indicate
that there have been 748 car
thefts reported for the first
nine months of 1973.
Four handed of these were
stolen in the first six months
of the year. The remainder
were taken in the third
quarter almost as many as
in the first six months.

AMIN'S CLAIM
AIRO (All) resident Idil
A\ iil t I !andla claimed. Saturday
th.it lie ha;s evidenllc i.it the
I:liited Sates \was using "im11odern
weaponss '" in the Mideast \war.
'U .S. lit'Ci Ciiianll'. pilots atnd
\pertis are testiaiit i a mnpletel'
e\\ \arfare' in i hit' i iddlt I ast,"
\llmi told a press ltinft'rencei'
* I htr .ire iiI mostly mderi \vteapons
in t \etl s11 n the nild Sitate.s .or
i1 it]V llnamll
-\nliin JIclinled to elaborate hut
aiined lit ha id heen briefsedt
I g\pt's Iresident vwar Sadat


TWENTY-FIVE MEMBERS
of the Engineering and General
tInion today demonstrated at
Nassau International Airport It
underscore their support for
Bahamnasair employees whose
membership in the union is
being challenged by the Labour
Ministry.
Only three of the
demonstrators were employees
of the national airline.
The poor turnout of
Bahamasair workers for the
demonstration drew
expressions of disappointment


/5-


ti

)ij ~ ~


YIkh


e IU



RADIO BAHAMAS ANNOUNCER Peter Key talk
EGU convention last night on the attitudes of w
workers; looking on is Katie Johnson, also of R,
Bahamas, the union's women's director.
photo: Philip Symon



Says working-class whi



Bahamians need unions



to help right injustices


By MIKE LOTHIAN
WORKING-CLASS WHITE BAHAMIANS are fast realising
they are no longer privileged and are today looking to the labour
unions to right economic injustices, white unionist Peter Key


declared last night.
Mr. Kes. atn announcer at
Rad'o Bl.halnia, and one ott the
first t)f tlie station's emlplot ees
tit ioiii the Engineering and
(Genteral IUnion, said white
Bahamians in the past have
avoided membership in unions.
But now. forced out of the
secitilt of jobs in white-owned
business by the sale of those
huii icssie, to foreigners. they are
rcalring they have "nothing to
sell but their labour." and "are
lo:kitng to the unions for
assistance and unity against
w hatcever is considered the
topprissive force ot the
imoinen t.
Mlr. K\e was speaking at the
closing session last night of the
uioni 's convention at Taxico
Union Hall on Wulff Road on
the attitudes of white workers
to\ yardss the trade unions.
li c said 'tor many years
mnan\ white Baha.nians were
Cemployed hb white-owned
business, but the\ were "not
considered to e bc a part tf
the i]lt g rouip andI we\'xr
subumssivell w lling to labour
foir tIhe s e! stI led hercditry%
elite."
VI IM I\lSH)
Butl .iter 1 9(i mian\ oft the
Shlte-owntted businesses were
N11d eitii' tto black IBtainumian
"wh' o h11ad suddenly\ and
nitstcriously joined the ranks
of nouea, I che.'" or ito
torneign interests.
Otddl\ entmghi." he went oin
"ma,in\ white Bahamiaans felt
that thie were resented h bthe
sot ore ignll owners Oit these
businesses which had fornmerl\
seemed safe retreats from the
realities of the Bahamian
situation."


from the two Bahamasair
union shop-stewards who did
participate. Union president
Dudle Williams pointed out
that the half-hour picket
mII in Iy b Bahamas
electricityy ('Corporation
workers was intended to
"demonstrated to the workers
out here that they are not
alone" and can count on the
backing of the union's other
sections.
The demonstration began
shortly after noon and
continued for half an hour.


lie said it w as pos,;ible that
althfliugh the new ftireign
o) is I c We i e' Cven ilmore
petuIdicted aga.ini blacks than
the Bahaniatn t \owners had
bee, the \ ict.timi/ed their
wIihte eniiplocs', ivs ctiuse "they
weie emlCltbarr.iNlcd tto have
working for tlihc;i remembers of
that group t. lled the
oppressors I\1 certain people
andt sought to demonstrate
their dislike iii this denounced
ininority h b lytiinmisation.
\s a result, he said, the white
,worlkeIrs w\eic f,)rced out (of
their old iohs and had to go
int, areas \\here their race had
previously been either totally
or poorlI repr sii'nted.
"We' have' all increasing
nlin ihuer otl itworIkers oil this
country\ crying, outt for the
righting of wlhat thIc consider
illtustices." hi' co)nlntlned.
"A.rtiong those calling out,
matter realising that the\ have
nothing to sell but their labour
for which tlhe arce invariably
underpaid are inan\ white
Bahamians.
LOOK 10 ( I' ONS
t today 11mo et and more
white Bhamiansiils arc looking to
the unions for assistance and
uinit\ against whatever is
considered 1he t ppr1ssive force
ot the moinclti Matin white
Balianmians nothw realise that
their posit i,,n is ino longer
privileged h lic, too. are

"'Man\ had lainled, ill
eftcort. tiu ,iu lithe pe ple, that
the Mhile Bihahtilan does not
Sui lter, no lt litter hat tlie
state ,t l ihe c 'tnt ml \ t
"I his is t!! Ionl\ so far as it
applies it tthe small propertied
class of white Bahamians,
whose inuiiibes are declining
rapid. As tr as the claim was
applied to lhe larger,
non-ptlipertied group of white
Balit miaiis. it is blatantly
untrue. HBelte\e e, there are
poor white Bahamians.
"Aniong these people
exists the nucleus of a strong
white representation in this
and other unions. For a long
time we were divided purely on
racial grounds, but this has
changed today, as the realities
of the present dawn upon all
Bahamians who see injustices
continuing in the economic
sphere."


leadership tor the other family
islands."
The real criteria of
excellence in evaluating a
school was not so much
examination results as its
ability to build character and
imbue students with proper
attitudes and a high standard
of conduct, Mr. (oakley said.


S!i'* SATISFYING
d h f....! friday's events were
it. particularly satisfying for Rock
Sound representative Preston
Albury, described earlier by
former I:ducation and now
S I)evelopment Minister Carlton
Francis as "a man of tireless
energy and persistent
agitation." Mr. Albury has
pursued the idea of the Rock
Sound high school with
single-minded determination,
S said Mr. Francis.
Mr. Albury told his audience
that the demands for space had
already made expansion
imperative by September,
1 74.
Fo that end, he had named a
board of governors to act also
as the fundraising committee
, for phase two. Mr. Albury will
serve as chairman with Mrs.
Trippe is vice-chairman.
Phase two will be a
two-storey building running
north and south of the present
single-storey structure. The
entire scheme is expected to
cost almost $1 million when
cAI)mpIeleCd.
I he fund-raising for phase
two was launched with a
(s to banquet held at the Cape
white I leuthera Hotel Friday night.
adio Iihe new school at Rock
Sound is open to students from
all parts fo Fleuthera. There
are 33 presently attending
from Goveinor's Harbour.
ite Also participating in the
dedication ceremonies were the
Royal Bahanas Police Band
S" ~'.e school choir. Mr.
Baltron Bethel, education
permanent secretary acted as
chairman for the afternoon.

War powers meet


WASHIN(TON (AP) -
Israel and Egypt have agreed to
a proposal calling for a meeting
b e t we en military
representatives between the
t wo sides to discuss
i p I e e n station of the











easNRAL services for Mrs.tate
1) Depart ni e n t announced
Saturday.

Winifred Fountain dies























p.i. tomorrow at St. Mary the
i-A













Virgin Church, Virginia Street.
('anon E. W. G. Holmes and
the Rev. Glendon Brandt will
Sciate. Interment will for Mrsllow





in the church's cemetery.
Winirarish, Mrs. Fou Fountain, 77,who
ldied at her Twynam Avenue
homle 1.45 p.m. Friday after a




hang illness, will some time. Inat 4
p.m. tomorrow at St. Mary the
Virgin Church, Virginia Street.
Caanon F. W. G. Holmes and
the Rev. Gilendon Brandt will
officiate. Interment will follow
in the church's cemetery.
Akn active member of St.
Mary's Parish, Mrs. Fountain
had been ill for some time. In
1955 she was predeceased by
her husband, Harold Jackson
Fountain.
She is survived by six sons,
Alfred, Eugene, Bert, Charles,
Jack and Cyril, who is a
Member of Parliament for the
Song Island, Rum Cay and San
Salvador constituency; a sister,
Mrs. Mary Clarke of Nassau; 24
grandchildren and 12
greatgrandchildren.
Friends may pay their last
respects at Bethel Brothers
Morticians, Nassau Street until
2 p.m. tomorrow and from
2:30 p.m. until funeral time at
the church.


i


H DUDLEY'S -
COR. ROSETTA ST &
MT ROYAL AVE.

TV ANTENNA INSTALLATIONS
P.O. BOX 5850 PHONE 2-1306/2-3237


SMALL DEMONSTRATION AT AIRPORT


AVON COSMETICS
SExclusive Distributors
PRIDE PRODUCTS
LIMITED.
IP.O. BIox N8717 /- J
'Phone 2-4766 /. i,,
Wl'hlholesl Elcnqucirc1s Wl
hn /ited/*(. ^ _














2 Whr Uribunt


Saturday, October 27, 1973


A HUGE nuclear test
explosion on the Soviet arctic
island of Novaya Semla was
recorded today at the
seismological institute in
SwMeden.

MARSH XLL Semyon
Budenny, the legendary
Soviet cavalry commander
whose trademarks were
sw epel)g Ii oustaches.
mahogany-butted pistols and
devotion to Stalin, died today
Tass announced. He was 90.

THREE British members
of a joint mountaineering team
have climbed 7,400 feet tip
mount Ror aima. The
.200 tool mountain
straddles the borders of
Gu ana. Vene/uela and
Brazil.

NI(;'RIA. black Africa's
biggest petroleum producer.
svis earnedd it would soon
raise the posted price of
crude oil

TH fil R(RAFT carrier
Anmerica lost power and
\icnt dead in the water as
slite approached the na\v
docks iti Norfolk. Va. The
navy ;said the 80,000-ton
sessel mia\ hate briefly run
aground.

A Z/.IBRA and a donkey
ar cxpecltg an offspring
next March, Brooklin',,
Prospect Park Zoo says.

THIIl N. General
assemblyy Ihas called on South
\lrica to. "grant forthwith
unconditional release," to
'1ill persons imprisoned,
i nieired or otherwise
restilleIl for their opposition
to apartheid." or race


[lli()OPlA' S famed long
distance runner Ahebe Bikila
L 'iat gwven.- a hero's funeral.
mlnperor Haile Selassie.
(1-oscvrilnlent dignitaries and
thou,,sand of citizens
attended the ceremony in
which Bikila was accorded a
lull military burial.


\ SIX-MAN British trade
mission led by Peter C arrodus
has completed its three-w eek
tour of the W\indward and
I.ecw;nd islands and returned
home. Menmbcers said the\
assured the islands Britain
would not be losing economist
interest in them.


1TH1 North Atlantic
Asseimbl,. holding its 191h
general assembly meeting in
\nkara passed a resolution
promising to support the I'.S.
Go\ ernient "in its attitude
itil to silthidraw any troops,
roim I urope unilaterally."


101 RTI!N men have
been charged with sex
offences in connection with
allegedly pornographic films
inol inmg young children.
authorities said in Los
Angeles.

COMMUNIST Party Chief
Leonid Brezhnev said the
Soviet Union swill probably
hiarest a record 215 million
ions of grain this year. a
figure far above the most
opinnistic western estimates.


Casualties up



as Vietcong



press harder


SAIGON (AP) North
Vietnanese and Viet (ong
forces are stepping up their
attacks and trying new tactics,
South Vietnamese military
spokesman said today.
('onununist activities have
increased "in tempo, ferocity
and intensity within the past
two weeks," Lt. Col. Le Trung
lein said.
they are aimed at our
battalion-si/e units casualties
are up." And, logistical the
communists are trying to cut
major highways.
Hein said the change in
tactics has become apparent in
the last two weeks. Two inajoi
(;Goernment posts, both iiI the
central highlands, ha\c been
oclruiin by North Vietnamese
torces iiI he, v\ fighting in the
paist month.
"I o the first ft\se months
alter the ceasetire, tthe Vict
('0ig .ind North Vietlnaii'sc
co dutluctcd Enostl% s". a ttCe r-d
sil i l
j, tions in re ui te ileas," lcHin

I" lhcir targets were isolated
outposts or villages. I think
now th c th_ ii'iti has -ld' d le it
doesn't want to gise us the idea
thaiit \vws arc in I'.Icet lline
any1 11 n rei
S llle ns coilliiiil ts l oll,)o ed a
report froin the Sailon
(oiiin i.in d oi i.lInotih'i battle

'Suspend Re
WkASIINGTON (.\l' I hc
I.S. government baking
igente said Frulda\ It \\ill
ionsidcr next \week the
suspension of (Charli's (.
(Be be) Roho/o as chairman
nd prcsidlc nt ouf the Key
liscaynC Bank and I rst ('Co. in
F lorida.
Rclin/to is a close tiiend
of Presildi'nt Nixon ,and a
neighlCIour in Key BiscJ \ne.
Slie I- dcral depositt
Insurance Corp., a bank
rcgulartorx agency, indicated
the suspension will be
considered in connection with
reports that the bank made a
loan of S 195.000 for which it
accepted as security 900 shares
of stock that later proved to be
stolen.


with heavy casualties on both
sides.
The Command said an
attack Thursday on a
Government position in the
Mekong Delta killed 32
Government and 40
Communist Command soldiers.
lThe clash was in Dinh Tuong
province along Highway 4, the
paved road leading front Saigon
deep into the rice-rich delta
area.
In Cambodia, the Phnom
Penh Command claimed today
that several North Vietnamese
divisions had moved into South
Vietnam.

Col. Am Rong, the chief
spokesman, said the North
Vietnamese 5th, 7th and 9th
divisions and the 367th sapper
regiment had crossed the
(ambodian frontier.
In another development,
Prince Norodom Sihanouk, the
exiled Camnbodian leader, said
in an interview published
yesterday by l.e Monde in Paris
that he had serious
disagreements with the Khimer
Rouge.
He said the rebels' leaders
flatl% re'let' ed his requests to
transfer Iis government from
Peking to (ConiImunist-con-
trolled (Cambodian territory.

bozo' move
"lihe corporation staff has
been directed to make a
thorough investigation of the
facts relating to that particular
loan and its repayment," the
FI)IC said in a statement.
The FDI(' also said t has
been investigating since Oct. 17
the circumstances surrounding
thc namine of Franklin S.
D)cbor as vice president in
charge of the bank's trust
department.
the bank's trust department.
The Washington Post
reported Thursday that I)eboer
was hired by Rebozo less than
a year after he was charged b\
the Securities and E'xchange
Commission with appropriating
money of a company for his
own use and falsifying records.


WASHINGTON (AP)
President Nixon says he will
permit the appointment of a
new Watergate Special
Prosecutor next week but onii
who will be under the same
restraints defied by the ousted
Archibald Cox.
"We will not provide
presidential documents to a
special prosecutor," Nixon told
a televised news conference last
night.
It was that issue that
triggered Nixon's firing of Cox
just a week ago.
In announcing his decision
to let Acting Atty. Gen.
Robert H. Bork name a new
prosecutor, the President said:
"It is time for those who a-e
guilty to be prosecuted, and
for those who are innocent to
be cleared ... I have no greater
interest than to see that the
new Special Prosecutor has the
cooperation from the executive
branch and the independence
that he needs to bring about
that conclusion."
Bork, in an interview with a
small group of newsmen.


TEL AVIV (AP) Israeli
and Fgyptians guns, still
smoking from cross-canal
battles, were reported quiet
today as U.N. peace-keeping
forces began arriving in the
Middle East to enforce the
fragile ceasefire.
The fighting had centered
around the occupied city of
Suez, which officers in the area
said had been increasingly
under Israeli control since last
Monday.
The Israeli militant
command said armour, artillcie
and air battles were sparked by
the Egyptian 3rd Army.
The command said it had nom
reports of fighting since
sundown yesterday.
A 278-man vanguard o1 a
new U.N. emergency peace
keeping force arrived in Cairo
early today as Igypt charged
Israel wanted to keep away
front the war zone in order to
try and occupy more territory.
Shortly after the arrival, the
semi-official newspaper Al
Ahram described the situation


But we'll not give him presidential


documents, he tells news conference


suggested Nixon's insistence
that the new prosecutor avoid
any court battle for additional
presidential tapes or
documents, could lead to
another blow-up like the one
that led to the Cox firing.
Speaking in advance ofi
Nixon's news conference, Bork
declared: "I would regard no
legal procedure as out of
bounds."
Asked what would happen if
he saw evidence of White
House interference with 'lie
new prosecutor, Bork said: "I
couldn't tolerate it."
Bork said he has submitted
five or six names for White
House consideration as Cox's
successor. lte said all have
prosecutorial experience and
none currently is in


Government.
Presumably the White House
would seek agreement from the
appointee that he would not
initiate any court battles to
subpoena presidential
documents
However, Bork said he did
not think anyone "with a
reputation to maintain is going
to take the job unless he has as
much of a guarantee of his
freedom as is possible."
Remaining open was
the possibility that Congress
might reject Nixon's plan to
name a new prosecutor who
would be an employee of the
executive branch. A majority
of the Senate joined
Wednesday in sponsoring
legislation that would mandate
U.S. District Judge John J.


Sirica to appoint a prosecutor
who would be independent of
both the Congress and the
White House.
Nixon suggested Congress
would abandon the measure.
Nixon, before announcing
hie would accept a new
prosecutor, although he
abolished the job in ordering
Cox's firing, said White Hlouse
lawyers will meet Tuesday with
Sirica to work out
court-ordered delivery to the
judge of nine tapes of
presidential conversations
sought by the ousted
prosecutor.
There is mixed reaction
to Nixon's plan to name a new
prosecutor.
Senator Sam Ervin is
sceptical and favours a Senate


on the southern sector of Suez.
(anal front as "very tense" and
blamed "continuing" efforts
by Israel to overrun the city of
Sule/.
Planes of Britian's Royal Air
Force, bringing some 600
Swedish, Austrian and Finnish
soldiers. continued flying in
front ('Cyprus.
Thle first plane to land at
Cairo airport carried troops
with their transport and some
communication equipment.
The force, set up by a aU.N.
Security Council resolution
Thursday, was detached from
the 3.000-strong U.N.
peacekeeping force in Cyprus.
The Middle Fast News
Agency said that the
peacekeeping troops will be
dispatched to tfle Suez ('anal
war front today.
Cairo's today press
he a d I i ned S o v iet
representatives arriving in the
Middle ast at the request of
President Sadla t. The
newspaper did not say if t h,
Russians had arrived in (airo.


NEW WARNING AS HEAVY CUTBACKS HIT OIL


BI IRUT (AP) Heavier
than expected cuts in Arab oil
product ton already have
reached over tour million
hrrels a Jhla or some 20 per
c-'i oil total .rab production.
the authoritative Middle East
I conolic Survey MEES
reported today.
MSlIS. which is considered
the most reliable journal
ipirtiiLn on Arab oil affairs,
.ild the estimated 20 percent
cutlitlk had already created a


12 per cenC t shortfall in thel
total volume of oil moving ini
world tr,idc.
The report strongly
indicated cutbacks in support
of the Arab war effort would
have a serious impact in
Europe and the United States
within a few weeks.
Oil sources here noted the
.-stimated 20 per cent cut
represented just the initial cuts
promised by the Arabs who
have pledged to drop


production an additional five
percent a month until Israel
\\ ithdraws from the Arab lands
t ilcciupied in the 1t) 7 war.
ll-I S. i published ach week
l'\ the Middle East Research
ind Publishing Centre, said the
uni\e pctedly high cutbacks
haid been the result of the
initially announced five and 10
percent cutbacks plus further
cuts related to export bans on
oil shipments to the United
States andl Holland and dalmiage


Hard times ahead, Chile warned


SANII \GOt (AP) The
headI. l o h le'i s miliItary junta
lhis w rolled that "very difficult
lda.s ot food shortages and
sorinmg prices are aheadt lor the
ii)liltri
*W'n must tighten our belts
beC,auise wec are going to lack
oods liffs and other
essentii.ls." Gen. Augusto
Pill chlit said during a
helicoplcr tour of provinces
south ol the c.pital.
"But this sanrificet will have
to be shared."
prices swollen by rampant
inflation and a crumiibling


economy under the Marxist
government of President
Salvador Allende, skyrocketed
this month after the junta
removed price controls in an
effort to encourage
production.
The cost of bread rose from
13 to 40 escudos per kilogram:
sugar went from 25 to 120
escudo per kilo: cooking oil
from 39 to 240 per kilo. The
escudo is officially pegged at
280 to the dollar. A kilo is
about 2.2 pounds.
'There are going to be very
difficult days. said Pinochet.
president of the military


government. But he predicted:
"there will be a Chilean
miracle. "
S lhe national Statistics
institute reported that the cost
of living rose by 192.8 per cent
between January and
September, when Allende's
Government was toppled by
the military.
Ihe inflation rate was
reported at a world record 300
per cent in the year ended last

Pinochet also said the state
ot Siege in force since the coup
mnty be lifted within eight
months.


Skylab may stay up



record 85 days


('API- CANAVERAL (A') The Skslab 3 astronauts may
stay in orbit a record 85 days after they rocket from earth on
Nov 10, the Space agency reports.
Skylab program director William Schneider announced that the
flight "will be planned as a 60-day open-ended mission withl
consumables aboard to provide for as nuch as 85 days.

Schneider said that, starting on the 56th day. weekly
evaluations would be made on whether to extend the trip another
seven davs.

lie said the decisions would be based on ci le\ health, remnaiingin
provisions and work load.
A Saturn IB rocket is to boost astronauts ( ;rald Carr. Wi\lham
Plogue and IEdward G(ibson to mian's lthid mi ild final visit to the
Sk)lab space station, which is orbiting 270 miles above tile ciarti

The Sky lab 1 crew spent 28 days aboard thie laboratory in,
the Sky lab 2 astronauts were aloft a record 59' c da\s

The basic Skylab 3 mission i i intended to study the comet
Kohoutek and to continue earth resources. solar astrononii andt
medical experiments begun on the first 1t\io lights


to Sxriain oil ternminals hit bn
Israeli iir strikes.
So tIr nine Arab oil
prodtL ucers have announced
enmbargos on oil sh ipments to
the United States anil five h a\e
anlnouncedt export thalns to
.llollanId .,
But the tear that the United
States is gradually running out
of energy supplies is a
fantasyy ,' says union oil
president Fred Iartley
The country has at least 200
years of energy supply


Earlier a (;overnmnent
spokesman said Egypt
welcomed observers from both
the United States and the
Soviet Union, but declined to
confirm the arrival of the
Russians.
Reports from Moscow said
about 100 officers in civilian
clothes had arrived in the war
/one.
In Washington, President
\l..n said last night the
United States expects to send
observers to help oversee the
ceasefire.
"The ceasefire is holding,"
Nixon said. "There have been
some violations but generally
speaking, it can be said that it
is holding at this time."


APPLETON
nuIM


NEW YORK (AP) Foreign
tourists are flocking to the
United States where two
devaluations of the dollar now
offer them a travel bargain -
and the flow of American
tourists abroad is slowing
down, a major New York bank
says.
Americans find foreign
travel more expensive now and
are heading for tourist places
like the West Indies, Mexico
and Canada where the
exchange rate hasn't turned
against the as it hs in
I urope.
AXLcording to a study by
Morgan Guaranty Trust Co. the
G(ernan tourist finds that his
mark is worth 50 per cent
nore than it was in mid-1970.
'For foreigners generally,"
the New York bank adds, "this
country is now 30 to 40 per
cent cheaper as a tourist
destination than it was just a
couple of years ago."


* BALLANTINE *
SCOTCH


bill calling for an indpependeni
prosecutor. Senate (; )0-P
leader tough Scott says he's
glad about Nixon's plan.
But Republican Senator
Edward Brooke )I
Massachusetts called the Nixon
plan "unacceptable.'
Democratic Senator William
Proxmire of Winsconsin called
the plan "an insult to
Congress."
The vice chairman of the
Senate Watergate Committee.
Republican Howard Baker. of
Tennessee, called for two
special prosecutors one
named by Congress and the
other by the President.

Surgeon's

award
TORONTO (AP) A British
surgeon has received a S 10,000
Gairdner Foundation award for
his development of artificial
hip joints, currently usedl
around the world. lie is I)i
John (harnlcy of Manchester


to U.S
As a result, the number ot
foreign tourists visiting the
U.S. in the first seven months
of 1973 was 24 per cent highet
than in the same period ol
1972.
The Japanese were away omI
in front, with nearly 350.000
visiting the U.S., up nearly 50
percent from last year.
They were followed h\
British tourists (274.0000, 1'
27.8 per cent ), (;criaiini
(187.000, up 34 per cent).
French travellers (1112,000, up1
28.7 per cent) and Italians
(69,000, up 2.5 per cent)
The U.S. Governntici
expects 3.5 million tourists in
the U.S. front overseas in I7
up 640,000 from last yeal lBut
this is still a long \wa from lie
7.4 million Americans \\hio
visited foreign countries i1
1972.


Terrorist wave is condemned


MEXICO CITY (AP)
President Luis Echeverria
condemned a recent wave of
terrorism in Mexico and
honored the memories of four
prominent men killed by
kidnappers in the past two
months.
"National problems cannot
be confronted with
kidnapping or assassinations,"
President Echeverria told a
meeting of businessmen here.
On Sept. 17 Moneterrey
industrialist Eugenio Garza
Sada was shot and killed in an
apparent kidnap attempt.
By the end of September the
bodies of economist Gabino
Gomez Roch and dentist
Ruben Enciso Arellano were
found near Mexico City after
they were abducted.
Two weeks ago the body of


Guadalajara industrialist
Fernando Aranguren was
found almost one week after
he was kidnapped on the same
day British Honorary Consul in
Guadalajara Anthony Duncan
Williams was abducted.
Williams was freed unharmed.


Speakers for the private
sector during the meeting
organized by the N,ational
Manufacturing ri ndIust r\
Chamber of fe redl thelr
solidarity with the go\ernmlent
to put an end to turmoil.


TANQUERAY
GIN


DEWARS WHITE LABEL
SCOTCH
! iffI' 0N,, / o'I .R t /S 1]-, 1 /o..1.. D ,,,.0 I*I'1 /f**p***1*** P l:R*RSON.'
77//.SOFF 01 S /1 1 /.S- y u/ I 10 U.\W: Il-iF 1 t PI R SON.'


I I


INK-SME


Nixon go-ahead for prosecutor


All quiet on the Suez front



as peace force flies in


Now tourists flock


SLOYWES ALARM SERVICES
II1IL1* (( IIII ass asu. cmm .. or 1


Specialising in
Native Dishes & Island Seafood


Social Hour

5.30 p.m. -7.00p.m. daily
Co mlimentarl hos d'oeuvres
with all popular drinks $1.00


Late Night Snacks until 4am

DANCING
Fabulous Paul Hanna
9.30 pm 2.30om
except Monday


Butler &Sands Offer...


IF YOU SEE YOURSELF IN THIS HAPPY GROUP PICTURE, CLIP IT OUT AND BRING IT
TO - UTLER & SANDS COMPANY, LTD. WAREHOUSE OFF SHIRLEY STREET JUST
BEHIND THE MOSKO BUILDING -- PICK UP A FREE FIFTH OF YOUR FAVOURITE
LIQUOR:


I











Saturday, October 27, 1973


To h ribunt
Nvr.LTUS AvDDICU JURARE IN VERBA MACISmRI
Being Bound To Swear To The Dogmas Of No Master
S-ONL E. H. DUPUCH, Publisher/Editor 1903 -1914
SIR ErTFNNE DUPUCH, O.B.E., K.C.S.G.,D.Litt., LL.D.
Publisher/Editor 1917-1972
Contributing Editor 1972 -
L IL-EN 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.
TELEPHONES:
Editorial 2-4532, 2-2260
General Offices (15 Extensions) 2-1986
Advertising 2-1986, 2-2768

Saturday, October 27, 1973


EDITORIAL


Room for the Chaplins


By 1 IIINN1 DUIPUCH
\ 1111 the vast !piipulalin o t hie U.S. it would seem impossible
tio any pglressiln ii be overc owded. But it has happened.
IBcaie rl thie great emphasis that has been placed on
_'duciatron in thle naiioin n111ay departments of the engineering,
ieaclat hn ad medical pr sessions are overcrowded today.
1Ils is alsx, true to some extent in Canada.
\\iWhn I \r:a in Chicao a few years ago a teacher with a Ph.D
dere e.; \\as advetising fIor a cleaning job because she could not
'e! I lec'.hing ;pp rintment.i
1\\1, w,'!iber (t myi wife's family are highly qualified
ni'ilices, I he\ are employed but I have been told by them that
theit branch iof engineering is overcrowded.
\ ',unl' oi yxcars ago a charming girl was waiting on table in
:ihe cxtian.iant i, a hotel in Miami. I felt she was not the average
waInies I asked ... ad lound out that she was a university
,gadl:te and a highly skilled hospital technician. Her profession
wasa, re ereiowded.
But tile ,e pi .te-.tcis are .so overcrowded that the standards for
,i l a i r!n i!e bheim' c iiistantl\ raised.

\ si in v, n(' anada is a successful engineer. He tells me
ilh engi, iiri: l ;li ar cr owd\edc profession in that country.
1M datirg h'i' iti (a .tida is a registered nurse but she has not
Ipact-isJ, -rc. ral ,c i,. Now that her three children are in
1)'i, 1. .I pl -!, f 11111' linc her hands.
I urr'' i t I it,-, th,it she should help some organization by
di,lng \l, ,i ti u! tr.,musing. Site told me that this profession is so
i',ic's ie, ill C ,aniada that ltheie is no place even for volunteer
ii In ai e ivent, she felt that she would not want to get in
lhe \:i\ n i t nnie \ h, needs to make a living by her profession.

1 ls I, the i:i pristig st, y all al among the line. Only a few years
.i"p cir !i tiihsc proftessioins were in great demand but the
jlm is aitl niti 's rsites ill these countries are turning out
hiiihitcls it li ii aiisnds oft graduates every year ... and today the
I! a i i xe is ll (IVdd.
I havc pointed ti it ithe danger ,of this happening in the Bahamas
s Alcike tcat emphasis has been placed on education on the one
lhaii.e .. iijie. thlie other job opportunities have been
dlet!\'c d 1 .!ie ', .rivernimeint's harsh and restrictive immigration

I i lppe iic .i\%5 c.rie, a ceitan aniont of glamour for young
Ba Ila1ir,i I Ii x :, i; ildciistAiidable because until the change of
u've Mr'niit ll i i IlMl II the Bahamas was a very lucrative

B13i ii, ii ', poli has dried up the most profitable side of
this pri'i,., s.i' .1':l \tiIInL' members of the Bar may find it

I xpii'e ,'! -. i P"un people are still training for this
;e l,.
:I can rerienhm r Vlienl there were only three lawyers practising
ait thie iBal.tina. s lio at (l 'iil tl \o, of them were making a living.
o,\ thlleci aic n cail, hundred ... with quite a number still in
***************
In vies\\ t thee ctils I was surprised to hear recently that
xchliols i Naa .i a!c i:.n \ t iniding it difficult to recruit teachers in
I nland be.cau t ra shortage of teachers in Britain and that they
lhav been 'obligec tii engage some teachers in the U.S. and
iia.initla
111n, ,i'ld:tii)i i; conitirmed in a news story in the September
"S !i t l ,t I'/, i). 7 '(7 ,raplh.
thI !;i: i.e !t t In I Iondon To Seek Teachers From
(ii ii r ,nv,.ii t i ." he i.ep ,n states that "attempts are to be made
r10 icii .,-'.1', ir,-n A hsitalia, New Zealand and Canada to fill
thie v.s.rclel ssi i aie nowi causing schools to run part-time
ed'ui.,ailin tr ,c ',al tiliousand pupils"
fhe 1 ondri,'t Iducationi Authority alone is 619 teachers short.
ihe Authlriti is having talks with government departments to
see whether ,sveieas tachiei s can be admitted to Britain.
A >p iukesnxrii iir le Aiuthlority was quoted as saying that "two
obstacles hiave i be overcomtie.
"l-itit isx tihe teci,,nitioni of overseas teachers' qualifications by
the )epariinciit ii Iducation and Science and second is the
saxiistacii. s' tiirn ttf til'e problem of work permits."
1 he ipoit states that teachers from overseas have to obtain
w\ork peritsc to each in Britain although Australian citizens who
lihae a I sr lith bi rir patient a or who are on "extended holiday" in
Bltain .I able ti teach 1t1 schools without obtaining a work
lit'1in ili
Ihere .lie ini ui\ ndieds ot Australians and New Zealanders
teaclhiii i ln Brlit,in It their se~ vl ces were lost the situation would
be seIIous
Aliead\ 50 sclxi'.ls in inlain are operating part time schooling
because il thlie teaclic shortage ... 19 of which are located in
London'(,t In ihese schools some of the pupils have been put on a
4'.- da week. Tlie whole of Inner London is short of 351
lull-trne teachers and 268 temporary or part-time teachers.
In some areas parents have formed al "action committee" and
lhce have come tuogethci and organized schools at which they are


taking it inl turns to teach their own children.
*** ****
\11hollndi onIl\ the Ithe big Commionwealth countries are
inclinoniied I, this news ieporrt I have no doubt that Britain would
weco'ciie tct .icrnes otin other (Comnmnonwealth areas too.
Yoi w ill recall that Beverly Wallace Whitfield, who was a
giadualte tl ain American University before she went to England,
qualified as a teacher in the Education Department in London and
tautglit ilicre tor several years before returning to Nassau to take a
senior post in the Ministry of Education. She is now Private
Secieta, to thie Governor General, Sir Milo Butler, G.C.M.G.

Ilis situation should make it easy for the John Chaplins to
become re-established in Britain.
Although the pain of the unexplainable act of the Board of
Directors of St. Andrew's School can never be erased they have
probably done this couple a favour by dismissing them on the




EARED


THE PRIME Minister started his speech at the PLP
Convention with that familiar ominous ring in his voice as
though he intended to do another dramatic fish or cut bait
challenge to troublesome critics within the party. But was it
really that, or was it a ring which betrayed fear and
uncertainty'?
The PLP had had a quarrel over the proposal to take the
Convention to Freeport. That was common knowledge in
political circles but it was not appreciated generally how
bitter that dispute must have been until Mr. Pindling spoke.
But why? Was it only because of typical PLP pettiness or
was it used as a test point in a bigger power play?
"Since we are all here...at the very outset..." the Prime
Minister wanted to "let the record show" that he thought it
was a good idea to have political conventions somewhere
other than in the capital city.
Of course it is a good idea, not an original one. but a
good one, providing facilities are available and the party
could afford it. There could have been no doubt that
Freeport had the facilities to host a Convention and
everybody knows that the PLP is rolling in dough.
But the Prime Minister continued to rail on against "the
skeptics and critics" telling them to "crawl back under a
damp stone." The extraordinary thing is that he tried to
cover it all up by claiming to direct his remarks against the
Opposition.
Some Nassau people naturally did not like missing the
excitement of convention and some of them might have
expressed their feelings. Then there was the inevitable
ribbing, like mabe the PLP was afraid to face ludley
Williams in Nassau. But the Free National Movement had
nothing to say about the PLP's taking their Convention to
Freeport!
It was just that the Prime Minister wanted to lash out
against his critics in the party, his party. lHe wanted to do
so in the one place where he had always been sure that a big
majority of the faithful would cheer him on in anything ihe
wanted to do. But it appears that he could not summon tlhe
courage to do it this time so out of frustration lie pretended
to be scolding the Opposition.
It is more than interesting to note that the Deputy Prime
Minister. when it came his time to lecture, was quite direct
and quite courageous s well. Mr. Hanna made his point on
corruption, expressed his disdain for the greedy fat cats and
even told the Prime Minister that you cannot build a nation
by the continued shouting of slogans.
*****
It is quite proper for the Prime Minister of the Bahamas
to deal with international events anid their influence on life
in the Bahanias. The Bahamas long ago passed the stage
where its inhabitants could afford to lead an insular and
isolationist existence. Long ago does not mean July 10.
1973. It means October 12, 1492.
This country did not yesterday become involved. For
centuries the Bahamas has been sensitive to events in the
big outside world. We have managed for most of that time
to turn those events to our advantage. And that is the
point.
Mr. Pindling should not think that lie can gloss over the
failure of his Government by drawing a picture of a helpless
little Bahamas being buffetted about by awesome
international events. Intelligent Bahamians can tell the
difference between those difficulties which are caused by
world happenings and those which are the direct result of
PLP foolhardiness and incompetence.
In fact, if Mr. Pindling had the sense to take advantage of
the excellent opportunities which were available to the
country when the world had confidence in us
opportunities which he himself boasted about we would
be better able to stand up in any ill-wind which may blow
today from off the international waters.


basis of a highly questionable 15-page memorandum containing
allegations that have never been proved ... and which now mria
probably never be proved. They have held all the trump cards in
this affair and they have played them without consideration of
the feeling or rights of anyone else involved.
This has been a most unfortunate ... certainly a most unhappy
... affair for many people.
It has strained if not destroyed friendships of long
standing ... some of them life-long friendships. And it has even
strained the relations in some households where young people.
who benefitted from the Chaplins' dedication to the pupils of St.
Andrew's, have been made unhappy by what has taken place.
For my part, I don't see why expatriates who have no real
stake in the Bahamas would want to stay in a country where they
have been deprived of ordinary civil rights and where they have
no security for the future.
This will serve as a timely warning to thIe two Chaplin
children, who were born and grew up iii Nassau ... love the islands
and considered the Bahamas their hIome ... that there is no place
for them in a country they love with a passion. They must stake
their future elsewhere.
In this respect, it may be a good thing for the Chaplins that
this has happened. It has been well said that "forewarned is
forearmed".
I have only known the Chaplins a short time. I got to know
John Chaplin through the East Nassau Rotary Club where he was
one of the best presidents the club hlas ever had. His year at
president was outstanding. I remind either East Rotarians of thi'
indisputable fact.
I have grown to appreciate them 1to what they really are ...
highly dedicated people. They have been im neighbours at
Camnperdown during the last year. In this vwasl I have seen them at
work... Sunday, holidays, days, nights they were at St. Andrew's.
This school, which they snatched from failure and turned into a,
brilliant success, was their life.
********


THOUGHTS FOR TODAY
For Brutus, as you know, was Caesar's angel.
This was the most unkindest cut of all.

Ingratitude, more strong than traitor's arms,
Quite vanquished him; then burst his mighty heart:
And, in his mantle muffling up his face,
Even at the base of Prompey's Statue.
Which all the while ran blood great ('aeser fell.
**** **


Blow, blow, thou winter wind,
Thou art not so unkind
As man's ingratitude
Thy tooth is not so keen,
Because thou art not seen.
Thy sting is not so sharp
As friends remembered not.


Most friendship is feigning, most loving mere folly.
SHAKESPEARE


There were hundreds of millions of dollars lined up to
come into the country, according to Mr. Pindling, but the
PLP Government blew the whole deal by breaking
agreements and making ill-considered statements and
generally acting as though the Bahamas was the only place
in the world where respected investors could put their
money.
Now he tells the nation that higher and higher interest
rates makes it more difficult and more expensive to borrow
money for the development of water and sewerage systems.
Leave aside all the talk we used to hear about all the soft
loans, or low interest rate money, which would become
available after independence. Suffice it to say that if the
Pindling Administration had maintained anything near the


economic growth and development which the country was
experiencing right up to the late Sixties, we could have
been digging the trenches now for a much-needed sewerage
system Over The Hill.
*****
With one statement Mr. Pindling sets the stage to provide
excuses for future failures of the PLP Government which he
knows are inevitable. He says that the Bahamas has felt the
effects of the United States dollar crisis and that we shall
continue to feel the effects until the world's monetary
system has been stabilized.
Even the late great Bernard Baruch did not understand
all there is to be understood about monetary matters and
he and other experts have been arguing certain propositions


for generations and will very likely be arguing them still in
the next generation.
But Prime Minister Pindling should not attempt to take
advantage of whatever ignorance mi10% exist among lesser
mortals. It is the policy of the Government to maintain the
parity of the Bahamian dollar with the United States dollar
so when the U.S. dollar is devalued a consequent
devaluation of the Bahamian dollar is not a disaster.
In fact, Americans should be able to look more
favourably on the Bahamas as an attractive vacation spot
since their currency remains on par with ours while Europe
becomes very expensive for Americans as a result of
devaluation of the dollar.
On the other hand the Bahamas should look even better
in the eyes of Europeans since the purchasing power of
their currency increases here as it does in America.
One of the main objects of the devaluation is to restore
balance between the trading blocs and that is what usually
happens. European tourist travel to the United States has
increased by about 20 percent this year, for example. The
Japanese traveller is also flexing his yen power in the
United States since devaluation.
In other words, our traditional tourist market, the
United States, remains unaffected by simultaneous
devaluation and devaluation against other currencies only
offers the opportunity to explore other markets to great
advantage.
Of course, you can lose the market you have and be in
no position to take advantage of new opportunities if
taxation makes our prices way out of line, if we fail to
create new attractions and spruce up o'd ones, if we destroy
our beaches with crude oil and if we cannot deliver
professional service.
*****
THE PRIME Minister very rightly commended the
Bahamian people for the excellent way they handled the
independence celebrations. Except for a few unpleasant
incidents, the whole thing really went off well.
But what was interesting was that Mr. Pindling did not
say a special word of praise for his Parliamentary
Secretary, and loyal friend, George Smith, who
co-ordinated the Independence celebrations. While he was
at it, it seemed such a natural thing to give Mr. Smith a
mention in the presence of the PLP faithful.
The Prime Minister must have made a deliberate decision
not to do so and thereby he said a whole lot.

"THERE are ten thousand jobs in the country which are
available now but which Bahamians refuse to take."
So says Lynden Oscar Pindling, the Prime Minister of the
Bahamas.
Ten thousand jobs. Available now. And Bahamians refuse
to take them.
For nearly two weeks now Bahamians have been
pondering that statement and many are still perplexed.
Perhaps the Prime Minister will throw some more light on it
so it will be fully understood. It is not now fully
understood.
It sounds very much like he is saying that there are ten
thousand- jobs in the country which are available now but
which Bahamians refuse to take!


m-mmmmmmm--mmmmmmm, mmm -mmmmmmlmmmmmmmmmmmmmmm mm



Enter The Tribune-Pan Am Travel Photo

Contest!





A free round-trip for two
can be yours aboard a
Pan Am jet to any one of
26 European cities
served by Pan Am.




SThe Tribune will run a total of 30 photo ads
Showing a scene from somewhere within Pan
Am's travel system. Name the City or Scene
and Country shown, using the picture and
answer blank included in each ad. After the
Final photo has run on November 17th, mail
all 30 entries (stapled or clipped together)
N-3207, Nassau, Bahamas, You may enter
e more than one group of photos, as long as
you use official Tribune blanks and groups
must be fastened together.
Should you miss an edition of The Tribune
a- hac with a Pan Am photo ad, back copies can be
purchased at The Tribune reception desk in
The Tribune Building, Shirley Street,
Nassau, or The Tribune office, 98 Kipling
Building, Freeport.
S o- in case of a tie, the tie will be broken by
additional photos not previously published.
All entries must be postmarked no later than
midnight, Moknday, November 19th, 1973.
Employees and their families of The
Tribune, Pan American World Airways and
their advertising agencies, are not eligible to
Senter.
Photo No. 25

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

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




Contest ends Saturday, Nov. 17th WI
winH ma ny cose roun-tp f or
toanyonrofthefokNowi2GEu min
Where in the world within Pan Am's travel system,
are the places pictured above? Identify all 30 ,AMSTERDAM MADRID 3
photographs that will appear on various days in BARCELONA MUNICH
The Tribune over the next 13 weeks and you have B aRLM Nu1NEM
a chance to win a round-trip for two aboard a Pm BeRUIB u o.o
American World Airways' jet to your choice of any -ouseooN -11,4"
one of 26 European cities served by Pan Am. QLaSow maNW j.
LA rJ "me owAR?: ;


te T ribunt


iiii ""i"0!w":' -7 a -" "' -'.'.


)'


A


ibp Uritbum


More on the PM's convention speech













LET THE OTHERS PLAY


REGULAR READERS of
this column will know that I
have a fondness for quoting
from the works of the late S.J
Simon, not only the wittiest of
Bridge authors, but one of the
most shrewdly perceptive on
the subject of Rubber Bridge.
He understood, as many
players find it difficult to
understand, that the whole
object of the exercise is to
score points in order to win
money. Where the auction is
contested to a high level, the
average player tends to be
motivated by either obstinacy
or greed, or both.
"At the 5-level, let the
others play". was one of
Simon's favourite remarks. The
hands which now follow are
not from any book, but come
from actual rubbers in which I
took part at one time or
another Judge for yourself
whether there is any wisdom in
Simon's advice.
It is Game to North-South.
You sit South and deal
yourself the handsome
collection below:


AQ63 2
A
K54
QJ 102
The auction starts like this


N
2 S
pass


3H
pass


You have three choices: bid 5
Spades, Double, or Pass. What
would you do' Partner has not
only raised the Spades, but has
done so over an intervening
bid, which marks him with
more than token strength. Do
you fancy your chances in 5
Spades? See the complete deal
at the end of this column for
the facts.
Again you are South, but
this time East-West are Game,
and you have nothing below
the line. Your partner deals,
and the bidding goes like this
N E S W
3 H pass 4 H 4 S
pass pass 5 H pass
pass 5S S '

This is your hand:


New Wash'N Spin washer


Whirlpool
model LXB 4100
Washes, drains, spin dries
all in one tub
;-. Up to 14 minutes of wash
S time per cycle.
End-of-cycle reminder bell
Rolls on built-in casters
e Use at sinkt, in basement
or utility room.
Compact, fits in a space
only 24" wide.
'tS.i5ec! 'o 'ocal codes ;
Was $300.00
Special Price Now *25000
Available in Gold & Avocado & White


MASTER TECHNICIANS
MACKEY ST. PHONE 2-3713


They work so well together:
Your home air conditioner

and

SUN-STOP glare conditioner!
SUN-STOP banishes heat, fade, glare. New
magic invisible plastic coating for window
glass for home, office, industry. Clear or
tinted. Guaranteed 3 year. Low cost. Phone
or write for free estimate, free demonstra.
tion, todav.


JOs S.GEORGE
SA $ ANDO COMPAI* LIMII O ED
Cj Elas


PALMDALE -


mIf


1'


-i 9iMl


% jI PHONE 28421/2-3-4-5-6


A Q 102
K Q 1097
OJ 2
Do you advance beyond the
5 Spades bid by East. do you
double, or do you pass. Think
carefully, then consult the
complete hand at the end of
the column.
The final specimen:
none
A
6543
QJ 7 6 5 4
Your are South at Love-all
when the following tense
auction takes place. You were
the dealer, and your story is
that you dealt them one at a
time!
S W N E
3 C 3S 5C 5 S
pass pass dble pass
C ( pass pass 6S
*)


She tartbumt


You started it; how do you
finish it?
Meanwhile, back to the first
hand, and here is the story:
J9754
K6
832
K94


K 10
Q97542
QJ 10
A3
AQ63 2
A
K54
QJ 102


8
J 1083
A976
8765


All you knew when you saw
your own cards was that it was
a close decision. Now you can
see that 5 S has to go 1 down,
while 5 H must go 3 down. A
pass gets a plus, while a double
gets a nice juicy 500.
The cards in the second
hand had this story to tell:


PAN AM ANNOUNCES SCHEDULED


CHANGES EFFECTIVE SUNDAY


BCF(AUSF OF THE
TERMINATION of summer
daylight saving time Sunday,
October 28. Pan Am along
with most other airlines, has
announced schedule changes
effective that day.
While Pan Am's 2:25 p.m.
departure for Miami will not
change, the flight number will
be PA406 instead of PA408.
Flight PA410, which has up to
now left Nassau for Miami
daily at 4:25 p.m. will be
replaced by a new flight
PA404 leaving Nassau at
5:55 p.m., to allow passengers
to complete a full business day
in Nassau.
The Miami-Nassau schedule
is likewise altered. Flight















Off to St. Vincent
BAHAMIAN Fvangelist Rex
Major pictured) left Nassau on
Thursday for Kingston. St.
'Vicent. where he will be the
guest speaker at the St.
Vincent Youth for Christ
Crusade in Victoria Park
November 4-18.
Included in Mr. Major's
schedule will be speaking
sessions at St. Vincent's high
schools and teachers' college.
tie will be accompanied to
St Vincent by Mr. Cyril
;rittfin of Rock Sound,
Electhera, who will assist with
special music.
U


ENDOF SUMMER











Id's Department Store

- -Corner Bay St. & Victoria Ave. -



LADIES

AFRICAN PRINT DRESSES WITH

MATCHING HOT PANTS


Swasm -


Now


$6.00


PANTY-HOSE
BOYS' POLYESTER PANTS
BOYS' SHIRTS
BOOTS
GIRLS'DRESSES
MEN'S POLYESTER PANTS


$6.00
from $2.00
$10.00


PA407, presently leaving
Miami for Nassau at 3 p.m. will
be replaced by a new flight
PA403 leaving Miami at
12:45 p.m. daily. Flight
PA409, now leaving Miami at
4:30 p.m. will be replaced by
another new flight PA405-
leaving Miami at 4:15 p.m.
For the period October 28
through December 14, service
between Nassau and the new
Pan Am terminal at JFK, New
York will be restricted to one
flight daily in each direction.
Flight PA205 will leave New
York daily at 10:35 a.m.
arriving in Nassau at 1:20 p.m.,
The return segment of the
flight will leave Rock Sound at
2:10 p.m., Nassau at 4:45 p.m.
and will arrive in New York at
7:30 p.m.
Effective December 15, Pan
Am will offer both morning
and afternoon service between
Nassau and New York in both
directions.


Saturday, October 27, 1973


Banquet for PMH staff


J 3
KJ97543
none
K 1043
AKQ 1084
none
AJ654
75


9752
86
832
A 986


AQ 102
KQ 1097
QJ2
Partner is known to have a
weak hand, and although you
were quite right to boost him
to 4 Hearts, you were banking
on getting out lightly in going
to 5 Hearts. Now that they
have gone to 5 S, you let the
others play. West must lose 2
Diamonds and a Club. 1 down.
It is true that you're only I
down yourself in 6 H, and it is
not a crime to bid it, but your
lack of first-round controls.
coupled with your generous
high card strength, should warn
you that it is going to be
tougher for them than for
you.
The final hand looked like
this:


7643
AQJ9
AK 109
Q 10987532
K 10
K 2


A J 64
QJ 9 8 5 2
1087
none


none
A
6543
QJ876542
Your Club holding, partner's
double Club raise, plus the
opponents' bidding, ought to
tell you that you are worth
very little in defence. This is
where you disregard Simon,
and bid 7 Clubs, intending it as
a sacrifice. To your joy and
astonishment, you make your
Grand Slam, very likely
doubled as well.
But to give Simon his due, I
think he would have bid it as
well.
RC,


IR .


EDITOR, The Tribune
In view of a certain amount
of unofficial, adverse publicity
generally given to the Princess
Margaret Hospital, I feel I
should at least raise one voice
in support of their efficient
and hard-working staff.
After an unfortunate
accident it was necessary for
me to be detained in the Male
Surgical Ward of the hospital
during the last three weeks.
Whilst under the supervision of
the staff of this ward my stay
was made as pleasant and
comfortable as possible and 1
certainly had no cause for
complaint. On the contrary the
staff as a whole were very
capable, efficient and kind
wherever possible and a special
mention must be made of the
young Bahamian student
nurses who were constantly on
the lookout and responsive to
the many weak cries and
occasional vociferous ones of
"nurse, nurse."
Bearing all this in mind it
must also be remembered that,
whilst working in a hospital
can at times be rewarding, the
YOUTH WALKATHON
THE Southern Youth Corps
hold their second annual
walkathon tomorrow to boost
club funds. They plan to hold a
Hallowe'en party for all
members and their guests
afterwards. Prices will be given.
TURBINE LECTURE
MR. TOM Young, commissioning
engineer for John Bro. n
ingineenrng 1 limited of (lde iank.
I ngland. is to lecture oil tile
principles ot gas turbines with
special reference to automatic
controls under the auspices of the
Bahaimas Association of Iingineers,
iit tie Anchorage tHotel at m p.m.
Monday.
Mr. youngg is in Nassau for the
commissioning of the Bahamas
Electricity Corporation's number
five gas turbine.


-oica


-xeriatr


majority of the work
pleasant nor simple
nurses spend almost
their working time
feet.


is neither
andl t11t
!n ()t o
on tlicir


Last ebut mot rwiesi l N fhmes_


ptrl w ln r li thanks to the
ld cto Uing .iand pli silotlerapy
staff who always' performed
their duties promptly and
conscientiously.
BARRY A. HYNES
I Expatriate)
' (). Box 6097
Nassaul


NEW TESTAMENT CHURCH
P.O. Box N4450 Phone 5.2012, 5-7048
HighlandPjk-'- Dolphin Drive North Y.W.CA*
4-
VISIORS WEL IiM
SSundav Services at 9 45 and la.m 7:00.m.
'U-0 -
I WBed. Family Service 7 00 P.m- --_iII

Special Speaker Sunday, October 21, 1973
MR. BOB BAYLOR


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

Worship Hour 1 A.M. BILLY GRAHAM FILM

"OUR HEAVENLY HOME"i HIS LAND
S 7 P.M.
Tuesday 7:30 P.M. "ISRAF.L IN THE PLAN OF GOD


BAPTIST BIBLE CHURCH a
SO L ) 1 RROAI 1) and ()L ) 1 R AIL -
WHERE THE 1) IFFER:N:E T.
IS WORTI rHllE I,, l I'\ :E -
SUNDAY: Bible School 10:00 l.m. tm '
Preaching; 11 a.m. & :30 p n..
WEDNESDAY: Prayer & Praise Hour 7:30 p.m.
FRIDAY: Youth Fellowship 7:30 p.m
Pastor H- MILLS Phtnra '-13339 P.O. Box N362?


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.


You and the Commerce.

Together we're both stronger.


_ _____I- -- --- I- ---' .


Commerce Term Deposits


We'll show you a sure way to


make more profit on your money.


Call it a higher form of s iings, if you like.
The fact is, you earn higher interest than y()o
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


A


_ ~p~


I L E T I E R I


Last but not least ;,













NOTICE


The Office of DR. GLORIA AGEEB is now
located on the Corner of 4th Terrace East -
Vanderpool Building. Phone 5-9746.


CR AG9S



WE HAVE MOVED!


TO MARKET STREET

NORTH OF LARRY'S


TRUSTOFFICER

Required for newly organized Banking & Trust
Company in Grand Cayman, Cayman Islands, B.W.I.
Applicant must have several years experience in
International Trust Administration.
This is a Senior position which offers considerable
challenge and opportunity for an aggressive
individual.
Salary and benefits dependent upon qualifications
and experience.
Applications accompanied by a personal resume
should be forwarded to:

THE MANAGER
The Northwestern Bank
P. 0. Box 1088
Grand Cayman
Cayman Islands, B.W.I.


Financing his higher education


later could put you in deep waters.


Call in the


Imperial LifeGuards.


So ',our little boy wants to be a doctor.
Or is it a lawyer? An engineer, maybe?
It doesn't matter; you have an obligation to
o\(Lfr children to give them the education
the\ need to succeed in life, but the high costs
o) higher education could cripple you
financially. Don't flounder.
Call in the Imperial LifeGuards, now.
The Imperial LifeGuards are specially
trained to assess your insurance needs,


and recommend the best possible solution to
your problem. The Imperial LifeGuards can
show you how easy and inexpensive it would
be to take out an Insurance policy for your
child, to mature when you need it most. An
education plan that gives you peace of mind
and ease of wallet.
There are a lot of problems for which
Imperial Life has the solution. Call for an
Imperial LifeGuard. He'll throw you a lifeline.


Fifth Floor, Nassau Bank House, Collins Avenue at Second Terrace West, Nassau, Bahamas. Telephone: 22508-9
Fifth Floor, Nassau Bank House, Collins Avenue at Second Terrace West, Nassau, Bahamas. Telephone: 225 08-9


gh (ributnt5

SMate can learn to accept tender, physical love


By Abigail Van Buren
S19tn by Chicai Tribls-N. Y. News Syni, SIc.
DEAR ABBY: It might do your correspondent whose
husband wants no bodily contact except sex good to know
that there are others with the same problem.
I have a husband who wants no bodily contact outside
sex. Even kisses are few and far between. If I sit too close
to him in the car, I get an elbow in the ribs. If I get too
close to him in bed, I get a sharp nudge and an admonition
to move over! He has a healthy appetite for sex, however,
altho he is completely lacking in the tenderness that turns
a woman on.
After years of brooding and studying, I found an expla-
nation for his hangup. [Explanations don't solve problems,
but they do help you to be more patient and understand-
ing.]
My husband was an unwanted baby, and his mother let
him know this from the start. He had very little cuddling
and fondling at home. He has never learned how to accept
physical love because he has never had any, and conse-
quently, he doesn't know how to give any.
For years I felt I was unattractive and unlovable. Now
I know it's not something lacking in me.. it's something
lacking in him. Knowing this takes the sting out of it.
RESIGNED
DEAR RESIGNED: Your husband's lack of tenderness,
which is simply his reluctance to learn how to please his
partner, was learned, and that which was learned can be
unlearned. Don't "resign" yourself in a martyred manner.
Talk turkey to your man. He is capable of understanding a
few explanations, too.
DEAR ABBY: Recently I called on a thriving trucking
company, whose business it is to ship. I was asked to wait
a few minutes as the owner was busy on a long distance
call.
While I waited, the receptionist, a very attractive
young woman, constantly cracked her chewing gum. The
waiting time grew longer, and the noise of that gum crack-
ing became more and more irritating.
Finally, my nerves couldn't take it any longer, so I told
the receptionist I would come back later, and I left.
I located another hauler-one whose receptionist did not
chew gum!
I wonder what the owner of that first truck line would
say if he knew that his receptionist's gum-chewing was
responsible for his having lost a good account?
NAMELESS, PLEASE
DEAR NAMELESS: He probably would have chewed
her out-but good!


Tales of Heineken


i'


People do all sorts of things for
a Heineken beer. Try one and
find out why.


DEAR ABBY: I am a 40-year-old woman with children
away at boarding schools. My husband and I are divorced,
but we haven't told our children about it for fear they may
hate us for life.
The children go to school in Ohio. I live in North
Carolina, and my husband lives in California. Whenever the
kids come home, he flies down here and brings enough of
his clothes with him to make them think he is still living
here with me. He is complaining that it is getting to be a
terrible expense, and if I am going to continue this pre-
tense I will have to start paying for his transportation.
I am only a part-time cocktail waitress and make just
enough to live in comfort. My husband is paying for the
children's education. Please, help me. T. IN N. C.
DEAR T.: Put an end to the ridiculous charade and tell
your children that Daddy doesn't live there anymore.
They'll survive.
DEAR ABBY: If you feel that a private secretary
should not sit in judgment of her boss' private affairs,
then she should not be imposed upon to take insignificant,
petty messages from his girl friend. After all, a secretary
is employed to support the welfare of the business her boss
represents.
No one should be asked to lie, and a secretary should
feel remorse when she has to tell lies for her boss.
Your second offense was to inform that secretary that
this is one of her secretarial duties. It is NOT!
OUT OF THE MIDDLE
DEAR OUT: And what if the boss owns his own
business? A secretary is paid to convey messages to and
from her boss, whatever they may be, and whether the
message Is from a business associate, his wife, or girl
friend is none of her business. If she feels "remorse" when
she tells a caller that her boss is "tied up" when he is not
-or that he is "out" when he is busy, she has the privilege
of finding a Job that's more to her liking.
DEAR ABBY: I am having a fight with my girl friend.
We wanted to go dutch treat to a drive-in movie and I was
a little low on money, so I suggested that she drive my car
and I would ride in the trunk of the car.
She agreed, took the wheel, and drove to the drive-in.
When we got there she refused to let me out. I pounded and
pounded but she wouldn't let me out. I finally gave up and
had to stay cramped up in the trunk while she watched the
movie. After the movie, sth drove herself home and then
she let me out.
She said she wanted to teach me a lesson because what
I wanted to do was not only dishonest it was stingy, too. I
say the theaters charge all they can get, which is way too
much, and anybody who can get in for free deserves to.
Was she right, or was I? CRAMPED
DEAR CRAMPED: She was. Your chintzy stunt back-
fired. But watch that girl friend. She's a tough teacher!
DEAR ABBY: I am 12 years old. My parents are
considered nice people. My father makes a good living and
Mom has never had to work. She has lots of friends and is
always doing something for the church.
Now for my problem: My Mom shoplifts. I've known it
for several months but she doesn't know that I know. I've
seen her take stuff like cans of sardines, dress patterns,
cosmetics--anything she can slip into her purse. We're not
poor, Abby. Mom can buy just about anything she wants.
What gets me is she is always lecturing me on the impor-
tance of being honest and truthful.
I III


REMOVAL NOTICE

McCARTNEY/ THOMPSON CO. LTD.
CUSTOMS BROKERS & SHIPPING AGENTS
Have MOVLI) their OFFICES to their Premises
on CIHESAPEAKE ROAD.
PYFROM'S I)IVELOPMENT.
Their Telephone Numbers are 2-8272 and 2-8151






ON

ORIGINAL OIL PAINTINGS

20% OFF
MAKING ROOM FOR NEW STOCK


NASSAU GLASS CO. LTD.
MACKEY STREET PHONE: 2-2723/2-8165


Distributed by

Bahamas Blenders Ltd


I II


Lffinkn


What should I do? I keep thinking I should tell my
father, but I just hate to. I'm so afraid Mom will get
caught and sent to jail and the reputation of our whole
family will be ruined. I'm the oldest. I can't take a chance
on getting a letter from you at home so please put your
answer in the paper but leave out my city. Thank You.
WORRIED FOR MOM
DEAR WORRIED: First, tell your Mom what you've
told me. IShe could be suffering from "kleptomania"-an
uncontrollable compulsion to steal. With treatment, klepto-
maniacs can be cured; if she doesn't stop shoplifting after
that, tell your father.
Hate to write letters? Send $1 to Abby, Box at7, Los
Angeles, Cal. 9009, for Abby's booklet. "How to Write
Letters for All Occaslons."

RESIDENT MANAGER
FOR FREEPORT APARTMENT
MALE RESIDENT MANAGER required for Freeport
Apartment Complex. Applicants must be Bahamian, over
35 years old and mechanically inclined. Must have previous
management experience and be capable of directing staff
and maintaining the accounting records. Salary offered is
negotiable and based on previous experience. Use of
apartment is provided as well. Qualified applicants to send
police certificate, summary of educational background and
work history, employment and personal references to:-
PERSONNEL MANAGER, P.O. BOX F 2950, FREEPORT.


m


__


-- --- --- -- --- "


-F
v\Bt










Wht Qrtb tm


Saturday, October 7) 1973


Hotel workers plan mass



rally to discuss problems


f ill 11 T I 1 and ('.tII' l
a march follo\wl, d bl \ .1 I lis
roundsns on Ucl l'; t I

problems faccd b> \o;k ;- i
lhe h late! id sl I ,iitl

p iu ns 1.l d 1inc ,l l. th'

:i!i include io'! 'i n I i [ i c tirl
f) l k





for Co-op

education

drive
\IR. R.I))O.PH Ilurg/ori
left. special advisor to tihe
Hotel In ion iio sploiored
Na i l i o n a l Work Iers'
Co-operative Society this
xweck handed a quantity of
co-op litriture o\er to co-op
steeriitt committee t inemliel
C harles Newrx in the union t
co op education campaign.
rhe co-op is shortI\ It
launch a membership d ri\ e
and i sliate(d to hetl
operating ht\ Latiler.
Photo Philip S\ in tii.


H i (,t l t.t nationI.i
t, tt.' II T hi ( L 1 I cI llk i 1.
Siraii er i hon Hastilan.
I r.'eig-n hi,'ic h II, rie Bodiw
<,^ !tC1.11\ n [! thle 1 \tlUm a |i i .;!: h
Ila ( n\ ] \ lctll tl o : :lh
H.i cl I'mt n I1a 11 A
tTidli.ewatci .ind preside t i
llc H hal ias 1' i 1n j
I ,'.i htlers 1 inard \ i hci.
I IhC U 1ioi 1 rep d I I c r,
I00 h. ici ti ',-t I \,
po\ i nc. d.id l iixdI s c I' n
I he m atch is ,hcl ctd ld'J li'


bhcri at 7 p.n. October O3 at
\k iilsor Park on Wulff Road.
Sld by the Boys Brigade Band.
the marchers will nmove west
iaing Wuilff to Blue Hill Road
.a:i north along Blue Htill to
thi Southern Recreation
(;iiiOnds where the rally will
follow.
On October 3 the union
sui!hmitted proposals to tile
Hotel I employers' Association
i,! the up-dating of a contract
which h expired on January h.
Included in tb h proposal arc


demands fo: increases in
minimum wages ranging from
30 to 100 percent, and the
union has demanded that the
wages rise take effect on
November 1.
There are also numerous
proposals for improvements in
working conditions.
It is understood that the
Association is to submit its
counter-proposal to the union
some time next week, and
negotiations will begin shortly
after.


ri
B1

, -"

!["


British Airways sets high target


Hi n sh i r\', ti:- ,
.1! t l Ti , "i L s Ih l ,III


ei r. t 1ht h i ll i ip It t
i t t





l CP i ill t h t irc l 1' ir
S ,pl e int!.' t he !' !,


I' .1 ,.


I,


o ritih ,Jir i way .
i ,iill iliic ,iTc hii ict icd by
thien legi'.l rcp(n!isibilitx liT
S ic l \( Il \
" \< ,IT' i i~ LIr Sb iLT
o British Airways.
Ih l iitkc,". ci xxw t ;:i ',id .
, uhl , nVI td tic
1 ti c ," ;. I)!' 'n in he
I K :,)
ti:!ll:h \,r ', < 1 d tihe
l. ,' T11 nt.I' l" : \. .r i

I,1 i ',; Istd t,!ili h \ir ,i,


\\:11 be adopted by the whole
iTr:i p,. an tl 'lt bracing ani
",1'istI r hustime. corip n sin
1(.OAC dtlviion:Ltl BI:A division.
Re-, onail D)ivision. British
\r\r wis associatedd ('olnpaniles
I d British A i rways
lil!icopters ltd.. British
\ir\wai's I nine Oxverhaul ltd.
.ind International Aeradio Ltd.
.lreadv British Airways is a
s.,rld leader in somer actitivities
It hias tb\ ar tlhe largest and
Ill',t LOLnt tprehen sixe route
iietx t.rk in the world almost
h,!l i .' i m iles, covering
0 t(i dest nations in 84
'l 111 ttiL1c.
HrB lsh Ft1 xh j with its
: _~I airliners. has tne
'. rid ns !irest passenger f!:'et
S c' l' i n in i t rnat io nal


Because of the high cost of
repairing the British Airways
fleet this will be undertaken
only when each aircraft
requires repainting.
British Airways VC 10 in the
new livery made its debut in
the Bahamas at Nassau Airport
yesterday.
The new livery and insignia
are based on the national
colours, red, white and blue.
The aircraft livery features a
streamlined combination of the
present BOAC and BFA
insignia modern sv ymbol
" '.,ed frou tile Speedbird
torming a section of the
quartered Union Jack. And the
existing Speedbird will appear
ahead of the name British
Airways on aircraft.

Selassie visit
AI)DIS ABABA (Al') Emperor
taile Selassie of Ethiopia left here
for (;eneva en route to Moscow for
a two day 'business visit" at the
invitation of the Soviet
( oernnmeni


Guyana 'unreliable

source' for rice


ANY DEPENDENCE by the
Bahamas on Guyana to supply
its rice needs will quite likely
result in the same shortage now
being experienced by
Caribbean countries doing
business with Guyana through
CARIFTA.
This observation by a
leading U.S. rice exporter, was
made in the light of Prime
Minister Lynden Pindling's
assertion at the recent PLP
convention that the Bahamas
should expand trade relations
with its Caribbean neighbours.
Such a step was necessary
because of British entry into
the Common Market, Mr.
Pindling said.
A specific example
mentioned by the Prime
Minister was the importation
of rice from Guyana.
"We must appreciate the
fact," he said, "that we export
to Guyana thousands of tons
of aragonite each year, but
have not availed ourselves of
the opportunity to import
from Guyana rice and wood
panels which can be obtained
there at prices far better than
we now pay when such goods
are obtained from our
traditional supporters."
Mr. Pindling's proposal was
put to an American supplier
who services the Caribbean. He
assessed Guyana as "an
unreliable source" for rice on
the basis of his company's


Visit by

insurance

officials

SEVERAL hundred officials
of the Professional Insurance
Corporation, of Jacksonville
and its subsidiary, British
Fidelity Insurance, of the
Bahamas and Caribbean, will
visit Nassau November 19
during their convention aboard
the cruise-liner Emerald Seas, a
British Fidelity spokesman in
Nassau announced.
The insurance personnel will
be meeting from their bases in
the U.S. and throughout the
Caribbean.
A cocktail and reception are
scheduled aboard the Emerald
Seas with cocktails from 4:45
6 p.m., and dinner beginning
at 8 p.m.
Among the invited guests are
Deputy Prime Minister and
Finance Minister Arthur D.
Hanna, Tourism Minister
Clement T. Maynard,
Development Minister Carlton
E. Francis and Bahamas
Monetary Authority chairman
T. Baswell Donaldson.
Professional Insurance and
British Fidelity are a division
of Sammons Enterprises, of
Dallas.


experience in the region.
MARKETS
"W f. IT ALL ADDS UP
"We are familiar with the
Guyana problem since one of
our primary markets, Jamaica.
has become increasingly
dependent on Guyana as a
source of supply in recent your reusable but unwanted
years. The same is true of
Trinidad and other Caribbean
isles which fall within the items of
scope of CARIFTA," he wrote.
"Our experience has been clothing, tools,
that Guyana has been an
unreliable source. This in turn appliances, clocks,
has created shortages in most
of the major markets of 'he
Caribbean. These markets have fans, etc.. clear out
had in every case to turn to the
U.S. in times of crisis. your closets, garage, storeroom ...
"There is currently a
shortage of rice in the all can be of help
Caribbean and we rather
suspect that Guyana has turned to someone else.
away from its traditional
customers and is selling rice on Donate them to
the open world market Donate them to
obviously at higher prices."
This, he pointed out, was
"nothing more than the old 1
system of supply and demand
working against the Caribbean 8
islands which, in the light of
the increased price structure of
rice, have been unwilling to ROSETTA STREET
authorize higher ceiling prices
and thus have found TWO DOORS WEST OF
themselves shortchanged and
forcing suppliers to go to other MONTROSE AVE
more profitable markets with
their products."


SUPER
WITH Bi

1
Fninv a ll unii


Have a

R SUNDAY SESSION
BALMORAL AND PAN AM

2 -3:00P.M.
can @at from a


Delicious BahamianBuffet Lunch
for $6.00 per person, plus gratuities
Children under 12, half price.
See a Travelogue of New Horizons Portugal
Compliments of Pan American
beginning at 12:00 Noon.
"THE IGNITERS" STEEL BAND
plays all afternoon!


*PanAm
& TheHolyon

BBmoral Beach Hote

invlt ucu to Somnothlng IJKoA Todoy


I


BREAK


THE


ICE


WITH


THE GIN IN THE

FROSTED BOTTLE


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


,I


I


SALE




WINES


AND LIQUOR



THURSDAY 1st.NOVEMBER

FRIDAY 2nd. NOVEMBER


Open 9.00 a.m. to 6.00p.m.




SATURDAY 3rd. NOVEMBER

Open 9.00a.m. to 12noon






BUTLER

S& Sa aNDIS



GRAND BAHAMA

DOWNTOWN STORE (Opposite Savoy Building)
QUEEN'S HIGHWAY WAREHOUSE
WESTEND VILLAGE
--


I I


- IMM"ll. I


i


I


I


;










Saturday, October 27, 1973

__I ...~


By The Associated Press
TODAY IS SATURDAY,
OCT(OBI R 27th. the 300th da% i o
1973. There are 6 Sda\s left in thi
year:
S IG;lll (R;T i S in histr\ nil thin
date:
1971 1'.S. While Ihuints,
express.-- 1 sl i (k .iiiil ilisi,.it tcr
cheering, Ilant claippitng nd dtitl il,
by sotin I iited Naitionlis lcl ttF.ic
after thi. \tl e to .inllll l ill.il!il.llid
China .i d expel Natliot list (hiii.i.
196 ('elehratiio is t.ilke t' aci
in ( /cL iwlo vakiti t mia.irk t ihe S tli
anniversar\ nl th ii (,ulidili stite.
1967 I;. S. .anid M, \t i rIt.lih
agre ment onil ,i ntuarl IIS|)Ilt,
which hais ve\c l s dlchl i ial hlhtI lt
countries toir inost i k ntl r %l .
1966 Ii.N. ( tc er.l '\sst illt
proclaimsi t ernilllllitot i l Si(ili
Nfrica's mand.itl icr Silutlhi\i ,
Nfrica.
1961i I M rit,1111.i lmid \ '11 i. .ire admlittcdl tol I t itlc \,it .is
1t95 I raniii lind (, i ii
reach aitrfl ll itn t ,11 S.111. .
1951 I g ptialns abrg',itc 193<


,illi iincI treaty \with Briaitiin and
I 99') ir cnc'iit over Sltdaln.
I 122 Soilutu rnt I li lodesi
S i tli S ri n ini j I[I ,I
w n a c
1 I to, l( n,. ,lr tt1 1', ,
d t I t' ,i le \k t l lt

I 1 1 ril iIn troops retrai
I 2 [, i IkI I. to lh I unrkisl
,i .*\,Iri on opIoI I ,l I, i n IurinitV
H .il .111 \\ ,11 .
I ,'7 I t Hritain n e \ ,es tile
tli1AnI lcltn i ls t t Kili lcri' South
rI i I Iiti tr oops sturreiIlder
allrlh.alkiitegii
'lc c I Il i rl tu lu.
Ii nll it R. I
1 8 '7 i ll ,ld ,lili s.ilurev
It rltlll t. II"'r hivrl.
I r10 NapI(dh ll ouple ,
SI A I rtnch ,tll rpl IoI
III\ ,d Ircllntd f ails.


ARE YOU FREE

THIS EVENING?

Ilonight. I\hln \0 l .ire ,ist ld ,nd related. hiow about
con l tu nlat lt o I t ,Ili r ll it I iSt l 'o lor :i ( 'hristi iasL
)o!l h .'.t t .\ li 1 i r 1 i tr i i' \.'nin ; \.' know 11 \ n11'
like onti I I i l it 1 'nl i( :t I I s 1|.i \ Strei.t
Sl.. 1I'.P. R 5 4.41




Lister Blackstone ICaribbeanI Ltd.









-a




WATER PUMPS

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


I.-


MR. & MRS. ANTHONY V. ROBERTS

Roberts Kaufmann wedding


.,t \T i"l l i
1I.1il trill l t\1 t \ I ll ti




I 'c \



.t 1 i .1 lt


I hI I t R I !I l ,, ,i I

S h jr .l h I IIc, I !d .
I I l toii ., M i .


;l i i.l! i ll tI ]i

I A.idi.li tlt k 'nlisktti vI li \ '.
\ ^* ,il n,1 Mt .I-" ,>1 !lh- lh-1i.'.


:u1l \lI I Lrcndm \lbury wore
ri;,it ,:ii: iih latll ta gowns of
rt. : .ildl, s l, kting pink hues

II l' mother ot the bride
wv rr i i s' ii it -coloured
'l i ..'nt l th c 'wn ot organza
' lt Ih I ,!'rw l,' s. while the
t' (I Ii' )lh 'r w ore a"
,l'' i; ch n In g own with
ftlt-it ',dice tll ide-flared
Ii t limlt ittntolhers designed
tlcil I1)na i WtSl and wore
' l ." t!hil sillsiges
I lic ot'stl iman \as \Vaughan
\it I lh i't(iolmismien were
R I. li d,, Ro 'rts ,iind )Douglas
It.. l' i. 'l ol lcrs of the
1 ;,i. I l1e isliCrs were
K. n ii R [ rt rls and Gregory
I '1*ir !- ,l: hil, others of the
Sii.' 'li]tsiotn was held iat
SY. \.i i cht (lClubh.
I Lilupile spent their
1ii, i' i 1iil oni a two-week
i i i the ( aribbean, and
'.! '1 isN tchidn i n Nassau.


SPECIAL





WHOLESALE





PRICES!'



TOOURFAMILY ISLANDCUSTOMERS


BEAT THE HIGH COST OF LIVING!

BUY FROM OUR WAREHOUSE AND SAVE UP TO


* BEDROOM FURNITURE

* LIVING ROOM FURNITURE

* DINING ROOM FURNITURE

* ALL KINDS OF BEDS

* BABY FURNITURE

* REFRIGERATORS


.20%


* STOVES

* COFFEE TABLES

* END TABLES

* LAMPS

* DRAPES

* MATTRESSES & BOX SPRiiGS


YOU C'.""!' BEAT OUR PRICES! We buy in lrge quantities and we pass the savings on to you. All
o,:, .Ierchandise is well packed in firm cartons as it comes from the factory. Our twenty years
experience e in the furniture business, enables us to give you the right kind of service. Our warehouse
dnd store are located on the corners of Christie & Dowdeswell Streets.
Avoid the Christmas rush and delay by shopping EARLY! Write or call us, we'll be glad to furnish you
with any information you require. When you are in Nassau, feel free to come in and look around.
Compare our prices!!





FOX FURNITURE g ISLAND FURNITURE
Manager ERROL FOX formerly of Central Furniture
TELEPHONE 21197 23153 P.O. Box 4818
II


ENGINEERING Union
President Dudley Williams last
night called for the abolition of
the chairmen's posts in all
Government Corporations.
"The problem with BEC,"
Mr. Williams told fellow
unionists at the Taxico Union
Hall on Wulff Road, "is that it
is so big. We do not need a full
time chairman and also a full
time general manager. The
functions of the general
manager and chairman can be
interwoven, and who we now
call general manager we can
call chief engineer or chief
administrator. This should also
go for ZNS, Bahamasair,
BaTelCo and any other similar
Government-owned body.
"BEC is top heavy with
chiefs and not enough
Indians," he said. "We need
many more workers and less
bosses."
lie charged also that "BEC is
too much in love with
the expatriate," and that "BEC
is fooling the public about the
value of the gas turbine"
generators.
Mr. Williams said it was
rumoured that two BEC posts
at Clifton Pier are to be filled
by expatriates, although there
are Bahamians with 30 years
experience. He complained also
of "mistreatment" of workers
by several expatriate
supervisors.
He said BEC "will also soon
realise that steam is the
cheapest way to generate
electricity. BEC's dependence
upon gas turbines is not wise
because the kind of fuel being
used is too expensive and goes
up too fast.
"Those engines at Blue Hills
will soon and are now doing
so pile up astronomical
expenses in maintenance costs.
The parts are expensive and
attempts have been made to
use cheaper fuels in the past.
We have received word that
this did not work out too
good, because had it continued
severe consequences might
have been experienced."
Signal sense
MOSCOW (AP)
My serious radio signals
recently received on earth were
probably from man-made
satellites and not from
extraterrestial civilizations, a
Soviet scientist said today.
Prof. Samuel Kaplan, of
Gorky University said signals
picked up by his university and
other scientific institutes last
summer "have nothing to do
with UFO's (unidentified
flying objects)."


OF GOVERNMENT

CORPORATIONS

ALL DISMISSED


VOGUE MODELS

FILMED HERE
PHOTOGRAPHbRS and
models from Saks Fifth
Avenue and Vogue Magazine
have been on location in
Freeport/Lucaya during the
past two weeks. Garden of the
Groves, Shannon Country
Club, Xanadu Princess and
International Hotel, Arawak
Polo Club, Fireball II, and
several of Freeport's fabulous
beaches were used as location
for the photography teams.
The results of their stay in
Freeport, which is sponsored
by the Freepot/Lucaye
Promotion Board and DEVCO
Group Companies, may be seen
by Freeporters in the January
issue of Voque Maqazine.
In conjunction with the
magazine feature, Saks Fifth
Avenue will have an in-store
promotion featuring
Freeport/Lucaya in all their
store windows. Freeport/
Lucaya Promotion Board's
photographer caught up with
the Saks group at Silver Cove
Beach, where they were
photographing a couple on the
beach, attired in white beach
wear from Saks. Photo:Harvey
Bilt.
RED CROSS
DONATIONS
THE Bahamas Red Cross
acknowledges with thanks the
following donations:--
Red Cross Group Sandy Point,
Abaco, $40; Anonymous, $50; The
Bahamas Musician & Entertainers
Union, 150; San Salvador
Teachers' Training College, $49.43;
Red Cross Group, Sugar Loaf, San
Salvador, $8; Red Cross Group
Cockburn Town. San Salvador,
$57: Red Cross Group, Major's Cay,
Crooked Island, $33.40: Red Cross
Group, James Cistern, Eleuthera,
$30; Ypapanti & Charles Alexiou,
$5.72; Freeport (Commercial
Industrial) Limited, $25 0; Red Cross
Group, Cripple Hill, $15; Treasure
Cay Limited, $45; Joan Frazer
Jones, $10; Red Cross Group
Chesters. Acklins, $26;
Anonymous, $10.


Exciting things are

happening at the Faladous

Trade Winds Bar & Lounge

Paradise Island

NOA- A -PPEARNG
NOW APPEARING


"THE NEW SENSATION"
SHOWTIMES NIGHTLY: 10:40 & 12:40

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







t 67" i Ill~


I


You can't


beat it...


at $4.80 per 400z.


light

and

smooth


htoe T rtbMit 7

i WANTS HEADS ..


~I b

i a r : ~ A
LCd


I I 1 1?3


j

t




P


Saturday, October 27, 1973


( pens 6:30 Shows start 7 p.in.
Come early to see ALL IlI S
NOW thru TUES
"G oliath in Ilallhlon 7 p.i
".StIl'I 1it i(,(i :S(i .
;() I II" 1 :25


NOW showing thru Fridav
SUPERFLY T.N.T. plus
TOMB OF THE BLINIP
DEAD matinee continuous
from 2 30 evening 8:30
Sunday showings continuous
from S p.n. No one under 17
admitted.
Actor Roin )'Neal stars -

FOR 3 in 1
LAWN SERVICE
FERTILIZE FUNGICIDE
PEST CONTROL
TROPICAL 2-2157




HI


r FINAL NITE!
THE FAMILY & CHARLEY-ONE-EYE
STARTS SUNDAY 7:00 ONLY.

DIANA ROSS S BILLIE HOUDAY






SINGS
THE
BLUES
rT P'
i :~e~: ~~,D E


\0()l O I \V)I R I l.I H..4D ilIT77T ).
DUE TO LENGTH OF FILM THERE WILL
ONE SHOWING ONLY.


Effective Sunrday Oct 28th with the change frn-ii
Daylight Saving TLqir, o i asts'rn Standard Time. 'ho
tRox Offices at the Shiulei St & Saviv Theitres wiii
op"n ait 8 p. i with the I'veningq perf'or-n,;-iic stati t-i
at 8:30 p.ii.


i

I
m
m


U NOW THRU TUESDAY
S l:llince 3 & 5, livening 8:30 'Phone 2-1004. 2 100





I I








GEORGE C.SCOTT
FAYE DUNAWAY I
JOHN MILLS ,3
JACK1PALANCE

*6 UlahuMA CRUDE PG

1> 1A I/ \ / ./ /)/\Is// IH \ 1) is D
Resc'rtaions not claimed by h:45 \ill b- sold
(on, first cme, first served Ihaisi




Now thru Frhdav Now thru Tuesdayv
Matinee stai;rlt al 1 0 Sind i l 'i s
-wcnmi 0 sn yCont,'nuus
mmii t I0troini 5 00
M'i,,y ()i --1111 3 m( K ," [ -p( I R IN Iry IS ST ILL
m dI' ardl k P(, I.' nI ,L

klai llBadil
I 'luis crcnce Hi ll,
I IIl LI \R\IN(, Budl Spelrcctre
TRL I" P(;. Pl
KI IkIJhnvle 'IHLI- Y(AL M\1
1Alex Clarkev TRINITY" G I
Fereince Hill. Bud Spencer
IMm.ON


lih dli nallicm Priest once again
in Nis' Shore's nesw pirodIluti on
SSt TI RI I V I N. I a sequel
t L,, st l e rl 'S pheil0noi enall\
it -s' I ,ill *Su lll 'Sifly ."
I lit' lirs I nl ovuil' in t onl\
;I, iil 1' iin o\ l' iniLht ,tlo o1f
t )'\ci| huIt also rocked the
ui ,hl k o)I Ii ,lj I the ii lI iI


l i' \ il n I t i ns his
I i n'h 1 bI l i." \ t Ird robe' >'iln 'ce
air l as u ic also contr inrll i'sn l,

II r I' liitin
l 'rl-i- t IC litC in Rom e iiwio ld
Harlem
lie I n\ L's ail ci'a e-L lppii!lng
dliak blue a.inhoig init 1 iura.
Ol0 e "t tlie I ordlil s IostI
'\Plenisilve' Lar
\An l ithe Black an stl ral
l.iLid l Lv c CeeiIl captiu d o il
t!; for the flirs luim e iIn thls,

I lic 11 1 ilii Ir\\ hladi to le'teiVC
Ip 'cal I C I ;it ilIl ltI o ruIromn
Srien i..i's 'resilenit I eopoldr
S.nigLeli i I't nli se locations in


Si Shoic's ii l-odoili l n lihu ls
'\ al In to tle .'litl Cel ot ilanl

wi! th-e hb nation ol a snall

I lie ii \ e l stai s Rosco
1 .' Il i L*' h j i. Slie il I irL-el tt
(I ques r i.is. ober i
11' i linem ,X I ll \\il1,lla i HBerI e!I
l he s' .enpla\ \%;i r \\riItlen

h~ise l iq .:; tn t t'i )< xi I ir\ |i \
Shre' Mid I )\cI.i
I fti' ll l, l C!nqli
I( isil' s.i Iind the i l] \ ie \\, is

I, o b, : l (i ; ,.i ,


SHI(OMB O F I1IF LIVING
1)-ADi) st:ws ( ;iesar Burner,
l. Fine FleI in l leiin ll rp,
Joseph Thelmnan ad \laria
Sl i ika iin s il iii m ,,lteriousi


re iwl.iketnn lof the dead inl
n:!f out (l tilthe av litw i .


Si i \ i i ien h

S 1 ; ,! ihi \\ hii ii silr


\ 'r;
\h,'


i i


it
1' i i h '.\ ii ils t ii







ii, i ... s1 s11




I I - .' t'is ,I ii .


.n


Si 1
I!
h: i


t :i '


i tiS Ih ll i|

\ h,'; the gra\
Ow 1 Iti


\ i e\ i i.' e i'


ii ,t 5 .1
iii, ii,,
--hi iii,


tiilis


Wuljf Rd. Theatre


", 1 k g thie public ifor her regular
' i i ltappLeara;ince iln uch selices ias
")r. Kildare and Man from
i I i t' \ I L.t
e things Soime other convincing
siteepc soutlherni types also starred
t -o-this including Matt! ('lark. Louise
its tone lathai ,. Diane Lc dd and R. (.
id an \irmstrong.
dsturbs \White l.ithtning was filmt ed
in tihe littlee Rock. Arkansas
d hurled jI. 'for authenticity"
in eI tort although there's no proof such
lose colnditiions exist in the area.
Itc reward
Stage and television actor
Joseph Sargent directed White
n icllv l ighlting, a Les -(ardner-
,il Lavcn production released bv
tlL k Ji L s 'nil-d ,\rti sts

hrC. ai
(tq ll l r

t lr Savoy


witI Theatre
d 1 Maria
ni n oI ol"
SATURDAY night 9 p.m.
es open thru Friday DAY OF THE
igt hei JAC K AL plus THE
di t\ ( l LfARNING TREE Sunday
thru Friday matinee
Sr s a co)ntinulous from 1.30.
issiiers evening 8.30. Late features
.sis lile\ Tuesday and Friday nights.


' i lll l tId ead and
i Itc!Te i 1 1i i 1 sse'd


CLASSIFIED


WHAT"SON*



-at the lcinema


Shirley St.


Theatre

NOW showing thru
Tuesday, "OKLAHOMA
CRUDE matinees at 3:00 and
5:00 p.m., evening
performance at 8:30 p.m.
Parental discretion advised.
STARTS WEDNESDAY,
WHITE LIGHTNING
matinees at 3:00 and 5:00
p.m., evening J:30. Parental
discretion advised.
In White Lightning the story
of modern day boot-legging.
former stuntman Bert
Reynolds takes a real knock
'ein-down-drag-em-out role.
Reynolds plays an
unforgiving roughneck whose
younger brother has been
brutally murdered by small
town politicians.
lie swears revenge and
delivers it in massive,
action-packed doses.
As the gutsi character he
portrays. Reynolds finds
himself an expert auto driver
named Gator McKlusky, doing
time in a state penitentiary
down for running his
cont raband wh iskey
Ile Imakes a deal with the
I.S. TrecasurN agents to he
sprung from prison in order to
help them trap .a corrupt
sheriff played b\ Ned Beatty.
For op enters. Burt
double-crosses his pal. Bo
IHopkins, b\ stealing his girl, a
footloose -canmp follower
plavcd by Jennifer Hillingsley.
Then he joins the gang
riinnir illegal whiskey for
then, out all the while acting
undercover for ilie Treasiury
tagenlts.
In one of the iiimost exciting
nd hilarious ichaseCs ever
filmed. Burt outwits the
noonshining sheriff aind
avcenges his brother's death.
And Billingsley whose
inspired casting as lou brings
hier film credits to six. finds
herself in some pretty
trov)ocative scenes with Iurt.
She is also a favourinte with


C12231
NOTICE is hereby given that
VINCENT CHUNG of
Stapledon Gardens, 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 20th day of October
1973 to The Minister
responsible for Nationality and
Citizenship, P. O. Box N7147,
Nassau.

C 12344
NOTICE is hereby given that
MR. SIVDAS ARANGIL o:
Millar's (Sam McKinnon's)
Long Island is applying to the
Mi nister 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
arid signed statement of the
facts within twenty-eight days
from the 27th day of October
1973 to The Minister
responsible for Nationality and
Citizenship, P. 0. Box N7147.
Nassau.

C 12342
NOTICE is hereby given that
FLOSSIE IANTHIE SILVER
of Freeport, Grand Bahama,
Bahamas is applying to the
Minister responsible for
Nationality ana 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 27th day of October
1973 to The Minister
responsible for Nationality and
Citizenship, P. O. Box N7147,
Nassau.
C12341
NOTICE is hereby given that
STEWART DOUGLAS
LINDSAY of P. 0. Box F2,
Freeport, Grand Bahama is
applying to the Minister
responsible for Nationality and
Citizenship, for registration/
naturalisation as a citizen of
The Bahamas, and that any
person who knows any reason
why registration/naturalisation
should not be granted should
send a written and signed
statement of the facts within
twenty-eight days from the
27th day of October 1973 to
The Minister responsible for
Nationality and Citizenship, P.
0. Box N7147, Nassau.


C12343
NOTICE is hereby given that
JACOB JUNIOR
LIGHTBOURNE of Cordeaux
Ave. P. O. Box N4386, Nassau,
Bahamas is applying to the
Minister responsible for
Nationality and Citizenship,
for registration as a citizen of
The Bahamas, and that any
person who knows any reason
why registration should not be
granted should send a written
and signed statement of the
facts within twenty-eight days
from the 27th day of October
1973 to The Minister
responsible for Nationality and
Citizenship, P. O. Box N7147,
Nassau.


C12226
NOTICE is hereby given that
ALPHEUS CHARLES
SAUNDERS of Coconut Grove
Avenue, Nassau, Bahamas is
applying to the Minister
responsible for Nationality and
Citizenship, for registration as
a citizen of The Bahamas, and
that any person who knows
any reason why registration
should not be granted should
send a written and signed
statement of the facts within
twenty-eight days from the
20th day of October 1973 to
The Minister responsible for
Nationality and Citizenship, P.
O. Box N7147, Nassau.

C12233
NOTICE is hereby given that
LOREEN HALL of East Bay
Street, Nassau is applying to
the Minister responsible for
Nationality and Citizenship,
for registration as a citizen of
The Bahamas, and that any
person who knows any reason
why registration should not be
granted should send a written
and signed statement of the
facts within twenty-eight days
from the 20th day of October
1973 to The Minister
responsible for Nationality and
Citizenship, P. 0. Box N7147,
Nassau.

C12227

NOTICE is hereby given that
1BEATRIC E GERTRUDE
SAUNDERS of Coconut Grove
Avenue. Nassau, Bahamas is
applying to the Minister
responsible for Nationality and
Citizenship, for registration as
a citizen of The Bahamas, and
that any person who knows
any reason why registration
should not be granted should
send a written arid signed
statement of the facts within
twenty-eight days from the
20th day of October 1973 to
The Minister responsible for
Nationality and Citizenship, P.
0. Box N7147, Nassau.


For efficient friendly
advi : on Worldwide
DesL,nations by Airline or
Steamships. Contact
MUNDYTOURS at 24512.



APPROVED PASSENGER
RIGHTS


AI-I..


C12224
NOTICE is hereby given that
DEROL WHITE of Sandy
Lane, Nassau, Bahamas is
applying to the Minister
responsible for Nationality and
Citizenship, for registration as
a citizen of The Bahamas, and
that any person who knows
any reason why registration
should not be granted should
send a written and signed
statement of the facts within
twenty-eight days from the
20th day of October 1973 to
The Minister responsible for
Nationality and Citizenship, P.
O. Box N7147, Nassau.


SECT


C 12048
BUY A LOT
in EASTWOOD or
WINTON MEADOWS
Call Frank Carey
at 27667 or 24815
Frank Carey Real Estate
Box N4764
Bay & Deveaux Sts.

C12272
PAY A LITTLE and get a lot
at Bill's Real Estate $75.00
down and $80.00 per month
with no interest is your easy
way to purchase a large lot
with underground utilities,
beach rights a private lake and
many other facilities. For
appointment and information
call 23921.
C12330
EASTERN ROAD
COMPLETELY furnished 2
storey home on the sea with 3
double bedrooms, 3 baths, two
living/dining rooms, 2 patios,
etc. Beautiful view of the sea.
$150,000.00 Phone 4-2113.
C11767
HARBOUR ISLAND desirable
elevated lot adjoining
Residency ground 82' x 123' x
93' x 141'. Phone 31252
before 8 p.m.

C12331
RESIDENTIAL lot in Village
Green off Village Road, 100
100 Ft. $10,000.00 Phone
4-2113.

FOR SALE
C12296
LOT 18 BI. 13 SOUTH
BEACH ESTATES 60 by 110,
Only $3,800.00. LONG
ISLAND -- 1,614 Acres ideal
for development. Particulars
upon inquiry. 7.14 acres
Carmichael Road with four
bedroom house-plus apartment
plus Sauna Bath. Asking
$75,000.00. FOWLER
STREET -- short distance from
'Bay. 2,300 sq. ft. space, used
as Laundry, warehousing,
offices can be used as
display, super market, discount
store. Only $45,000.00.
MURPHYVILLE have 3
bedrooms, 2 baths, nicely
furnished enclosed grounds,
car porte, only $38,000.00.
HAWKINS HILL 2 storey, 3
bedrooms enclosed spacious
grounds, only $25,000.00. See
Anytime. DIAL DAMIANOS,
DAMIANOS REALTY
COMPANY 22033, 22305,
evenings 41197.

FOR RENT
C11763
COTTAGES and apartments
daily, weekly or monthly
airconditioned, fully furnished,
maid serivce available. Lovely
gardens and swimming pool.
Telephone 31297, 31093.

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, airconditioned. Phone
54631 between 8 a.m. and 5


C12286
2 BEDROOM unfurnished
apartment ariconditioned -
upstairs over Mae's Beauty
Salon East Street South. Phone
3-5350.

C12292
MALTON HOUSE, Collins
Avenue -- available for rent
small office suites between 250
and 600 sq. ft. favourable
terms. For information call
21741/2.


C12340
NOTICE is hereby qiven that
ROBERT PURITAN OUTTEN
of Turks Island 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 27th day of October
1973 to The Minister
responsible for Nationality and
Citizenship, P. O. Box N7147,
Nassau.

C12346
NOTICE is hereby given that
FENWICK FILBERT
HENLEY of Holmes Rock,
Grand Bahama is applying to
the Minister responsible for
Nationality and Citizenship,
for registration as a citizen of
The Bahamas, and that 'any
person who knows any reason
why registration should not be
granted should send a written
and signed statement of the
facts within twenty-eight days
from the 27th day of October
1973 to The Minister
responsible for Nationality and
Citizenship, P. O. Box N7147,
Nassau.

C12345
NOTICE is hereby given that
RICHARD N. WYNNS of
Eight Mile Rock, Grand
Bahama is applying to the
Minister responsible for
Nationality and Citizenship,
for registration as a citizen of
The Bahamas, and that any
person who knows any reason
why registration should not be
granted should send a written
and signed statement of the
facts within twenty-eight days
from the 27th day of October
1973 to The Minister
responsible for Nationality and
Citizenship, P. O. Box N7147,
Nassau.

C12273
BILL'S REAL ESTATE
AGENCY LIMITED offers
good buys in residential and
commercial lots, acreage,
houses, commercial buildings
and attractive beach property.
Whatever your requirements
may be whether buying or
selling call us at 23921 for
prompt dependable and
efficient service.


REAL ESTATE

C12115
$75 DEPOSIT gives use of
private lake & beach rights. All
utilities underground. 70 x 100
lots from $5800. NO
INTEREST. Tremendous
savings. Call Rutherford at
4-1141 or Morley & O'Brien at
2-3027 or 2-4148 or come to
YAMACRAW BEACH MODEL
HOME any afternoon.

i 17/1
FOR SALE
2, 3 and 4 bedroom houses ,n
t he following prestigoiis
',eas:
'Vestward Villas -Skyline
Heights
Highland Park The Grove
Gleninston Gardens Sea
Breeze
Imperidi Park Johnson
Terrace
Nassau East- Winton
Eastern Road Camperdown
Blair Estates-. Golden Gates
Estates
EtilGHBURY PARK as well

IN ADDITION
COMMERCIAL AND
RESIDENTIAL lots or acerage
in New Providence and Family
Islands.
Hotel sites and more. If it's real
estate we have it.
CONTACT
DAVSEON'S REAL ESTATE
AGENCY
Corner Bay & East Streets
Phone 21178 or 55408
P. O. Box N4648
Nassau, Bahamas
or cable
DAVCO"

C11764


TRAVELLING?


NMI


QIAT
APPROVED CARGO
RIG HITS


C12288
OFFICE FORMERLY
occupied by The Imperial Life
Assurance Company of Canada
for rent on Collins Avenue.
Approximately 1,700 square
feet of airconditioned space
with parking facilities for ten
cars. For information kindly
phone Mr. Seifert, telephone
59619.
C 12094
"WILD TAMARIND"
Highland Park, privately
I ocated, fully furnished
airconditioned, two bedroom
town-house available for
leasing. Facilities included, well,
field, Master antenna,
telephone, private yard, roof
deck with Bar B-Q. Common
recreation area with swimming
pool and gymnasium. Water
and gardener included in
rental. Phone 56131.
C11768
WOLSE HALL
THE OXFORD CORRESPONDENCE COLLEGE
Whatever the qualification you want
G.C.E '0' and 'A' levels, a London
University Degree, Professional Ex-
aminations or Business Studies Wolsey
Hall founded in 1194 gives you:
A guarantee of union until you pass
your examination at noextra cost
An outstanding record of success. For
example 87 *', of Wolsey Hall students
sirllng for B A, honours degrees have
passed in the last 7 years
Over 75 years of experience resulting in
the most efficient modern methods of
postal teaching by airmail if required
Personal tuition to meet iour precise
requirements
Low fees payable by instalments.
f If you want to know ho'w to
prepare for a successful future
I rite for a Free pronptectu to
Dept. V.E.I.
w MIU N.L U oer12m


NOTICE mi REAL ESTATE FOR RENT


HURT REYNOLDS in White Lightning (Shirley Street)


-E


VI~C YI+~~WIL,
~- ~-----~--------------~------~-`


I nfA 1 .....


C11761
BAY STREET Store for rent as
of October 15th. For
information call 2-3170.

C12214
FURNISHED AND
AIRCONDITIONED 2
bedroom, 1 bedroom and
Efficiency apartments.
Telephone 5-8134.

C12282
FULLY furnished 2 bedroom
apartment Boyd Subdivision,
Churchill Avenue. $210 per
month. Call 35906.

C12164
WHY PAY MORE TO SLEEP?
Polhemus Gardens Motel. $20
weekly and up. Phone 35380
Chippingham.

FURNISHED FOOMS
C12211
In quiet neighbourhood at
reasonable rate. For
information call 5-1044.

C12348
BEAUTIFUL 3 bedroom 21/2
bath house. Fully furnished.
Large garden. $500. Call 32556
anytime.

CARS FOR SALE
C12259
1968 MUSTANG
CONVERTIBLE, automatic,
airconditioning, $825.00.
Phone days 28733, evenings
42060, Mr. Franklin.

C12251
1971 DODGE AVENGER, 4
door, automatic. $1095.00.
Phone John Cash, 2-2768 days,
3-1397 evenings/weekends.

C12310
TRIUMPH SPITFIRE, 13,000
miles, dark blue, white hood,
tonneau cover, excellent
condition. One owner. Best
offer over $1500. Telephone
LEAM 34063.
C12205
ISLAND MOTOR COMPANY
1970 LTD.
P.O. BOX N-640
NASSAU -BAHAMAS
USED CARS
1970 HILLMAN HUNTER 4
Dr. Auto. White $850
1968 JAVELIN A/C $995
1971 VAUXHALL VIVA 2 Dr.
Auto. Green $1450
1971 FORD CAPRI Auto.
Blue-- $1695
1970 CHEVELLE SS A/C 2
Dr. Red -- $2600
1968 VAUXHALL VICTOR
$600
1969 PLYMOUTH
SATELLITE $1300
1969 PONTIAC GTO A/C
Vinyl Red $2600
1971 FORD PINTO Brown
Vinyl Auto.- $1995
1971 VAUXHALL VICTOR 4
Dr. Std. White $1295
1967 MERCURY COUGAR
Std. Green -- $900
1969 AUSTIN 1100 4 Dr. Std.
Green -- $995
1970 FIAT 124 4 Dr. Std.
White $600
1968 BUICK ELECTRA White
-$1595
1969 VOLKSWAGEN Green
$1250
Trade-ins Welcomed
Located Oakes Field
Opposite the Ice House
Telephone 3-4636-7-8

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

FOR SALE

C12290
THREE WHEEL SCOOTER
Ernest Smith Phone 22481
C12140
OFFICE FURNITURE
Desks, swivel arm .hairs,
secretary chairs, office tables,
NCR accounting machine.
Contact 2-7491-2-3 from 9 to
4:30.


PETS FOR SALE
C12244
BABY RACCOONS.
Completely tamed, one of the
most interesting and
affectionate of pets. Telephone
D. Knowles 2-2117 days.
5-3795 nights.


MARINE SUPPLIES

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

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.


i


[ & -' a [;,]E i [,41 A 7 [.*Ii/ -O


m


I I


I


--~~--~ '-~-


I


I , ,


y I"', .'-, 'I"Clo 1 i1;


Mho Mi7ithimtn










-.~~f


Saturday, October 27, 1973


CLASSIFIED


SECTION


CLASSIFIED ADVS. BRING RESULTS-FAST


TO PLACE YOIJR AD'v


TELEPHONE 21986 EXT. 5


MARINE SUPPLIES
l11762
PACEMAKER 44 ft.
Luxurious Cruising Yacht.
Phone 3-2371.
C12266
WANTED Boat trailer
suitable for 16' boat. Must be
in good condition. Phone
51962.
C12347

YACHTS AND BOATS LTD.
CHRIS-CRAFT

CONCORDE

IRWIN SAIL YACHTS

AVON INFLATABLES

23-foot Fibra in fibreglass with
twin 120 h.p. Mercruisers. This
model has a hard top, radio,
head, fishing chairs and more.
Asking $6600.00

20-foot Bertram Bahla-Mar
with new 200 h.p. Mercruisor.
Boat has all been done up and
is in excellent condition.
Complete with trailer. At our
dock at $5500.00

24-foot Cobia with twin 160
h.p. Mercruisers. $4900.00

27-foot Concorde with twin
225 h.p. Chryslers. Boat in
excellent shape and with all
extras. At our dock.

AT THE DIVE SHOP

Winter is here! See us for youi
wet suit repair kit. We stock
suit cement, zippers, patches,
silicone spray and rubber
preserver. Other musts for this
season, wet suit hoods, boots,
weights and belts, (we have
three types.)
All at Nassau's most complete
Dive Shop. The shop with the
Dive Flag Awning.

P.O. Box N1658
Telephone 24869
CJ 2256
Abaco built boat, 14 feet, 3
months old, complete with
Seagull motor. Contact Noland
Dean, Wholesale Bar, Miami
Street.

IN MEMORIAL
C12339


IN LOVING memory or my
dear wife Isadora Storr who
departed this life a year ago on
27th October 1972.

Time takes away the edge of
grief
But memory turns back every
leaf
Sadly missed by her husband
.King Storr, family and friends.
r 1212on


IN LOVING memory of our
mother and grandmother
Elizabeth D. Hart. Died
October 23rd 1972.
Left to mourn: 1 daughter, 2
sons, 6 gra Jchildren, 2
brothers, I sister, host of
relatives and friends.


ANNOUNCEMENT
CLUE TO

bI be ribunP
IPanAm.

TRAVEL PHOTO
CONTEST
PHOTO No. 6:- A water font
scene in a kingdom
traditionally noted for its
fishing and lumbering.

This photo appeared in The
Tribune on Sept. 5.


PHOTO No. 7:- The land of a
famous stone.

This photo appeared in The
Tribune on Sept. 8.
Back issues of trese dates are
available at The Tribine
offices in Nassau aid
Freeport.


-l


i-I III


r ASSAU


BUSINESS 6 PROFESSIONAL


DIRECTORY

Save Time


Ba

PHONE

I8 list li This Dlictly

I Line PerM th '6!


SCll 21986 EXT. 5

2 L[n Per Moith '10!


>JAM, SAVE MONEY <


-1 1 1 11 ----


LO MAINTENANCE BOOK STORE
t ug Cleaning & Installation The Christian Hook Shop 5 744
'JI i'lt'-rrnn ., 53576( 421'(
S.- lG'iS BROKERS IEN S CLOTI.'iL.;,
Vl.irltnt 2-3173 The Wardrobe Mackey St S s55s)

DEPT. STORES TRAVEL
il'\es ept. Store 2-3173 PlH ytours 2-2931/7
J1hn 1' Dpt. Store 2-3156 R. H. Curry' & Co. l.td. 2-868 /7
i \D)IO & 1 T.V. SALFS MUSI(
('irter's Records 24711 Cody's Records 2-8500

OPTICIANS HEAL IH FOODS
()Oticail Service I.td. 2-3910/1 Nassau Irug Store 5450(
SPORT SHOP CAMERAS
('liiniplnl Splort l.and 2 1862 John Bull 2-4252/3
SHOE STORE DRY G()OS00
l liiii.ris Kute Kidd'. 2-4264 C'lo.iaris Kute Kiddy 2 4264

CARPETS LAUNDRY/DRY CLEANING
I L 's (airpct (raft 3-1993 New o)rental I.;iundr\ 2 440o ,
HARDWARE GARDEN & 'IT SUI'I'LIES
Jlhn S. (iGe rge & Cto. 2-8421/6 Modernistic 'lone 2-2i(,8

PLUMBERS PRINTING G
Sunshinl I'lulming Maintenance Wong's Printing Colnlpln 5-45(0
Sen ice I'thone 5-6251
SI!C:('KER SERVICE DRAPERIES
,, ii (a r V rcker Service 2-88t90 I1ee's (arpet Craft 3-1993

FOR TlE ACTION YOU WANT


dm l---l--- ------I
Shop Nassau Merchants
For Business And Services


HELP WANTED
C12262
SALES MAN OR WOMAN
experience preferable but not
necessary. Must have own
transportation. Salary plus
conmm mission. Reply Adv.
C12262, c/o The Tribune, P.
O. Box N-3207, Nassau.

C6334
Job Title BURNERMEN (2)
Minimum Education Good
basic education. Experience in
fuel burning process in rotary
Kilns and production of
Clinker. Cement plant rotary
Kiln burnerman.
Minimum Experience 3-5
years.
Duties,'Responsibilities -
Operate Pilns to produce
clinke~ by a continuous process
iof burning.
Interested applicant contact
Personnel Department,
Bahamas Cement Company, P.
O. Box F100, Freeport, Grand
Bahamra.
C 12309
FINANCE CORPORATION
OF BAHAMAS LIMITED has a
vacancy for an Assistant
Accou ritan t.
The successful applicant will
preferably be studying for a
recognized account ta ncy
qualification and have
sufficient accounting
knowledge and experience to
prepare simple financial
staten ents.
The salary paid will
conmmnensurate with age and
experience. Applicants should
not be older than 30 years.
Applications will be dealt with
in strict confidence.
Apply in writing giving brief
personal details and career to
date to THE SECRETARY
FINCO.

C12284
EXPERIENCED OFFSET
PRESSMAN. Must be
conscientious and able to
produce quality work. Call
Executive Printers 2-4267 or
5-4012.
C12299
COMPETENT SECRETARY
required for established firm.
Dictaphone typist. English at
GCE "O" level or equivalent.
Speed and accuracy. Apply in
handwriting to: Adv. C12299,
c/o The Tribune, P. O. Box
N-3207, Nassau.
C12285
RESPONSIBLE male with
valid driver's licence, and at
least 3 years driving
experience, as general
handyman. Must read and
write References required.
Apply in writing P. O. Box
920, Nassau.


HELP WANTED
C12349
BACK HOE OPERATOR with
service experience. Telephone
24996 or 5-8725.

TRADE SERVICES

1 769

Pinder's Customs

Brokerage Ltd.
Mackey Street
& Roosevelt Avenue
NASSAU. bAHttAMAi- j
P. O. Box N3714
HEAVY DUTY TRUCKING,
FORK LIFT RENTAL
MECHANICAL HANDLING (
EQUIPMENT
IATA CARGO AGL NTS
CUSTOMS CLEARAN(Ci
& DELIVERY
MOVING, STORAGE
& PACKING
STEEL BANDING
& SHIPPING
SPECIAL QUOTATION'S
EXCELLENT SERVICl
REASONABLE RAL tL
CONTACT LYMIAN PINi II
OR JACK CASH
PHONE: 2-3795, 2-379,1
2-3797,2-3791L'
Airport 77434.

C11775
T. V. A\NTEN- NA
BRosters for choices.
apartments ani hotels.
Sales ?nd services
Call j-34C-
V.'OF.LD OF I I.-i'
;A3rley Strect
next to Frank's laic .

C11748


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


GRAND BAHAN


CLASSIFIED

IN FREEPORT

TEL. 352-6608


o l l) t '. I ,
, I ,it l .' i -
Sip' t,, i




B3x 3 ?(111 1
P3 I l ti i I ir .,

RBolx 20ti)i
1 l3 i ding. 1 .
Rahama.


HELP WANTED

IA SHIFT I N-C I
I C I 339/ I 53 I JI 3


Appliant r, (I I
S o f ,'1 1 p ''.:t I


I rdlvci cltl I''i
corivcn ,.i'i i i '
equipt i en t r '
thjt I pt ivi.) '
exPel if'IH i' 'M I r 1,

co nt i l 1 1 i,. *W.,.


HELP WANTED j












'I (UPI RIN1 rr'N

], ," t> ', ] in t; ilo r'.,

31 .i
/iMi'/ i f\ HOTEL.3



1 R ANI D
31 ,I l 0, ,11i i,
*. t-:,3 l) ,l O office.

S- i r Io Mn t m.
:. l ) tOo .


hi I g h [ )I(" [ , ., I



A,,sI,,tai! -," '
A p p ly t i :
Dep,i i .. (.
Poit AI t ,.i r ," I I.i ',
Fjo" I .,'
H it r a in n .' r P .
Baih,Jm^l


C h lr t l i /\l ( ( ' i
sevei al va,( in x
or Crfi tI / ,d Ai > '<.i !. .
t hen I l ,i, I) I ,
S I1C(( "s' ,ful (,cTtindi ," 1..,'
p[)a t ('lli il ,,31 3 '. ii
1) o Il SLI S Ai p l .lil i .
ap)ply ir i. itim Iq i ','
PaI tr i e Pei, W ,.! !, ;
Co., P. 0, 1',
Fi eepoi t. [ Bh.imli

CG3')9
EXLCUTJIV[ /\' ,!, !
HEADMISI 33I M i) .1
at least ,tw. ,, :
oxper iil (i l\l'" '.

childlcel. S lI3 3 tl. i
Apply i3 \wli3 'mp.. 't'
o f o l ri ,!,i 11 I i
otc.. 1' I


C6387
Positlionl i
male I
paclck r in t)ii I () iI
havo tllho( I'ijh i ,,,
inventory i ri :
receiving "
lift vhrf :.p [
shipmncnt .
Telephnii.. :' .
a p o i o t i ti iio 1f
TPAN fSI t i'.'1 i ,


I


.A


immm


' THIK WE'RE ALMOST TO CHINA... I CAN HEAR
SOMEONE TALKING' / //)Y'


Brother Juniper


COUN ELOR
j HERE)


V 7


L REAL ESTATE





HELP WANTED
,I") 3 3,1



K I il







Ti,
I' i




















S U ) <
S i ii . "
1 1Ii i I ' ;






















y I t





























L i I,
I I I '

I I ,
(T .r ,



















hI ii
p T e' t r,.

V ; ii . i .


,, ,
y .- ', ',













Il. i ( .. :


/ 'I ]
I i u l' . ,





















l, Vll ii( ;,L



I IA ,lll p 'l















( *t .. ; .
) 1.d' : .'l,

L ,i i, n l^ "





li i.' i l

1 J t i ,: .' i< ,-

I 2i ,' .. i i .

, ,, > -)5 '. ; .i i



3,I' H 1 1' :



lii 3) 11.: ,.


Brother Juniper


I' r' it\rn stu a trying
i. -i k''p vour
I 1 t- Ul)."


"What'"


Brother Juniper


I FROZEN FO


you for it."


Srn.id t. t, 1_I_ _I


- c---~-Pc`


11911--~ 1


S ; ISOR M..' )i.iv r ,i







S. l t i ( '. 1 ijr,

S: ., i l,-i t lll i, I t t't te st


L V 1L I A .1, N'. 1
S ,' t l testi
r 1 : i Ui 3 ',.31 1 )!3




3 . 1, 3 ti.IVC .3 'f,1t t



1 ,' I , 33
1 0 I 10 1 t
3.3 F v


Fv'I t


i. ,.~.<,t, l !'t (,J L td .
, ', 31,. .;ti f .'413),


Your ad irn he Tri.', 1
w ill bri-n !,..


TO PLACE YOUR AF)

in Freeport
TELEPHONE


1_ 352 -6608

Brother Juniper


"',rneitthing tell% me he's been dipping into capital;1 a; n












.. I



; i i ,,


_qp_- -


Zliv 1 i nui


1 .0


'

'

i


Lo\



I /






: ~4 ,




-''* G* IWME.A
*fXP/k.


SaudyIcobr2,17


:: L


ITM'/w/ON IT...










(the ZtrittUbw


Saturday, October 27, 1973


! AT THE LUNCHEON
TODAY SHE WAS
WEARING A DRESS
: EXACTLY LIE ''
. .N '


WAS DORIS MAPC AT VOU
FOR WEARING A D RES ,
EXACTLY LIKE HERS )
N *- '


vOU DON'T TUSTEN,,DA5WOOD--
SSAiC SHE WAAs
WEARIN A
i DRESS EXAC-TY
LlkE MINE r-.





ke


The Tribune Caomics Page


\H ARi < \

GRINNIN'
SI iK
tt\. -' "I
r <




'" "


APPY!


.'

-r

- ^


I HAVFNPi )


V%\ 1_


MAIPF CMN'-f !N
F-I- fPT IN Y --
FIFTYYEARSG/


g
sJ
5 ti
'd ifC-,L;
c~~''~;ti~ "
~~;'~
~ ::
,il~ 'e


YEAH, .KNC
WHY ? -



i c
.*-


I pF I ri y
OMIN"! .


lb -


w-i I


S1 -1 I yoL FR
* ." :. .. IP.IN A NOT THINKINOc
k_.. -'I |'-. OP GETTINO
N J,, N Vf );A / t 4 ICYCl I .
S,- / C R
r ^*- p>^ ^l


4.


TI


-1NEVR iPHAAr TBEST CANE I T-HiNK HE MEANG9
E-EN THAT SMELL. SCORCHED THIS ~ GEORGE
A REAL AWFUL IN THE PUMPKIN-.
ONE GOOD WORLD, -
BEFORE! /MELL? DENNI.'! -"


I. --SM


--


---


-t--~


-


-


\


;/


I













Saturday, October 27, 1973

r.UJ IJ-J ll~lr


Ofb rtitngu


r'BUT IF 1 TELLYA WHAT rT S,
Y'OU WO\ST 6E, SIl ED.' "
Brother Juniper


Io- 10 7 -- T""q" F '
"Why bother turning it back? It does an hour in
O5 minutes."


CROSSWORD
PUZZLE
ACROSS
1 Sanddaractree 30. Wild ox
5 Pronominal 32 Cosmic cycle
adjective 34 Compass
8. Heel point
11 Wealthy 35 Devilfish
12 Particle of 37 Egg drink
negation 39. Stored in a
13 lapantse sash cabinet
14 Conservative 41 Exhort
15 Cowered 45 Toscanini
17 Staunch 47 Presently
18 Useful 48 Vetch plant
19. Silkworm 49 Trouble
21. Nerve 50. Narrated
networks 51 Poetical
24 Pouch contraction
27 Work unit 52 Turmeric
29 Desist 53. Probabilities


SOLUTION OP YESTERDAY'S PUZZLE

DOWN 7. Step
1 Wiles 8. French
2 Confusion novelist
BIRIAID E M SS






3. Paleste 9. Boy's







seaport nickname
4. Verse 10. Accomplished
5. Ask 16. French
6. Tipster islands
- 7 g"'* 20. Concerning
22. Charged
-g tT- atom
TlOMS K E















SV A 23. Copy
S 24. Everybody's
SOLUTION OF YESTERDAY'S PUZZLE











- uncle
D25. SMemorabi






- 26. Own up
SWiles 8. Venice boat






7 29 31. Monkshood
-_ ___ 33. Negative
2. Confusion novelist
3.ta Palestine 9. Boy's
seaport nickname






SVerse 1038 Accomplishe
S Ask 140. Buffalo'srench
S Tipster islake
S42. Crucifixerning







43. Precious
- - metal
__ 44. Remnants
22 45. Converged
atom
23. Copy
24 Everybody's
uncle
25.Memorabilia
46. Own upa
28urVenice boat
0 9 31. Monkshood
33. Negative
34 36. Communion
table
38. Relish
40. Buffalo's
*/ lake
42. Crucifix
43. Precious
metal
44.Remnants
45.Converged
46. Onassis
eofures 10-30


-- CARROLL FIGHTER'S

SGHOROSCOPE
C from the Carroll Righter Institute
GENERAL TENDENCIES: Get busy with
\l duties and various errands that await your
attention. Make whatever long-time plans concerning home
or family that can bring you goodwill and active assistance.
ARIES (Mar. 21 to Apr. 19) Discuss with family ties plans
of importance that increase security and harmony at
home. Follow your hunches where new interests are
concerned. Don't talk too much.
TAURUS (Apr. 20 to May 20) Study some plan with a
partner for success in the future Later get out together to
some amusements that are mutually enjoyable. Be generous.
GEMINI (May 21 to June 21) Ideal day to get results in
whatever is of greatest importance to you. Take time to
shop for new clothing. Put quality before quantity.
MOON CHILDREN (June 22 to July 21) Find rest from
tensions and come to a better understanding with good
friends and relations at recreation. Show mate you are
devoted Avoid difficult person.
LEO (July 22 to Aug. 21) Make needed repairs,
improvements at home. Come to right decisions with kin.
Don't start or get into any arguments and all works out fine.
VIRGO (Aug. 22 to Sept. 22) Get important tasks-done
early, then be off with congenials for recreations and
hobbies. Contact only those you truly like. Avoid any
troublemakers.
LIBRA (Sept. 23 to Oct. 22) Go over your budget
carefully and make basic improvements. Use your own good
judgment and common sense.Reach better understanding
with mate.
SCORPIO (Oct. 23 to Nov. 21) Think of your own
welfare as much as possible now and make big headway both
in business and personal life. Go out socially and meet
interesting people.
SAGITTARIUS (Nov. 22 to Dec. 21) Quietly think out
how you can gain the favor of bigwigs now and advance
more quickly thereby. Do some philanthropic work. Be kind
and considerate.
CAPRICORN (Dec. 22 to Jan. 20) Ideal day to get
together with good friends for a fine time while discussing
matters of interest. You get the backing of a stalwart pal
just when needed.
AQUARIUS (Jan. 21 to Feb. 19) An important day to
handle public matters cleverly. Contact bigwigs and state
your career aims so that they will support them. Advance
and make this a valuable day for you.
PISCES (Feb. 20 to Mar. 20) Excellent for getting into
new interests, making new contacts of worth, gaining new
data Find the right sources unknown to you before.
IF YOUR CHILD IS BORN TODAY ... he or she will be
one of those very dynamic young people who can
accomplish almost anything desired because there is
visualization, intellect and perseverance in the nature, so be
sure to give as fine an academic education as you can. There
is the ability to look at the overall picture here and then to
fit in all the parts, which makes for big success. There could
also be a great pianist, violinist, orchestra leader in this
chart.
"The Stars impel, they do not compel." What you make
of your life is largely up to YOU!


Chess
By LROWARD BARDEN












(9799)
Two Russian chess masters
-both blundered in this posi:ton.
White (Sokolsky) played I
P-KR5 and his opponent Ilyin-
Zhenevsky retreated 1 .. Kt-
B1. Can you do better for one
player ?
Pa times: 10 seconds, chess
master; 30 seconds, chess expert;
2 minutes, county player; 5
minutes. club standard; 10
minutes, average; 25 minutes.
novi r
Chess Solution
After 1 P-R5? Kt-RS chl
would have won the queen (2
KtxKt. QxQ) or forced mate
by .. KtxKt and . Q-R6.
1 P-RS, QxRP? is not so
good because White plays 2
R-RI, Q-Kt5; 3 RxP! K xR:
4 Kt-Kt5 ch. PxKt; 5 QxQ
and wins. 1 P-R5, Kt-BS ch?;
2 BxKt, PxB; 3 R-1R, PxP;
4 R-R4 is also good for White.
Sokolskv saw these complex
variations, but overlooked 1 .
Kt-RS ch


HOW may --
words orf Y
four letters R
or more can
you make
from the k U
letters shown
here? In
ma king a
word. e a h L
letter ma L. T
he used once
o n I y ach
word must contain the large
letter, and there must be at
least one eliht-letter word In the
list No plurals: no foreign words:
no proer names. TODAY'S
TAILOT: 21. w ords, aood :
26 words. very good: 34 words.
excellent. Solution tomorrow.
YESTERDAY'S SOLUTION :
Afore arrow earn fare faro
farrow rear fern fore FORE-
WARN rrore frown narrow near
owner orfe owner rare rear rewon
roan roar -rowan rower -water
ware warn warren wear wore
worn wren


Rupert on Chariot Island-30


SAy, it seems the poor fellow is beseeching us
for help." says King Neptune. We must see
if there is a way to rescue him." He drives his
charict round the ship and on the seaward
side he notices a climbing-net hung from the
deck rail. "The rogues must have used that
to get into their rowboat." he says. It will
serve us well enough. Tis unlikely they have
VARCf-a ___


left a guard or we would have been
challenged." "Then may Simon and I go on
board ? asks Rupert. "We can get up there
quickly." The King strokes his beard. "You
have courage, little friends," he says. "Very
well, you may go." And he watches in
admiration while Rupert and Simon scale the
not. ALL RIGHTS RESERVED


Winning

Bridge
By VICTOR MIOLUO
QUIZ
Dealer South : Love All


North

0 A4
SK76


West
*A Q10
078
0 K 10 9 8
4 J 10 9 8
South North
INT S3
3NT
West leads the 4J. Declarer
oes up with dummy's 4K, East
following with the 42, and con-
tinues ith the 05. Rising with
the 'Q, East returns the 42 to
declarer's <5 and West's 410.
What should West lead to the
next (fourth) trick ?
Analysis: East's 0Q denies
the 'OJ. So South must have
started with the doubleton VJ-
no more, for with a third heart
he would have raised North
instead of bidding 3NT. Besides,
with VJxx he would have laid
down a top honour first.
West needs to know no more
to adopt the right defence. To
kill dummy's only entry to the
hearts he should lead the OK. It
may cost a trick, but it will yield
two others-dummy's V 8 6 to
which declare will have no
access. Ea
J 9 4 2
,v Q 10 9 2
0 7 65
h 52

.K85
gJ 4
SQJ 3 2
4 A Q 4
South can still make his con-
tract, but that's another story.















No 164 b) ,rM McKA"
Across
t. A twin pork (tana.). (9)
8, Crippled. (4)
II. Mountainside fall. (U)
X Eastern ruler. (4)
S It carrie the post. (4. 5)
15. Yearly. (6)


SREX MORGAN, M.D.


By DAL CURTIS


JUDGE PARKER By PAUL NICHOLST


APARTMENT 3-G By Alex Kotzky J


HE WAS IN MY APARTMENT FOR I'M BEGINNING TO THINK f THAT'S WHAT I KEEP
TWO HOURS TONIGHT, PROFESSOR THERE MUST BE SOME- TELLING MYSELF! PER-
WALTER'S RIGHT! I'M VERY --JUST THE TWO OF US! HE THING WRONG WITH ME! HAPS I SHOULD BE
MUCH IN LOVE WITH BRYAN-- DIDN'T MAKE ONE SINGLE THE AGGRESSOR!
BUT I'M NOT SURE I ATTEMPT TO KISS ME DON'T
RECIPROCATE! EVER THINK
WHY D0
YOU SAY JUST VERY



/ . .






STEVE ROPER & MIKE NOMAD by saunders & overgard


7 Some couples like them
(4. 4)
lip Age. (3)
o Is deprived. (5)
SI1 Droop. (3)
'S Amerlcan parliament. (6)
Down
I. 'wtl.' neael (anal.). 19)
'i. Uuetwlna. 4()
a. The old Drury gtrl. (4)
4. Easily handled. (9)
Make eyes. (4)
Where apple Igrow. (7)
1. 7 rr quality 11 8
10 L.nks. (A)
14. Two aet
0 iOy ent
y ostemo r
81
It)


i. Group
1. Zodf c I" g11 gr5!J

at ten-
Ill IS ) uamdy'I a..tissO


t I;


ma


- -- -- -- ----


4 e Cootie .e I
' I I i I amI


=h,


IlloIoI


1


'e *












12 ht_ _lributnf SaturdayOctober 27, 1973



It's the Marlins Reef surgeback



but what a fight to stop the Cougars

^By hsu'i JR' .RI1'1' Basketball C'luh, fifth added to Reef's triumph with rookie from the \ ri~aks
Byen tltlo ng in al tetmpti point to put the Marlin, i pl c finishers in the Nassau six assists, tossed n eight pointI and gave
I 111 HI I \; l al 1\ M rlins running ahead. e' il g e last season RII1 HASKI I CLlt. sij a551
thie;i nst ,k (. ltr er the The lie ns ,i J h \ i demonstrated determination to g rh i tp It ,was i't until lhe se Ind
wi n l he. : I hI d to t rl 40 I l in n' I) i iter t ei position this season (o.nrien 0 I o o half thal tdge sbe tlurel on
14 0 m .I t IWctti Iall o w ,e i In behind a 28 point t,. t ergusln I 2 I 4 the anil ond popped 21 along
tl u-. I.. h I punt tr in I 'h .P t O '.in near t le ... il perorn aniiCe ht guard Freddie Albur o 2 0 ns 1 o se
C .ri. Rahell iitI i haItt p a ] i 'l McKai mid a 26 rebound kill)% 4 R7 wil tu n e h l n fs
W i ,t t ii lie iiskti ked. t le lie IaIrlins eI I e i c on ilition t rili frwarcd e 2 so a o ndin o
a \ ', : i ll t iind Pi 6' s b ked punt Ir in I s k Ilill Ioitier, tht e stpped Fergus .1 2 1 oank li d l S e
hot,:,. ,: . ,i' n e ck r n defle deC r *\l'i il't inn l m I il lini le agi e chailps r ecks ,ik r' 7 26 4 i( Iriee who 'tIc1 d onll !\,B 1I1
)I Ow 33 l11Nl la\ s .nn l a '1\ dnd 7 Ctrts Si,7 X. 1hursdair. I e1rit% 1 7-hr h
',, p i tt.lnn -. l R ck\ pi, Ite, !i;s d l s l ; i! 'it lving ost ol ons gatto liae l 'i e 2 s 4 with a stro i 111 'co d
S .e i, rhn i s k wles In a it cl d l I1 13 -8 to t he undefeated lk; w d .i n
', I f,; t .L! I 'l 7ttI L, iit d11 n WIIth thie l\a I ( \ i lt cr Sailnts. Reef hold a high o t k i !
hc P ...... ft. h 'Ph g o h s ho po[lsit iti l a 1fo1 r arid 'hit ari 1 81 41 2ho7 second ihil 1 -I an'l 2
.,I ht tnn l q tr r tI h one record thcks still ergusIn 4 10 3 1 0I71 I.s a ii I. I I'lI 4,
a o' en l It'ts l l;t n I a r 1 s In pl ;! u ii )i |l l l lv thetr -' d ii ile lew ili 11l, 7 2 t 1
:l ti 'ar mst 6 Ii 1 1 4 v
ill l 1..'l \\ i t t l'. ic. %I kii
ln i .i. "' I st n > n 4 des l i Ic1" 1 l) t tto ntk their second loss till Bn s 1 7 I ,i Ii 27 g
hC 1 itW I!. 1 Pt h,' ', Ii O lre. ti p'la i ed. orbes 7 16 I 17 i'' i I
tl .' \ i ,t h \,a m 5 .ghl It !,11!< l p _<: J Rookie Reginald Forbes Icru .
iln d r o I a e o PPi rider's B,
o ua rl,:, k t It I. 11 I! the thind I nktlc tieC I irle t n poi)tIs ,d Ik!l slider Bask),ll (;ub t 1 i
s 'll 'i ot l N11 1 'I* i 1 le ilt' If t ile 1 1C 11 e P t l IiV h oi. llie 1 1 11. Pindr,' s ( t e i,,t.ill.
si l l P K f i P i t !h th te n s. i ll t til t tli: <;.l tl t i't e l .l r n e i tds togltht i Ice- f ine t l lm isit lil ir ( '
neck' b k d p nt I ch bacl.p h Peter 1rI's 11 ainid spclte l streak stlormt d i'lto1 the' strlltg tiUtrml' l i' 1
t:n ,l k., '' lit. n th 3 l l e' ,nl l assi [ss paved the wa.i fo) tr the Rodgers Sport Shop wittl a ltl l
it t : p1 ll na ch i i al iC cougars 4 -3 firsl half lead. g ame high of 37 I roil I1 1
h 50 : c irlis t Sid nef who was held inl I:ecdgco lllbe and 20 l-oreC ftroli
eltiitl'titilili 111t plil' ,1t I, H u St i 40 ds i). Cn nt iin with n il o win t1 heit pi i d
i't ti i i'. lI i' k (idfie R etI Ik C Il I ic i acke t atd i in f ie played 'C 1-80 r' l Ii
Ii i .etli'ti. 1:2 'tVt e l ,t; i 1: .'\e 'dls t lir 'O. IIs h .i x re tl lihoundp s from Poitier surged Ildgeconthe, a rookl cOing Iitr O l i
ie. I 2 a Re4 0 sl\ -',hkot hfirm c'lentre R'urtt Learity trains his eve iA i fro n i l sn'sn .\ara ks l as in from BroII ,
t k h. \l lilsi the basketI I iiper \ K l oltid the hoop for 18 burned 16 In Pindcr's first half I i I
ciithl poiiits. W. Fergslon lead of 42 Burnis, another I
S'lier i
Heineken drop Leeds keep unbeaten record


at ther' -I (d" ,
star into third spot Les,, kee unbea e

I i II r h
11 l I 'ilk i. 1h .0 I .i !I j
,,. J : if 4 ,

kof S1% 1 1 R N I xI
ik 30' 'd. !t on tl

ALI I,,


i"t, lt' t i Pcd"' I:1,pId hI



't d 'i, I .
1hirs11 Si eo 1A r on 1 m l
''thet I I



I -.,I Uf Kl S C R( ES
't'i 5111 i 'tIt It I tn 0t 1
Sitn tndero n behafof senior league chlmpio ns Fltminigo Als reei.'s teoth the,7.,h1,
rr nt l aId c npionship trophies from Bahaiman Major Leaguer Wenty Ford, du rig 1. p I
Si' i hurrd; nighl lahanas Basball.4-ociation awards presentation. iMun'iip., S r At. 1d 1i I


h t ( t i L \ ) R e s u lt i in ut 2' I lu ll 2'- "



, inew t "t\ ,!o!th .\pt l d i i i I[ .i c' n 2 ra
throuth ,l llt i- \ I }1l 0! I r.:! l t
tLh6' 1 titlt" a a: :


S lccti-T il "' < I tu ri i ,1ril t' I "i i l l iL' (
[ ith a Hl ll( l d I I ilul la r'1\ IC-H r". !; .'i .'




', , i t
ti ilil .
", ~~~~~ ~ ~~ ihf1 \; tiI i i


till lt 1 Flamingo A's championship pitcher Gary "Smack" Davis accepts his aard fron
Si ......... ,t h it ('incinnatti Reds out fielder Ed Armbrister.



Just mediocre, says Fred 'Papa' Smith
M III HIS ill l 25-ear-old 1 ,riner ,lcp teell gLI 1 1 t
h 'ti p 21 'h t and 2 it f li' ll! March t thits year. Frcld was I'tirdiste ilt t t ''it's tt
r 21 o j : i f l, iti l c' atle d o 't.' c'ri pdl ac e dl lit .X a ti ettl ws'h e r le to th e s ta g e n o w t vt.'lt'te' I 1 5 a n t IntAA A' "o .\ l w h e re t lt .' Is 11 h
..0l s touabS eel llc'n re lA to T l nIIc I lndians I t t t I Itt le a ls i c ste it ot 11 io l
Oii dc'I'tenc. c', h l ld 18 then s ,ecking to replenish their ,hctlher to go i rilt te l i et' I si. 0 i 't
ss1tos i t M oIims it i o ts and l tafl picked rt hand u the best r is a ta
I:ea.:h.lnnl ln'te h 1i, p mil s lie fielder the basb l A bre ri t it c r1 I urls i ltfo tist
.t'P" iltitltel id ,iil mc error lexas Rangers ini a tradee. As a1 donit want it be a baistti tr titsal it I ill pli t' ,vlt
"" r I11t m inl7 p i) this \car with result, Smith wtis t1111t liioved h gh
i" cit'' p tarnnIlt I tl nero S Ano i ntit o A.A action'lt t gi m h al cs 0t
treS -' -I fih ,i rI l liocre Pl itmg tile \ th lc eA last t ai ''
01''o't tit,"t h lit en ni X n i ittd c1itil eat rt /rti i t h S' iIn i k, wa
P,.c o 'idci cd ll hi older set en i nll f .'A AA 2 h talS iCn Ogt

h is le it Ins 'cot ,Iii S It q k hitmiorgni /ation ip t l ink' trait es< .XX tr i talit p fI alet. t- I 'I
le f t f l aI t S ttitn I f i g t ilk m u ssld lrl l

h itit ( It n I Iti e a I' c lrSf 310 jl'h.i l r3i1i i X. Smithl ord w re onthr plat Ils 't st ttii
c'stublts ie'v fur it iins e'1it called till this so eas i play s tiok et t a i'i
'"Il.e i. 2ic m ll h u 1 an.u tarh P a ) q i gIy sin tii edg played a 'o A lhough tie small tie situalia o it klt al l Hut lt Iinutt
"" "~'Ai,0,l I ;1il, S .1 a;l'lll7 'St iIn fild cd

iiiti,' l e I ill 1 hltI tl1 ii t lh sit- s' role' i thel Brewers' lIt gul b." found it he ot c' B ea' che' ec ltit I( Id u iit
Stiih m iI'e ll oI ltcII tor iatch npoI ship. h rasehall organi/att rs, rtg h oiier t le 11 ui s irl'
"1'la, ig ss %h1 lih ('lectaeld AX pulled back nius t he put now, I think trade Ild b in te'lut ll atlc d il l i lti.
bh.[ lh iilm,, m ]i l :ic r h n tthe last hhing fir lih ac' he satel tIleS h tite' Ie'utt e ilint l siit wh n le
...1,1l rigl til 1i b 1717' ac'i~ ct lue' C II I loowser. ]his perfortllantce ifi Fredd es
."'i'n 401) it slpri n tl raitni ng t hag t side' was of so mui.ch
"ttutiu' l ii i "i "ae pira 'e, h si tat e you get to travel atd reu a B sk lali Xstii, ,i
i t" i tti lh eit 011" \,,t~llhe hav'et intperl anete, Smith aid that he lot of people. Baseball is an )K clic io tlie'itlt'tit ill t'l
is heil 1it' s 1h ii firill\ rcco'eritg. but believe tfe i li best place eXftc r strltdiltg I'te! 1. sc'ui
]Ic'l t ul ieC] d I' l I'' tiet' 11 dl0l 17s Pla yirig th otlgh still 11o t
i tr play Haseball is in ltle 1t1ajor it t traskIlba~l dtitug \Vlilth1'
again i lt'\[-.5i s llt hiit gcuttie' tulle Iih. "' was Ncverttieless, it is a rough ttliart l'agtim ehutI 1 11111 it Ils,

\%c,()it, ] pointedd out that a1 lines they' ft id 1n that lie' sias Ai it,,rl
prove illat I t111i1 a leaglue claItt i p t oft o (lulls I lt the go on 10 hours bus iides froiti III play it hits se 'tel I'e1
taul1 plhiyer.' suaid Stmithi. "'I peinnait, ithe Brewers lost the one location to the olht't rluen s rt-IIC IV' u. le' it'i t
think I desCrc A I JIMIL' ih allipiol hl pi to Mtemphis. on gets
II I II .1l: I Ir~ ont' A~lfl i~l abo illl~t llhe h tir. rt'ldllt'd I .' )(11d i.i