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Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00084249/03494
 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: November 10, 1973
 Subjects
Genre: newspaper   ( sobekcm )
newspaper   ( marcgt )
Spatial Coverage: Bahamas
 Notes
General Note: Description based on: Vol. 79, no. 210 (Aug. 3, 1983); title from caption.
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Source Institution: University of Florida
Holding Location: University of Florida
Rights Management: All rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier: oclc - 09994850
oclc - 9994850
System ID: UF00084249:03494

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JOHNSON'S

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In Rrvtlar, Iimr, or Mnrhtl
Distributed by
PRIDE PRODUCTS
Box N8717 Ph. 2-4766


(R.ege with Pster of or po concso within theB,, Nassau and Bahama Islands Leading Newspaper


VOL. LXX, No. 293 Saturday, November 10, 1973 Price: 20 Cents


Senator spent seven hours in the air but never got to his destination


By NICKI KELLY
SEVEN PASSENGERS
bound for Inagua aboard
Flamingo Airlines last Friday
were forced to spend more
than seven hours in the air
without ever reaching their
destination.
The "miserable experience"
was described today by
Senator Arthur Foulkes one
of the seven who had
planned a weekend trip to the
island on behalf of the Free
National Movement.
Describing the incident, the
Senator said he had
consistently avoided travelling
by Flamingo but last Friday his
office made reservations for
him to fly to Inagua at 3.15
p.m. returning Sunday.
"The flight was called after
3.15 p.m but the aircraft did
not take off until 4 o'clock,"
Senator Foulkes told The
Tribune.
"The flight crew said that
the reason for the delay was
that the catering service was
late. The extent of the catering
service was cheese sandwiches
and pineapple juice. Passengers
could not even buy a drink on
what turned out to be a
three-hour flight to Haiti."
Senator Foulkes said that
at 5.50 p.m. the flight captain
announced that the plane
would not stop at Inagua
because it was too dark and
there were no lights at the
Inagua airport.
"He sai l we would continue
to Hi.! i and drup t:ff the.
passcen ":rs who were to land
there and the seven passengers
for Inagua would be brought
h.bac t Nassau that same
night.
I describing the sequence of

Miamian charged

with killing crime

commissioner
MIAM., .Vu, O. A (AP)
Police say the night clerk of a
Miami hotel heard Alberto R.
Escudero. a member of the
Pu erto Rican Crime
Commission. plead. "please
don't hit me again." shortly
before Iscudero was found
beaten to death in his hotel
room.
The unidentified night clerk
heard the plea because the
telephone in lscudero's room
was knocked off the receiver
during a struggle between
Escudero and his assailant early
Friday, police said.
The night clerk told police
that when his telephone
switchboard light flashed, he
picked up his receiver, heard
the plea and immediately
called police.
Police said when they burst
into the room, they found
Escudero, 53, dying and Allen
Thomas, 31, of Miami. hiding
in a closet. Escudero had been
beaten to death with fists,
police said.
Thomas had Escudero's
watch, jewellery and wallet in
his possession when found,
police said. He was charged with
first degree murder.
Escudero was staying
overnight in Miami enroute to
a drug conference in Nassau,
police said.
Esther Thompson Dies


MRS. ESTHER Thompson
of Love Beach, wife of Mr. C.
M. Thompson, president of
Bahamas Water Supply
Development Company Ltd.,
died Friday in hospital in
Miami after a short
illness. Mrs. Thompson was
an active member of the
American Women's Club and
other charities.
The funeral will be held
early next week in Laurens,
South Carolina.
BIBLE SERVICES
THE CENTRAL Gospel
Assembly at Christie and
Dowdeswell Streets will be
conducting special services
beginning tomorrow at 7 p.m.
and each Tuesday, Wednesday
and Thursday at 8 p.m. until
November 22.
Visiting Bible teacher Mr. C.
Ernest Tathem will be the
principal speaker.

EYE CONTACT
TESTS LENSES

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


events following the
announcement, the Senator
said that the passengers landed
at Port-au-Prince at 7 p.m.
"tired, thirsty and angry.
"Those who sat on the sun
side of the plane had a
particularly rough time since
there were no shades or


curtains. For the first part of
the flight the sun just streamed
in and the passengers had to
grin and bear it".
He said that after the
aircraft landed the Inagua
passengers talked with the
captain and the Flamingo
representative at the airport.


They asked whether the
plane could stay over-night in
Haiti and land them at Inagua
the following morning before
proceeding back to Nassau
with the Port-au-Prince
passengers.
REQUEST R:FUSFI)
According to Senator


sentenced


Foulkes the request was
refused. They were told the
plane had to return to Nassau
the same night.
The captain and the
Flamingo representative were
then asked if the Inagua
passengers could stay in
Port-au-Prince for the night


Humes


both





death


dy MIKE LOTHIAN
IT TOOK AN ALL-viALE SUPREME COURT JURY only 55 minutes this afternoon to return unanimous guilty
verdicts against Wendel Leroy Burrows, 25, and Philip Humes, 20, in the shooting murder on September 5 last year
of Free National Movement supporter Raymond Barry Major, 25.


PMILIu MUME.v accused
of murder along with Wendell
Burrows, in court yesterday.










P';
t ,
.^ ."u
^^^-. -A:


It took trial judge Mr.
Justice James Smith less than
ninety seconds to pass
sentences of death upon both
men.
Burrows was charged with
the murder and Humes with
aiding and abetting the murder.
The jury, headed by Tony
Curry, began their
deliberations at 1:05 p.m.
under instructions from Mr.
Justice Snuth to convict
Burrows of either murder or
manslaughter. Humes, the
judge said in his three-hour
summary this morning, could
be either convicted or acquitted
on the charge of abettment.
The jury reached their
verdict at 2 pjm. and delivered
it in the packed courtroom at
2:10.
"Wendel Leroy Burrows,"
Mr. Justice Smith intoned, "the
jury has returned a verdict
unanimously saying that you
are guilty of the murder of
Raymond Barry Major. It is my
duty on that verdict to pass


After six years in office


govt. launch 5-year plan

AFTER SIX YEARS IN OFFICE, the Progressive Liberal Party
government has introduced its first Five-Year Economic and
Social Development Plan for the Bahamas.


The plan is being prepared
by the Ministry of
Development and will cover
tie period 1974-78
Apart from the preparation
of interim progress and
evaluation report, the Ministry
of Development will also "keep
a constant watch on the
economic health of the
country...advising and assisting
the government in steering the
course of the economy in the
right direction," a Bahamas
Information Services
announcement said today.
The Ministry recently
presented the Cabinet with a
paper on Development
Strategy which has since been
approved. The Ministry's
planning Unit is now busy
giving guidelines to Working
Committees set up to help the
Ministry in formulating
policies, programmes and
projects, the official statement
said.
9 COMMITTEES
There are nine Working
Committees seven for
sectoral plans, one for regional
planning and one for
development finance.
The sectoral committees are
for Tourism, Banking. Finance
and Insurance: Agriculture,
Livestock, Fisheries and
Forestry: Industry and Mining;
Education, Manpower and
Employment: Health, Housing
and Social Welfare: Transport
and Public Utilties; and Public
Service.
With the help of these
working committees, the
Ministry of Development
proposes to bring out in
February. 1o74 a document on
Plan Policies and Programmes.
The Plan in its final form will
be brought out b the middle
ot 174
ANNUAL PLANS
Annual Plans are to be
prepared within the overall


framework of the Five-Year
Plan. These Annual Plans, to be
also prepared in collaboration
with the various Ministries and
other agencies of the
government, will coincide with
the preparation of the annual
budgets of the government.
"This will ensure proper
coordination of the plan and
the budget, the Ministry said.
"Annual Plans will also
enable the government to give
a fresh look to plan
programmes and policies in the
light of the latest developments
in the economy," the release
added.
The end of each fiscal year
will be followed by a
comprehensive Progress Report
on the performance and
evaluation of the Annual Plan
executed in the preceding year.
These reports will bring out
how far the targets laid down
in the Plan have been achieved,
identify the problems faced in
the execution of the Plan, and
suggest to the government such
measures as may be necessary
to rectify the situation.
"Completion of the
Five-Year Plan will be followed
by a fully-fledged Progress
Report on the Plan as a whole.
This will have the dual
objective of reviewing the
performance of the Plan and
drawing lessons from past
experience for reorienting
government policies for future
planning," the Ministry said.
"Apart from the preparation
of Plans for Progress and
Evaluation Reports. it will be
the endeavour of the Ministry
of Development to keep a
constant watch on the
economic health of the
country with a view to advising
and assisting the government in
steering the course of the
economy in the right
direction."


upon you the sentence of
death."
A nervous stirring among the
spectators in the gallery drew
shouts of "Silence" from
police escorts as Burrows, head
hanging, was led away.
"Philip Humes," the judge
continued, "the jury has found
you guilty unanimously of the
abettment of the murder of
Raymond Barry Major by
Wendel Leroy Burrows. The
law provides that a person who
abets an offence shall suffer
the same penalty as the person
who commits the offence. It is
my duty, therefore, to pass
upon you the sentence of
death."
More exclamations came
from the gallery as Humes
released the bars in the
prisoner's dock he had been
gripping tightly and was led
away.
The all-male jury headed by
foreman Tony Curry were told,
however, that they could, if
they convicted Burrows of
murder, either convict or
acquit Philip Humes of aiding
and abetting the murder.
Mr. Justice Smith's ruling
out an acquittal for Burrows
was based on Burrow's own
admission on the witness stand
that he twice shot Major, a
25-year-old Bias Street father
of three, in an incident in the
Perpall Tract area on the
afternoon of September 5 last
year.
The prosecution allege that
Humes ordered Burrows to
shoot Major in the presence of
Raymond Scavella and
Anthony Conyers.
Court-appointed defence
attorneys Larry Trenchard and
David Bethel have sought to
show that in fact Scavella
ordered Burrows to do the
shooting under threat that if he
did not, Burrows himself
would be shot. They also allege
that Burrows shot Major twice
and Scavella shot him three
times.
In his three-hour summary
of the proceedings this
morning, Mr. Justice Smith
told the jury even if they
believed that Burrows shot
Major under threat of being
shot himself, "as I understand
the law of this country today,
and I so direct you, duress is
no defence on a charge of
murder."
At the same time, he said. itf
the jury accepted Mr.
Trenchard's suggestion that
Burrows was so terrified at
Scavella's alleged threat that he
was deprived of his
self-control, "you must
consider manslaughter.
"Circumstances of duress of
that kind as I understand the
law of this country, and I so
direct, do not warrant an
acquittal. The effect would be
to reduce what Burrows did
from murder to manslaughter."
BODY FOUND
The bullet-riddled body of
Raymond Barry Major. 25. a
Freeport bartender, was found
by a BEC employee at the side
of a P'rpall Tract foot-path in
September. 1972.
Solicitor General Hilton in


opening the Crown's case last
month said that "Major, a
supporter of the Free National
Movement, met his death when
he told Humes he would make
a call to the office of Cecil
Wallace Whitfield to get him
some money or he would go to
the CID and tell all."
Mr. Hilton said the
blackmail threat led to the men
taking Major, father of three to
a scheduled area in Perpall
Tract and executing him after
holding a "kangaroo court."
Two eye-witnesses at the
murder scene have been
important witnesses in the
case. Anthony "Stick-a-tone"
Conyers and Raymond "Skull"
Scavella, have told of Burrows


GOVERNOR-GENERAL
Sir Milo Butler and Lady
Butler arrive at the official
opening of the new U.S.
Embassy located in the
Mosmar Building, Queen
Street. With Sir Milo and
Lady Butler (left) are U.S.
Ambassador Ronald I. Spiers
and Mrs. Spiers. Photo:
Stanley Toogood.


SIR MILD OFF

TO ANNE'S

WEDDING

GOVERNOR-GENERAL Sir
Milo Butler and Lady Butler
are amo.q, the 1,500 guests
invited to attend the wedding
of Princess Anne at
Westminister Abbey
Wednesday, November 14.
Although Governors-General
and Commonwealth High
Commissioners are on the guest
list, foreign ambassadors have
not been invited.
Sir Milo and Lady Butler
will leave Nassau tomorrow
evening and will take a pair of
tortoise-shell cigarette boxes as
a wedding gift.
On Tuesday, November 13,
their Excellencies will attend a
small party before lunch for
Governors-General and their
wives attending the wedding.
At the wedding Sir Mileo will
wear formal morning dress.
Lady Butler will wear a grey
silk shantung short coatdress
ensemble, with grey or grape
shoes, matching hat with a
floral crown and grape velvet
band and white handbag and
gloves.
During the absence of the
Governor-General, Mr. Gerald
Cash, O.B.E., J.P. will be
appointed as Deputy to the
Governor-General.
Their Excellencies will
return to Nassau next Saturday
afternoon.


and take a charter to Matthew
Town in the morning as they
were only halt an hour away
from Inagua and there was a
plane available for charter.
"The Captain and the
representative went off for a
huddle and after a while the
flight was called for the return
to Nassau. We were told by the
Flamingo representative we
could not stay because we had
no Haitian visas.
"Whether ani one connected
with Haitian immigration was
contacted was much in doubt


in the passenger minds," said
Mr. I oulkes.
During the time the Inagua
passengers were forced to ,wait
in liaiti the Flamingo
representative did not even
offer refreshments to his
frustrated passengers., the
Senator said.
The passengers had no
alternative but to get back on
the aircraft foi the return trip
to Nassau.
"Flamingo was flying again
Sunday, w. were told, and the
Inagua passenger were invited


to try again Sunday."
Declared Senator Foulkes:
"It was one of the most
miserable experiences in all my
years of flying through the
Bahamas, and I deeply
sympathize with members of
the public if that is the type of
service and consideration they
have been getting from
Flamingo all along."
lie said the only redeeming
feature of the flight was "two
very charming stewardesses
who did their best to cheer up
the passengers."


to


LOVELY

LOVELIES


'5 4



TOURISTS aboard the cruise ship Emerald Seas should
get an eyeful of lovely girls during the next six weeks when
filming of an adventrue film "The Great Masquerade" goes
on aboard the ship. A production of Union Artists, the film
- a murder mystery which stars Robert Blossoms, Rob
Pernolt and Gay Perkins, the black female lead is
scheduled for release next March. Jack McGowan is
producer. Shown above are some of the girls with Gay
Perkins (centre). Photo: Fred Maura.


US opens its newest


embassy in world

THE NEWEST OF THE 128 U.S. EMBASSiES around the
world was officially in its new quarters in the Mosmar Building.
Queen's Street yesterday.


Ambassador Ronald 1. Spiers
and the Embassy staff were
hosts at a reception for some
200 Bahamian dignitaries,
headed by Gevernor-General
Sir Milo Butler and Lady
Butler, as well as
representatives of foreign
diplomatic and consular
missions stationed in Nassau.
The Embassy occupies the
lower two floors of the
four-floor Mosmar Building.
The former U.S. Consulate
General was elevated to
Embassy status upon Bahamian
Independence on July 10, and
Ambassador Spiers presented
his credentials to the
Governor-General on
September 7.
Until the present move, the
Embassy was quartered at
Rawson Square. All Embassy
operations are now located at
the Queen Street address
which has over twice the floor
space of the previous quarters.
MARINE GUARDS
Embassy personnel include
14 U.S. employees, 17 locally
hired employees, and a
contingent of five U.S. Marine
Security Guards who stand
guard inside the Embassy
quarters after business hours.
The largest section within
the Embassy is the Consular
section which issues over
25,000 visas to the U.S. per
year, handles passport services
to U.S. citizens and provides
certain welfare services to
Americans.
The Economic and
Commercial Section provides
information and other services


to both Bahamian ;d I' S
businessmen.
The Commercial Section
includes a Commercial Library
with valuable books,
periodicals and other forms of
information of interest to local
business ventures.
A Political Section reports
on political developments and
assists in Embassy negotiations.
A new Cultural Section will
provide information and
exhibits illustrating various
aspects of life in the United
States.
Internal Enmbassy matters
such as personnel and housing
are handled by an
Administrative Section.
The Fmbassy also has a U.S.
Naval Liaison Officer serivng
with it who is charged with
such matters as ship visits,
overflight rights and liaison
between U.S. Coast Guard and
Naval forces and the Bahamian
police.


PROPERTY TAX
BILL PASSED


THE SENATE on Friday
passed into law an amendment
to the Real Property rax Act
increasing the exemption from
the first $10,000 to the first
$20,000 on owner-occupied
property, and increasing the
rate of taxation on non-exempt
property.
The exemption is retroactive
to July 1, so there are likely to
be some persons entitled to
partial refunds. The balance of
the bill takes effect on January
1.


NATIONAL


INSURANCE

BRIEFINGS
MINISTRY of Labour and
national insurancee will conduct
familiarization meetings on
National Insurance for
employers and trade union
representatives on New
Providence and Freeport next
week, Hon. Clifford Darling
announced.
The meetings are designed to
assist employers to become
registered and secure
registration of their employees
prior to beginning of
registration on November 19.
Employees of National
Insurance Planning Unit will be
on hand Wednesday, November
14 between 10 a.m. and 12
noon and 2 p.m. until 4 p.m. at
the Emerald Beach, Nassau
Beach and Sonesta Beach
Hotels.
The meetings on Thursday
and Friday, November 15 and
16, will be held during the
same hours at the Emerald
Beach, Nassau Beach and
Sheraton-British Colonial
Hotels.
Employers in alphabetical
order from A through D will be
briefed Wednesday, E through
M on Thursday and N through
Z on Friday
It is suggested by the
Ministry that the employers
send a representative to these
meetings who will be involved
in National Insurance for their
respective companies.
Additional meetings will be
held 14, 15 and 16 November
at the A. F. Adderley School
from 7:30 p.m. to 9:30 p.m.
IN FREEPORT
On Thursday and Friday, 16
and 17 November, meetings
will be held at 10 a.m. to 12
noon and 2 p.m. to 4 p.m. at
the Kings Inn in Freeport.
In addition, there will be
meetings held at the school at
Eight Mile Rock from 6 pjn.
to 8 p.m. on 16 and 17
November.
Similar meetings to brief
Family Island Employers will
be scheduled later.


ElI


SDUDLEY'S
COR. ROSETTA ST. MT. ROYAL AVE.



P.O. BOX 5850 PHONE 2-1306/2-3237


Burrows and


in murder case


,,,,..-.,...,,..... .........--- ~,.-.,,l.l~~~c --- . -~r~-.mwr~CIF~e;;I)Y~i~~











Saturday, November 10, 1973


fhbe 4rtibim


Anne and Mark have a right royal time


LONDON PRINCESS Anne and
her husband-to-be, Cavalry Captain
Mark Phillips, danced the night away
in a pre-wedding fling thrown by
Phillips' fellow officers last night.
But as the couple wined and dined
and whirled among the 300 guests in
the Hall of Mirrors at London's Hyde
Park Hotel, the gaiety was marred by
stirring from Northern Ireland over
the wedding invitations.
A group of Ulster Protestant


legislators and British sympathizers
protested to Prime Minister Edward
Heath that no Ulsterman had been
invited to Wednesday's ceremony in
Westminster Abbey.
Major David Pillau, secretary of the
Ulster group in the right wing Monday
Club charged in a letter: "How clumsy
can the British get? I think when
Ulstermen realize what has happened
there will be a most fearful hulabaloo.
He did not elaborate. One of the


reasons for the massive security
operation to be mounted on Anne's
wedding day is to prevent any trouble
from anti-British organizations,
including terrorist outfits battling in
Northern Ireland.
The Ulster group's anger was
apparently heightened when they
discovered Scotsmen and Welshmen
were among the 30 members of
Parliament and their wives invited by
Buckingham Palace.


TERRORISTS planted a
bomb outside a Belfast bar
then fired shots to bottle up
frantic drinkers trying to get
out, police reported. One
man died, four were
wounded.

IRAN will support
Trinidad and Tabago's
application for membership
in the Organization of
Petroleum Exporting
Countries (OPEC), Iran
ambassador Manucher
Farman-Fermaian said in Port
of Spain after presenting his
credentials to Governor-
General Sir Ellis Clarke.

AMERICANS must lend
their resources to blacks in
Africa if the Africans are to
achieve human rights, Judge
William H. Booth, head of the
American Committee on
Africa said at an annual
freedom fund dinner of the
National Association for the
Advancement of Coloured
People.

A SHIPMENT of 100 bags
of rice was recieved from
Guyana as a donation to the
Prime Minister's storm
sufferers fund in Kingston.

TWO LOANS to be made
by United States investors for
long-term financing of
housing schemes in Jamiaca
have been approved for the
Jamaica Mortgage Bank.

EDMUND Emil Kemper
was sentenced in Santa Cruz
to life imprisonment for the
slaying of his mother, her
best friend and six
hitchhikers.

PATIENTS suffering from
high blood pressure can teach
themselves to control or
reduce it without drugs, says
a British medical report. The
method: Use of yoga-type
relaxation.
Reports from AP


talks



with Chou


PEKING Secretary of
State Henry Kissinger today
flew into mainland China for
his sixth visit and "wide
ranging meetings" with Premier
Chou En-Lai about Indochina,
the Middle East and possibly
stronger Sino-American
business, scientific and cultural
ties.
Foreign Minister Chi
Peng-Fei and vice-minister
Chiao Kuan met Kissinger at


'Hitch'


the Chinese capital's airport
along with diplomatic
delegations from several
nations.
"Oh it's nice to see you
again," Kissinger told Chiao,
whom he had seen only
recently at the United Nations
in New York.
Kissinger's trip here was in
stark contrast to July, 1971
when he faked a stomach ache
in Pakistan and under the cover


in the


of darkness flew secretly to the
Chinese capital. That trip
paved the way for President
Nixon's visit to Peking last
year.
Although not disclosing the
agenda for the four-day visit,
U.S. officials said that
Kissinger will take up with
Chou the volatile situations in
South Vietnam and Cambodia.
In discussing the Middle East
situation, Kissinger is
attempting, sources say, to ease
Chinese anxieties about recent
U.S.-Soviet cooperation in that
part of the world,
Although Kissinger realises
that China's influence over the
more moderate Arab states is
marginal, he is known to feel
that there is a need to reassure
Peking that the two
superpowers will not try to
dominate the Middle East to
the disadvantage of China.
Trade and cultural exchange
issues were likely to be high on
Kissinger's Peking agenda, and
some observers have speculated
that China may propose talks
leading to the establishment of
formal diplomatic relations
between Washington and the
People's Republic.
But Chou has repeatedly
insisted that the United States
must break relations with the
Taiwan Government before
Peking and Washington can
enjoy normal diplomatic ties.
'There are no hot


Poll blow fo
NEW YORK Two out of
three Americans surveyed
don't believe President Nixon's
assertion that two of the
Watergate tapes never existed,
according to a poll conducted
for the American Broadcasting
Co.
In a telephone survey of 600
persons in 12 cities and towns,
conducted by Lieberman
Research Inc., 17 per cent said
they believed Nixon about the
tapes.
The remaining 16 per cent
said they did not know.


CHOU EN-LAI
announcements" p
during Kissinger's visit,
official said shortly aft
party arrived here. He
Kissinger most likely w
meet with Chairman
Tse-Tung.
But a similar cautio
expressed in Cairo when,
same time, Kissinger
working out a Middle
peace agreement with Eg
President Anwar Sadat.
China is the eighth st
Kissinger's nine-nation
The Secretary of
looking relaxed, said in
airport statement
leaving Pakistan that
United States considers
"an essential component
structure of peace..."
Kissinger on Friday
met with Pakistan
Minister Zulfikar Ali B
Kissinger and Bhutto
their talks in Islan
Pakistan's diplomatic c
They were believed to
discussed Kissinger's six
Middle East peace plan a
Secretary's talks yest
with the Shah of Ir
principal recipient of U.S
and a close American ally
The Secretary of State
was seen ott at the airp
Pakistan Law Minister
Pirzada, was the first f
minister to be given a Pa
honor guard during
visit .(AP).


r Nixon
To the question: "O0
when Mr. Nixon
statements these days, d
tend to believe him or
The answers were 30 pe
yes, 59 per cent no, and
cent don't know;
ABC said the results
poll were to be aired t
on "the reasoner report.


Kissinger flies in for


A HITCH appears to have
developed in the Middle East
peace plan, with Israel saying it
is seeking "clarification" of
some aspects of the agreement
before giving its approval.
Egypt has accepted the
proposal, according to Cairo's
Middle East News Agency, but
it was not immediately clear
whether the Egyptians and
Israelis were talking about
identical agreements.
A six-point plan, supposedly
agreed to by both Egypt and
Israel, was released yesterday
in Washington, but Israeli
sources said that version


Britain faces

a cold winter


ILONDON Britain faces a
chilly winter with up to a
quarter of its oil supplies cut
off despite assurances from
some Arab states its fuel flow
would be protected, the
Financial Times reported
today.
The paper said between 15
and 25 per cent of the nation's
Middle Fast oil supplies would
be lost, with the first signs
starting to show by next week.
It said Britain's stockpiles,
enough for 79 days, were
already depleted because of a
nationwide buying spree while
gasoline anti fuel oil were still
available.
Amid growing pressure on
the government from oil
companies to avoid a major
shortage in the next few weeks


by imposing rationing or some
other form of restriction,
the Daily Express reported
gasoline rationing would start
Nov. 19.
However, the Trade and
Industry Ministry denied that
report. A spokesman stressed:
"No decision has been made
yet and when the Minister
decides that such measures are
necessary he will ask
Parliament for the necessary
powers.
The Express claimed the
government has planned to
launch rationing next Monday,
but postponed it for a week
because U.S. Secretary of State
Henry Kissinger's peace
mission to the Middle East
appeared to be jelling.(AP)


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differed slightly from one they
were considering.
And in Cairo. the version
reported by the Middle East
News Agency also differed
from the plan announced in
Washington.
Israeli Premier Golda Meir
last night called her Cabinet
into emergency session to get
"clarification" on some of the
agreement's points.
After the four-hour meeting,
a carefully worded government
statement reaffirmed a
"positive decision in principle
toward the signature of a
ceasefire agreement with
Egypt."
But the statement indicated
Israeli dissatisfaction with
some of the accord's provisions
and added, "there will be
further contacts with
representatives of the U.S.
Government on this matter."
One discrepancy could
involve Egypt's blockade of
Israeli access the Red Sea. U.S.
officials with Kissinger in Saudi
Arabia said on Thursday that
they understood the agreement
implied a lifting of the
blackade, but the Washington
version said nothing about the
matter.
Points covered by the
agreement, as it was announced
in Washington include:
scrupulous observance of the
U.N. imposed ceasefire and
immediate discussions between
Israel and Egypt on
withdrawing forces to the Oct.
22 cease-fire line. (AP)


Skylab decision


CAPE CANAVERAL, The
Space Agency will decide
tomorrow whether to launch
the Skylab 3 mission on
Thursday or again postpone
the shot.
Work crews continued the
tedious task of replacing eight
defective stabilizer fins on the
first stage of the Saturn IB
rocket.
The work started Thursday
after the launch had been
delayed five days because of
the discovery of hairline cracks
in all eight of the
nine-foot-long fins.
They were caused by a
combination of salt air
corrosion and weight stress
placed on the fins when the
rocket was fueled during a test
last week.
When the first fin was
removed yesterday, small rust
blemishes were found on the


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side that attaches to the
rocket. And the new fin would
not fit properly because of
some roughness and
unevenness in the paint.
So each fin will have to be
cleaned with nitric acid, buffed
and then treated with a zinc
chromate primer, the Space
Agency said. (AP).




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Humphrey Atkins, treasurer of the
royal household, explained: "This
should certainly not be construed as a
snub for Ulster, but as an inevitable
result of the limited allocation of
places."
Meanwhile, the British Army
proudly displayed the result of an
eight-week baking exercise yesterday
Princess Anne's wedding cake.
The cake stands 5 feet 8 and weighs
145 pounds. It's a gift from the Royal
Army Catering Corps.
The cake was designed by
Wo David Dodd, who spent
the first four weeks soaking
the needed fruit in brandy.
The five-layer cake was
baked in separate sections at
an oven temperature of 350
degrees.
The Army would not
reveal the cost but
confectionery experts
estimated it was about $480.
The top layer carries a
silver vase of flowers, the coat
of-arms of Princess Anne and
the regimental crest of
Captain Phillips.
Twenty-six pounds of
currants were included in the
banned ingredients.
an After the wedding, the
a rU.. Princess and Captain Phillips
er the will fly out to Bridgetown,
Ssaid Barbados. The small
il nt Caribbean island, vacation
spot for thousands of north
Americans and Europeans
n was every year, will be the first
at the
was stop on their honeymoon.
was But the couple will sample
East neither sun, sea nor sand, said
yptian a Government spokesman.
on hillips and his royal bride
tP on will travel from London on a
Sttu, scheduled British Airways
S e flight on Nov. 15, the day
a brief after the wedding. A small
betfe group of official,. headed by
China Acting Priie Minister Exzy
Talma and his wife will meet
in the them.
They will then drive the 15
night miles along the island's south
Prime coast to board the royal
hutto. yatch Brittania, berthed at the
held Bridgetown harbour for a
nabad, cruise which is expected to
capital. take them through the
have Caribbean and into the
-point Pacific for more than a
nd the month. (AP).
terday
an, a Nixon has
. arms
h. 'frank' talks
D, who
ort oy WASHINGTON President
Afiz Nixon met for two hours with
foreign Republican congressional
akistan leaders to discuss the Watergate
S his affair and how Nixon can cope
with the "breach of
confidence" in the nation, one
of the leaders reported.
The unannounced meeting
was described by Rep. John B.
Anderson yesterday as a "very
ver-all, frank, free-wheeling
makes discussion" that left him
1o you heartened that the president
not? will take steps to restore the
percent credibility of his
1 per administration.
Senate Republican leader
of the Hugh Scott called the meeting
night a "completely free and open
"(AP) discussion on all matters
regarding Watergate." (AP).


Liberal


triumph


rocks


Tories
LONDON The tiny
Liberal Party scored a 57-vote
victory in a special parliament
election yesterday in what was
seen as a stinging electoral
rebuke to both of Britain's
major parties.
The Liberal victory at
Berwick-upon-Tweed in north
England followed setbacks for
the governing Conservative and
Opposition Labour in three
other special elections. But of
the two, Labour were smarting
the worse.
Prime Minister Edward
Heath's Conservative did better
than expected to cling on to
two crucial Parliamentary
seats in north Edinburgh and at
the south coast resort of Hove.
But in both battles the Tory
majorities were cut back
sharply.
Labour came out a poor
third in three of the contests
and suffered a humiliating
defeat a Labour stronghold.
The Liberal victory at
Berwick, overturning a big
Tory margin at the 1970
national elections, cut Heath's
overall majority in the House
of Commons to 17 seats, still a
comfortable margin for
governing.
The final results:
Alan Beith, Liberal 12,489
Donald Hardie, Conservative
12,432.
Gordon Adam, Labour
6,178.
T. Symonds. New
Independent 126.
R. Goodall, English
Resurgence 72.
The election was caused by
the resignation of the
Conservative Lord Lambton in
a sex scandal eralier this year.
Political commentators
called the Labour Party's
showing as a "demoralizing
setback." (AP).

METER MA
MINNEAPOLIS A meter
maid left a note on the
windshield of a car instead of a
$3 overtime parking ticket.
THE NOTE READ: "Hi
Jimmy, guess who? Your
friendly meter maid!
Remember me? Just couldn't
give you a tag. If you're not
busy, how about lunch this
afternoon? If you can, I'll meet
you here at 1 p.m. If notsome


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CHURCH

LEADER

ATTACKS

BRITISH

'SILENCE'
BELFAST William
Cardinal Conway, the Roman
Catholic Primate of All Ireland,
has accused the British of not
doing enough to protect
Ulster's Catholics from what he
called Protestant murder
squads.
Cardinal Conway said that
more than 150 people, most of
them Catholics, have been
killed in Northern Ireland since
early last year and that few of
the victims had anything to do
with the extremist Irish
Republican Army.
He said concern by the
British to stop the killing
"appears to be less than
adequate."
In one of the strongest
statements by a church leader
in years, Cardinal Conway
accused the British of wrapping
"a cloak of almost total
silence" around the murders,
many of them in Belfast.
In response, British officials
said 200 Protestants were
convicted of terrorist offences
this year, and 33 wer- found
guilty of murder.(AP).

Peace meeting
CAIRO A United Nations
spokesman announced today
that the meetings between
Egyptian and Israeli officers
to sign a Mideast ceasefire
agreement will take place at
0800 est tomorrow.
The meeting will be as
originally planned at Kilometer
101 on the Cairo-Suez
highway.(AP)


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PARLIAMENT in Bonn
freed adult Germans to
"swing" with pornography,
wife-swapping and group sex
under a reform law that lifted
old restrictions.

ID MIX-UP
other time. Aren't you glad I
remember your car, or else
you would have gotten a ticket
for sure. Got to go now. Maybe
see you later."
Too bad it wasn't Jimmy's
car. Harold Sorenson, 31, an
employee of the Minneapoli
Tribune found the note on hi
car and he was most grateful
But he got the note too late fo
lnch- ((API


DTJllil,
*6~)?)3.











Saturday, November 10, 1973


UhP lrtbltm


EDHta |I Not in this age, nor in our time


By ETIENNE DUPUCH
IN A recent speech in England Baron Rothschild reminded the
British government that they no longer controlled a rich and
mighty Empire ... that Britain was a poor little island nation off
the coast of Europe ... and that if it didn't stop acting like a rich
nation it would soon face a financial crisis that would reduce the
British people to the poorest nation in Europe.
The Baron was referring to Britain's commitments in ventures
in aviation and the proposal to link France and Britain by a
tunnel under the English Channel.
This may be a situation that it is difficult for the once rich and
powerful Britain to contemplate but when a Rothschild speaks
the nation should pause and take stock of itself.
********
The Rothschilds are a remarkable banking family. They were
launched on the path to wealth and fame by a simple object-
lesson in a ghetto in Europe I think it was Austria early in
the last century.
The head of the family called his sons together. He was dying
and he wanted to give them a last lesson before he left them on
their own.
He sent one. of them to bring him a bundle of sticks. He took
one of the sticks and it broke easily between his two fingers.
Then he put the bundle together and showed the boys that no
human hand could break it. He impressed on them the fact that
in unity there is strength.
For centuries Jews have been a persecuted race ... a race
without a country ... a permanent minority in countries spread
across the face of the earth. In spite of this situation they have
managed to keep their separate identity. The binding influence in
this case has been religion.
There could be mixed marriages among Christians of different
religions ... but not between Jews and Christians. Both Jews and
Christians believe in the same one and indivisible God but the
Jews have rejected Christ as an imposter. They are still waiting for
the deliverer promised them by God.
Because this was a gap that it was impossible to bridge, the
Jews have managed to retain their separate identity ... and they
have endured merciless persecution because of their faith,
reaching a crescendo in the murder of six million Jews in Europe
by Hitler's Nazis in the second world war.
For centuries Jews lived in ghettos. The conditions were so
harsh that only the most hardy survived.
Certain races are more subject to certain diseases than
others. The Negro race, for example, is very susceptible to
tuberculosis. This infection spreads throughout his lungs and it is
difficult to isolate it for treatment. Until recent years, TB was
almost certain death for a black man. This disease is now being
successfully treated by new discoveries in medicine.
The white race was more resistant to this disease because he
had been exposed to it over the centuries and had built up a
measure of immunity. In a white man the infection was more
concentrated and so it was easier to isolate and treat.
But in a Jew ... he had built up almost complete immunity
from centuries of exposure to disease in the ghettos of Europe.
I have been told by doctors that the lungs of many Jews show
tubercular lesions but it doesn't go any further.
Until recent times Jews were restricted almost entirely to
transactions in money. They lent money to Christians at usurous
rates of interest. The aristocracy in Europe regarded, trading in
money as a degrading occupation.
It is from the Jewish activities in money-lending that
Shakespeare produced his classic The Merchant of Venice.
*************i*****
The dying Rothschild advised his sons to spread over Europe
Austria. France, Germany, Italy and England. The restrictions on
Jews must have been easing at that time because he advised them
to establish a bank in the capital of each of these nations ... and
cooperate with each other.
The result of this plan soon developed into the most powerful
financial combine in the world ... even though the family in each
country took on the national characteristics of the poeple of the
country.
The most remarkable thing about this family is that for
generations the group in each country has been able to select a
leader whose control has never'been disputed. Every member of
this clan was taken care of. No Rothschild was ever left in need.
The Jews are a clever and a resourceful people. They are not
only clever but they help each other. This is one of the things the
less gifted and less industrious Christian peoples have against the
Jews.
The Rothschilds made a big break through with the Battle of
Waterloo.
At that time communication was slow. It took days for the
news of the Allied victory at Waterloo to reach England... but not
for the Rothschilds. The news was sent from the French branch
of the family to the various banks by carrier pigeon. They cleaned
up in the markets before their less resourceful competitors knew
what had happened at Waterloo.
The Rothschilds became so wealthy that the head of each
family was created a Baron or a Count a great achievement for
a Jew in the country of his adoption.

The break-through in English public life by Benjamin Disraeli
was also a definite forward stride for the Jews. He became Queen
Victoria's favourite Primc Minister and an Earl with the title of
Beaconsfield, even though Jews were still restricted in Britian and
Europe.
It wasn't until the reign of King Edward VII that the Jews were
fully accepted in British society. King Edward loved luxury and
the Jews had the money to satisfy his expensive tastes. The
Rothschilds were among his closest friends.
Among others elevated during this reign were the Sassoons ...
the leaders of both sides of this divided family were created
Baronets. One branch of this family disappeared with the death in


Nassau a few years ago of Sir Victor Sassoon.
There has been mixing in high society among the Jews and
Christians in recent years. As you know, Sir Victor married a
Christian but there was no issue by this union. And the Rt. Hon.
Lord Mountbatten of Burma, an uncle of both Queen Elizabeth II
and the Duke of Edinburgh, married into a wealthy Jewish
family.
********
In the second world war members of the European branches of
the Rothschild family fled from the Hitlerian terror.
Count Eugene of France sought refuge in Nassau. He had
suffered so much from Jewish persecution in Europe that his
mind was slightly deranged. He was a broken man.
Like his gay grandfather, the Duke of Windsor, ex-Edward
VIII, then Governor of the Bahamas, loved gay company. He and
his American bride were often the house guests of the
Rotischilds in France in the early days of his exile from Britain.
One day I was talking with an A.D.C. of the Duke of Windsor
on the southern porch of the Post Office in the Public Square in
Nassau when Count Eugene came up, nervous and upset.
The A.D.C. drove him away
I realized that the Duke's household had no time for this Jew
in his hour of trial when the A.D.C. turned to me and said ...
"that damned Jew. He is a nuisance."
And so the ageold prejudice came to the surface when the
Jew's cupboard was bare. I felt outraged. "You didn't feel this
way about this unfortunate man." I told him. "when you were


SENATOR HENRY BOSTWICK had just recalled the promises
made to the people by the PLP, especially the promises made to
those people living in sub-standard conditions Over The Hill.
Little has changed, the Senator observed. The people of Grants
Town and other areas still had to put up with out-houses. There is
no sewerage. In heavy rains the situation is dreadful. Much of the
housing is unfit for habitation.
Senator Bostwick rightly said that while all these terrible
conditions were allowed to continue the leaders of the PLP were
busy taking care of themselves and ostentatiously showing signs
of their new wealth.
Then Senator Wilbert Moss took the floor in the Senate. He
admitted that our Health facilities were inadequate. He admitted
that there was unemployment. He admitted that there were not
enough classrooms. He admitted that there was inadequate
housing.
Then he made this statement: "We will not change the face of
Grants Town in this age no5ffn our time!"
In fairness to the Senator he did modify that statement by
saying that we will not "totally" change the face of Grants Town.
But his meaning was terrifyingly clear: The PLP has now come to
the conclusion that the promises they made cannot be fulfilled by
them in this present tenn of their office, nor in the next if they
should unfortunately again be elected, nor even in our lifetime.
The tragedy is, of course, that the face of Over The Hill could
have been changed in a matter of years if the PLP Government
had kept the economy of this country intact and preserved the
reputation of the Bahamas as a safe place for solid investment.
But they have wrecked all that while constantly fooling the
people into believing that each set-back was only temporary or


accepting his hospitality."
I walked away and left him standing there.
Even today prejudice against Jews has not completely
disappeared. Since coming to Florida I was surprised to find that
Jews don't find it easy to get into some of the clubs of their
Christian friends!
I like Jewish people. Some of my best friends are Jews. A
Jewish friend will never let you down. He is always on the spot
when you need him.

I had no intention of writing so much about the Jewish race
when I started this article but it is all interesting and so I will go
further into the subject of races to point a possible trend for the
future.
While all this was happening the Jews did not have a homeland.
After centuries of bearing the title of "the wandering Jew", these
people have returned to Palestine since the second world war and
in this short time they have performed miracles in nation
building.
Although comparatively small in numbers they have defeated
the numerically far more powerful Arab nations in two wars in
the open field. And once again they are back in a life or death
struggle with the Arab nations.
*************
While all this was happening the Parsees, a racial caste in India,
had developed into the merchant princes of the East.
In the eighth century the Parsees were driven out of Persia
through conquest by insurgent Arabs. They were allowed by the
king of Bombay to settle on the fringes of that nation provided
they kept the peace.
During this period the Orient was a place of mystery locked
away from the rest of the world. The Chinese and the Japanese
wanted no association with the West.
These self-isolated nations were forced to open their borders to
Western trade by intrusion from the west ... Japan by an
American Admiral, China by Britain in the interests of trade. A
Chinese Emperor resisted this intrusion because of the terrible
dope trade. Dope dens became the curse of the nation and when
the Chinese Emperor tried to stop this trade the British,
unfortunately, forced it on them with the power of arms. Now
this trade has gone into reverse ... the East is destroying the youth
of the West with an illicit traffic in dope that no one can control!
This is retribution in a painful form.
Today it is seen that the Chinese and Japanese are not only
clever and hard-working like the Jews ... but they are also
powerful nations. Enemies until a few years ago, they have now
recognized their common destiny and have formed an alliance.
Formerly western-oriented, Japan now recognizes that her future
as a world power rests with her Oriental origins.
Not long ago I told you a story about a prediction made by the
Pope of Rome nearly a half century ago when he urged Catholic
institutions to exert great efforts in educating the dark races
because he was convinced that the seat of power would move
from European races to a "dark" nation.
For a time I thought this might point to emerging Africa. But
Africa has shown herself to be centuries behind in the race.
Indeed, by divorcing themselves from the warm embrace of a
Christian civilization the African peoples may be returned to
slavery under the possible new power blocks of the future.
If there is to be a shift and this trend becomes more evident
every day I now believe it will be to the Orient where there is
not only enormous brain power and industry, but where the
human resources are vast and continues to grow at an alarming
rate.
*r*e******* *
These facts move me right into my original subject ... the
steadily dwindling power of Britain, former centre of the greatest
and most powerful Empire in history now deserted by the family
of nations that had put muscle in her arms.
I had intended writing about the dark prospects closing in on
formerly British colonies in this hemisphere, most of which have
been nurtured and kept afloat by the mothering instincts of
Britain.
You know ... I have said in this column on more than one


occasion recently that the tie that binds the British
Commonwealth of Nations had been frayed so thin by
nationalistic movements in former British colonies, that I
seriously doubt its existence today.
For the first time since Dr. Eric Williams, Prime Minister of
independent Trinidad and Tobago, emerged before the Caribbean
footlights, he has made a statement with which I agree.
Discussing Britain's failure to deal firmly with the all-white
break-away regime of lan Smith in Rhodesia, Dr. Williams spoke
of the consequences of Britain joining the European Common
Market.
In a news despatch from Port-of Spain, Williams is reported as
saying that Britain's joining of the Common Market is a decision
that he felt was historically correct. It meant, however, the virtual
end of the British Commonwealth of Nations.
***************
A THOUGHT FOR TODAY
The Moving Finger writes; and having writ,
Moves on: nor all the Piety or Wit
Shall lure it back to cancel half a Line,
Nor all thy Tears wash out a word of it.
*6************
With Earth's Clay they did the Last Man knead.
And there of the Last Harvest sow'd the Seed;
And the first Morning of Creation wrote
What the last Dawn of Reckoning shall read. EDWARD
FITZGERALD


. / -


: * k

.



PO IN T
..: .' .. . < "


not as bad as it was said to be by the Opposition. The appalling
blunder of the Government in the Benguet affair was parlayed
into a struggle between the people's Government and those
naughty foreigners.
The betrayal and consequent collapse of Bahamas Airways was
also glossed over by PLP smooth talk: "They were never a part of
us!" This serious blow to the economy of the country and to its
reputation was stage-managed at the PLP Convention to look like
a necessary step t wards Bahamian nationalism and the
Convention was told that we would soon have the greatest airline
in the world!
So it went on: blunder after blunder and excuse
after excuse. Those who were emotionally blinded ignored the
clear indications of disaster but emotions do not change facts. A
particular combination of events and circumstances will have a
particular result and all the shouting of mindless emotionalism is
to no avail.
Then a strange thing started to happen. PLP spokesmen would
hint that things were not too good. It was difficult for them to do
but they had to set the stage to blame somebody when the tide of
events would finally catch up with them: the banks. the investors,
the U.S. recession and, of course. the Opposition.
But that line had to wear thin. People would not forever buy
the PLP propaganda which blamed everybody and everything
under the sun for their own clear failure. So they finally got
around to making almost open admissions that they had made a
mess of things.
Prime Minister Pindling himself at the recent PLP Convention
openly admitted that his Government had neglected the pressing
social and economic problems of the day including many of
L.. .. tLk: ..... oh.L --- ,h . ... "r... ........... ... .. ...- ...I- .


munose s tmngs whicn are mne piimiary coiiceri ui any people Page 4, Col. I
91 mm m --------- ------- -mm-mmmmmmmmimm m-mu--mu m



Enter The Tribune-Pan Am Travel Photo

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SContest Rules
JI
The Tribune will run a total of 30 photo ads
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Se pand Country shown, using the picture and I
answer blank included in each ad. After the
S4 final photo has run on November 17th, mail
all 30 entries (stapled or clipped together)
to: Vacation. The Tribune, P. 0. Box
N-3207, Nassau, Bahamas, You may enter
more than one group of photos, as long as
you use official Tribune blanks and groups
must be fastened together.
I Should you miss an edition of The Tribune
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In case of a tie, the tie will be broken by
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All entries must be postmarked no later than
midnight, Monday, November 19th, 1973.
.Employees and their families of The
Tribune, Pan American World Airways and
,II their advertising agencies, are not eligible to

Photo No. 29

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

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




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L m mm mm mme -mm mm mm mm mm mm mm meme m mm


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unemployment, housing, cost of giving, alcoholism, illegitimacy
and law and order!
That was an astonishing admission of dereliction, neglect and
incompetence and the only excuse offered this time was thea
equally damning admission that the Government could not e6pe
with its order of priorities. It was because of the marcn to
independence, Mr. Pindling pleaded, that the attention of the
Government was diverted from these problems.
Now the sad results of PLP madness.is overtaking the country
and from their own lips come more damaging statements than
thcir i itics can make against them. The Opposition would have
been accused of gross exaggeration if they had made the
statement that under PLP administration conditions Over The
Hill would not be changed in an age nor in our time!
It \was the same thing that the former Minister of Finance, Mr.
Carlton Francis, was saying in defence of his Fishing Village
policy during the last budget debate when he declared that
"Agriculture and fisheries may yet be all we have to fall back on
when the investors have given us the boot!"
It was the same thing that Dr. Doris Johnson was saying when
she declared that the Bahamas would reach the same stage George
Orwell predicted in his book, 1984, a totalitarian state in which
the people live in abject poverty and fear while the selected few
of the party hierarchy keep for themselves whatever is left of the
nice things in life.
It was the same thing that the new Senator Sidney Carroll said
in the Senate this week when he claimed that Bahamian food
merchants are losing their shirts because they have to sell some
items below their original cost! He might have added that the
workers are also losing their shirts and their shoes and their
dignity because they are underpaid or have no jobs at all in this
crippled economy.
There is no hope that out of the PLP there will be any
salvation for our ills. They know that and that is why Senator
1Moss, in an irrepressible outbrust of honesty, tells the people Over
The Hill to forget about their hopes and dreams for this
generation and maybe even the next! Nothing will be done.
The only remaining mystery is how intelligent people can still
attempt to justify the atrocious mismanagement of the PLP
Government. Just take Senator Mizpah Tertullien for instance, a
gentle soul and a highly intelligent woman.
When confronted with the Prime Minister's admission of failure
at the PLP Convention her first reaction was: "That's not true!"
When the printed words of the speech were read to her she
responded: "That's not what he meant!"
So even high intelligence has a tremendous struggle with
deep-rooted and misguided emotions. And a tyrant knows that.
In the face of overwhelming evidence there is still so much
agonizing to be done before the inevitable conclusion can be
faced. Some have arrived at that stage. Some are still on their
painful road to truth. Some might never reach.
It all brings to mind the words of Kahlil Gibran: "If you would
be rid of the tyrant you must first destroy his throne in your
heart!"

Points to be made
The hardest thing about writing a weekly column
these days is deciding what to write about. There are so many
things which need attention and whatever you choose to write
about one week some readers will want to know why you did not
deal with something else.











~he Ofrrlhune


Saturday, November 10, 1973


From Page 3
Some time ago I promised to do something to set Mr. Cyril
Stevenson straight on PLP history. I hLave not forgotten that and
one day I will get to it. That and a score of other things I have
written on a pad and the list gets longer every week.
For instance, I dearly want to write a long letter to Sir
Roland Symonette but it is probably s waste of time since he is
so set in his ways and has such an tLnrealistic view of his own
image.
Then there is Mr. Pindling's latest sacrifice of yet another of
his loyal friends. It is peculiar the way that man operates.
Whenever the hounds yelp at his heels he throws them the head
of a friend. That is one of the reasons for the mess the country is
in today: Mr. Pindling has tremendous charisma with the public
who do not know him that closely but as a leader of men he is, in
my opinion a failure.
The Princess Margaret Hospital a"nd Health Minister Loftus
Roker deserve a whole series of articl-s to themselves. The truth
is that the health facilities in this coun try are in worse shape than
ever. The Hospital is just short of a sta. teof collapse and to top it
all off we have the Minister who is not noted for the sensitivity\
and tolerance and skill it will take to straighten it out.
More needs to be said, too, about the scandalous Abaco
Road contract. The contract was quest unable in the first instance
and the road has not yet been completed, As a matter of fact it is
deteriorating and it will take perhaps -another half million dollars
to complete it. That is half a million on top of the original
quarter of a million dollars!
Some people are concerned about how we fit in so far as the
energy crisis and the Middle East situation _go. This is another
matter of serious concern. We have conrnitted ourselves ti
becoming the dirty backyard of freig ;is l interests and we : '
live to regret it.
So it goes on and on and sadly much of it is bad news. N.ot
much time is left to write about tite beautiful things in the
Bahamas and there are still beauti ful things and beautiful
experiences and beautiful people including soimc of tlh,
greatest women in the world, in spiteof what Ice Man says!

EAL big jets here next week


LOCAL Officials of Eastern
Airlines announced today that
two of its Lockheed 10-11
aircraft with a seating capacity
of 256 each, will arrive here on
Nov. 14. The two charter
flights will have as passengers
approximately 500 members of


the -New Jersey State BIar
Association. The association.
holds its annual convention
next week at the Paradise
Island Hotel and Villas.
Flight arrival times
Wednesday are 11:40 a.m. and
12:45 p.m.


JUST ARI VED


For Christmas

the Largest

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* DACRON & COTTON
* DRESS SHIRTS
a EVENING SHIRTS
* SPORT SHIRTS
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* BAGGIE SHIRTS

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For a Good Selection Shop Early
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PALMDALE PHONE 28


SIORE IURS: bM to Sat. 8:30


$120 dinner prize a big


surprise for this donor

By Abigail Van Buren
c 1973 by Chicag TribMue-N. Y. News SyK., Ic.
DEAR ABBY: Recently I gave a party for my husband.
i planned the entertainment, which included games with
prizes for the winners. One of the prizes was dinner for two
at our finest restaurant.
I did not set a limit on the amount to be spent on the
dinners because I didn't think it would be proper.
Well. I just received a bill for two dinners, and it was
$120. Thinking there must have been a mistake, I called the
restaurant and was told there was no mistake.
That man and his wife had ordered four appetizers,
and THREE lobsters for the two of them, plus $50 worth of
drinks which included 15 bottles of imported beer! [They
even charged the "tip" on the bill.]
I feel that we were taken advantage of, but I am at a
loss as to what I should say to this greedy, gluttonous
couple
Any '.: <-i .ns' TAKEN IN PITTSBURGH
DEAR TKIE\: I would say "Goodby," after telling
them that they had eaten themselves out of your good
graces.
DEAR ABEY: What do you think of an 81-year-old man
and a 79-year-old woman who met in an old folks home four
nmont0hs ci'. and decided to get married to save expenses?
Itr tru. one double is cheaper than two singles, but isn't
that ;: reason to get married? LIVES HERE
Ill lt five's : It's as good a reason as any to get
mnrr- i d bett-rr than some.

lIl \l. ABBY: I have been going with a guy for nine
,1 We have been together every night since we met.
I- '4 i ad I am 18. He talks about long-range plans, such
as the two of us going to Europe together next summer.
oitr :eationship is a good one, but it would be perfect if we
%vere married He has not mentioned marriage at all, ex-
cep)l t Knock it. He was married for two years and is now
1 .i I just wait until he brings it up? I would hate to
go oi like this for a couple of years and then find out he
:loe-r % want to marry me.
,w can I find out what his intentions are without
i. pushy? WANTS TO WED
I)W,\ { \\, 1S. If he doesn't mention marriage, the
chances are he isn't considering it. If you want to know for
sure I and I can't blame youl, ASK him. But be prepared
for a let down. If your relationship is, as you say, a "good
one" niat, it's probably good enough for him-indefinitely.

]",i: AiBBY: I notice the word "promiscuous" is used
only to -si-ibe women
A mana who does the same thing is called [with the
wink of an eyet, "a ladies' man." And it sounds like a
compliment 4- ? WONDERING IN YAKIMA
]l-* \i WtONDERING: Because men have always en-
joyed sexa! rPedom, while women have not. But Womens'
l.ib is out t c'i hange all that.
t:] ",BY I am a 30-year-old woman whose mother
Oti ilockheaded and stubborn" because she
refu n: make friends with a large dog that at-
tacke f3; "- c ars ago.
!,: .: '~,~ite by this dog was a traumatic experience
f i'" : remember the bleeding teeth marks on
v v. : rge scar on my leg which took a year
It he


V ',o -* : ;mirs that this dog is friendly to anyone
wi : him. so I should pet him thru the fence
to r"':,: i"'., with him, and act like I am not afraid of
him i :h. at under the circumstances it is normal for
u, ia i. ;- s:: n -Ad even foolish to be otherwise.
trained as a watchdog. Am I being
sa'0 J. W.
D)AR iI. .1.: Yes. But intelligently so. They say, every
dog is .rtiOi-.... one bite. And that dog has had his.
Americans find
Bahamas enjoyable
CLEVELAND, OHIO
Bahamas Minister of Tourism,
the Hon. Clement T. Maynard.
said Thursday that Americans
find the Bahamas a refreshing
pure drcin t w;ter and enjoyable resort.
r puriff0.' A-aitble Speaking at a press luncheon
hosted by the Ministry of
Tourism. Mr. Maynard said the
variuos tourism organizations
Siin the Bahamas are fully aware
of the need to develop and
improve the hospitality
r industry. And he added. "I
believe from the various letters
and reports we receive from
visitors that Americans finds
Sthe Bahamas, for the most
part, a healthy, refreshing and
enjoyable resort. We are
striving to provide the
complete and perfect holiday."
1" 'll: Stressing his awareness of
the competition in the tourism
market, Mr. Maynard said, "In
tourism we have known for a
long time that we must
Perform in competition against
K the world's top resorts. It isn't
". i easy when you consider the
alternatives in a country where
tourism contributes 70 per
cent of the Gross National
Product. We know we must
continue to excel."
The luncheon held at the
Statler-Hilton Hotel was in
connection with the Bahamas
Teach-In seminar being
conducted in the area for travel
8421 6 agents.
Mr Maynard returns to
Nassau this weekend and after
a lew days in office will fly to
a. m 5p.m Boston next Wednesday,
November 14 where he will
address travel agents


BAHAMAS WREATH

AT CENOTAPH
MR. A. R. BRAYNEN, High
Commissior for the Bahamas to
the UK, will attend the
Remembrance Sunday
ceremony at the Cenotaph in
London tomorrow to pay
homage to the dead of the two
World Wars.
He will lay a wreath on the
Cenotaph to mark tme
occasion. There has been a
change of venue for one of the
traditional ceremonies of
Remembrance Sunday this
year because of the wedding of
Princess Anne' and Captain
Mark Phillips in Westminster
Abbey on Wednesday,
November 14. Due to the
preparation for the royal
wedding, the special service-
normally held in the Abbey -
will be held in nearby St.
Margaret's Church. However,
despite the wedding
perparations, arrangements
have been made for those who
wish to pass through
Westminister Abbey before the
grave of the Unknown Warrior.
After two minutes' silence,
the beginning of which is
marked by the first stroke of
eleven by big Ben, wreaths will
be laid on the Cenotaph by the
Queen, other members of the
royal family, representives of
the British and Commonwealth
governments, Associsted States
and Dependent Territories and
uniformed and civilian services.
TRAVEL SHOW
THE Bahamas Travel Club will
Bahamas travel Club will
present a slide show at the
Bahamas Teachers' College 8
p.m. Tuesday. Bishop William
Johnson of the Church of God
will show slides of Europe and
the Middle East. The show is
open to the public.

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


Buena i! vtWita
HOTEL and RESTAURANT
NASSAU IN THE BAHAMAS
WISHES TO ANNOUNCE THAT THEY WILL RE-OPEN FOR THE
SEASON ON FRIDAY, NOVEMBER 9th, 1973 at 7 p.m.


For Reservations Phone 2-2811, 2-2812 62-4039






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Or are you? Have you ever thought of what
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Saturday, November 10, 1973


Ube rirbuntt


Dodge models



go on show



November 17


THil 1974 range of Dodge
models will be shown to the
Bahamian public for the first
time next Saturday (Novem ber
17) when an Open IHouse will
be held at Central Garagc,
Thompson Boulevard. trorin
a.m. This will be preceded by
an invitational showing o the
new models at a cocktail
reception at 7.30 p.im on
Friday.
Central Garage hold the
exclusive Chrysler-Dodge
franchise for the Bahamias. and
yesterday Aaron "KiKi"
Knowles, managing director of
the local con:ipain
commented: "We're delighted
with this new series of Dodges,
and I am very confident that
the motoring public is going to
be equally pleased with the
wide range of 1974 Models."
"M. sales force". Naid
Kendal Major, Central Garage's
sales manager, "is enthusiastic
about showing off the new
Dodge line. We anticipate a
good turn-out of potential
buyers at our Open House next
Saturday morning, and I
believe that we can look


forward to a record year of
sale,,s in 1974"
1 he netw models range from
the elegant luxury of the
Monaco Brougham, through
the distinctive Charger SE and
the Co'ronet and Coronet
('ustoi, including wagon
designs, to the i)art line
Sport 360, Swinger and
('ustom,. to the Challenger
Rally iton the popular
Acenger.
Chrysler have sent us a
rr -il nf, c r line of 1974
lodgess" Mr. Knowles stated,
"and we're proud to show
them to the Bahamian public.
With these models to sell, plus
our first-class .r r i..ing
facilities, al ofi us at Central
(;aragc look forward to having
a lot of very happy and
contented customers, new and
old.
And wv hen you come to our
Open Hlouse next Saturday he
added "brinr the youngsters
aloin we 'll have free soft
drinks for them while you
br(owe s ar tie new
Dodges."


50 STALLS PLANNED FOR RED CROSS FAIR


I)IS(lISSI(; plans for Red Cross fundraising events are (left to right) Mrs. Paul
Adderley, first vice-chairman of the Red Cross ball; Lady Prescott. chairman; Capt.
Richard Wightman, chairman of the fundraising committee and co-chairman of the Red
Cross fair; Mrs. James Cockwell, chairman of the fair: Mrs. Franklyn Wilson, chairman of
the Red Cross raffle committee and Mrs.. Ed. Bethel, chairman of the publicity
committee.


PLANS are well underway
for the annual Red Cross fair
to be held on March 3 at
Government House grounds.
Chairman of the fair, Mrs.
James Cockwell said that the
support and response from last
year's stall chairmen and from
prospective stall holders for the
1974 fair has been good.
There are expected to be
some 50 stalls with all kinds of
treats and goodies for the
young and old alike. An added
attraction will be a short
display of dancing by students
of Mrs. Janet Cartwright of the
Patricia Myers School of
Dancing.
Capt. Richard Wightman,
chairman of the fundraising
committee and co-chairman of
the fair will again supervise the
construction of the stalls. The
scaffolding will be loaned by
Sir Robert McAlpine and Sons
Ltd.
Another fundraising event of
the Red Cross (Bahamas
branch) is the Red Cross Ball
scheduled to be held at the
Chandelle Ball Room of the


Halcyon Balmoral Hotel on
Saturday, January 26.
Chairman of the bal is Lady
Prescott and Mrs. Paul
Adderley is first vice-chairman.
There will be tableprizes
donated by Estee Lauder for
everyone who attends the ball
and a special raffle with exciting
prizes will be drawn on the
night of the ball.
Chairman of the Red Cross
raffle committee is Mrs.
Franklyn Wilson. A full line of
prizes for this raffle will be
announced later. Mrs. Ed
Bethel is chairman of the Red
Cross fair publicity
committee.

Barclays in

Brazilian move

BARCLAYS BANK
INTERNATIONAL Ltd.,
London has announced that it
intends to acquire a one third
interest in Banco de Credito
Nacional.
Banco de Credito is one the
target banks in Brazil which
gives Barclays a strong
foothold in the investment
banking and consumer
financing in Sao Paulo and Rio
de Janeiro the principle
financial centres of Brazil.
The acquisition affords
Barclays a closed involvement
in the expected further steady
growth of Brazil and also gives
the customers of both banks a
greater facility for
international banking.

Remembrance

Day service

FATHER CORNELIUS,
O.S.B., O.B.E., dean of Grand
Bahama of St. Leonard's
Mission at High Rock, will
preach at the ninth annual
Remembrance Day service at
Mary Star of the Sea on
Sunday at 6:30 p.m.
It is expected that a
contingent of men from H.M.S.
Bacchanti will occupy reserved
seats.
Reserved seats will also be
occupied by veterans of foreign
wars, relatives of the war dead,
Members of Parliament and
other members of government,
and representatives of the Port
Authority.
Father Brendan Forsyth,
O.S.B., will be celebrant of
the mass.
Ministers of the various
denominations on Grand
Bahama will be in the
sanctuary. The Royal Bahamas
police force will form a guard
of honour.


SAY


RAFFLE WINNERS


List of prize winners in the
C. C. Sweeting Senior High
School raffle. Prizes can be


i Nassau Christian and Missionary collected from the school on
IM ^ ED^U ~Monday November 12:
SALLIANCE CHURCH 1st Prize Ticket No. 9145
Be T temporarily Meeting At Y.W.C.A. Building Shervin Pinder, 2nd prize
Dolphin Drive at John F. Kennedy Drive. ticket No. 8241 Cypriana
SRev. Weldon B.lackford, Minister Mott. 3rd prize ticket No.
M,,, 4161 Cy Roberts, 4th prize
Worship At 11 A.M. Gospel Hour 7:30 A.M. ticket No. 9235 V. Lorraine
CHRIST N THE "THE COMMITTED Lightbourne, 5th prize ticket
LNo. 8531 Dwight Rahming. 6th
OME" LIFE" prize ticket No. 3491
HOME"l (SEC'ONDIN A S I INl Jacqueline anna, 7th prize
Sll 1 1 1 \' n Ir i I I. I .' \ I I i I ticket No. 4622 David Care ,
8th prize ticket No. 9796 Gen
Pelican. Qth pri/e ritket \o
NEW TESTAMENT CHURCH .1 (ur, Piner.I1th p r
'.kt ,1\ 42'4 W R llrnor
P.O. Box N4450 Phone 5.2012, 5-7048 li n. ikel \ '2.s2
Highland Pat--' dolphin Drive North Y.W.C.A. IcrC5 ii., S.unrder, I th pr
SVISI RS WEL s"'.
4.a e a LECTURE TIME
Suna d da a i., r.ip..n.. \ ..11 RI( l Red tr ,
Wed. Family Service 7:00 p.m. ii -a1 iirnIIetl I and 4 ,i to be
di~ai at Re d Cross
Special Speaker Sunday, November 1, 1973 : na Jdarter T Red at 8
xThREV. JULIUS BRADSHAnW ll*Deihrgent members are
urged0d to aiend


TYRES

TUNE-UPS

WHEEL
BALANCING

WHEEL
ALIGNMENT

BRAKES

EXHAUST
REPAIRS

ELECTRlfCA




SUSPENSION
REBUILDING
5 ...... I=


of girls' brigade companies


REPRESENTATIVES from
Girls' Brigade companies in
New Providence, Grand
Bahama, Inagua and the
Turks and Caicos Islands met
in a 12-day intensive training
course in Nassau recently.
The course included advice
on administration at company
and national level, the
introduction of a prrr. .i.,.
award scheme to provide
incentives for the girls, and
teaching techniques to cover
the entire Brigade training
programme under the headings
of spiritual, physical.
educational and service.
The Brigade provides
training programmes for girls
from the age of 5 20 years.
to enable them to give practical
service to the home,
community and church and at
the same time enjoy
themselves.
The subjects that the
officers studied during the
course varied from Bible stud .
God's family to physical


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SPECIAL WHILE THEY LAST

A 78 13 WHITE WALLS THAT FAILED
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$15.00
(UmIT 2 PMR CUTOMER)
TO NOVEMBER 17 TH, 1973
COLLINS AVENUE 4TK. TERRACE CENTERVILLE
OPIN 8:00 A.M. 5:30 P.M. MONDAY THRU. SATURDAY





TYREFLEX LIMITED
ttll tllll ItI III I I


exercises and marching, baby
care to verse speaking,
housework to manners and
customs. careers to flower
arranging to name just a few.
Girls' Brigade is a Christian
organisation which emphasises
the need for the development
of the Christian citizen and
Christian home. Officers spent
much time discussing the
course for the older girls on
Christian marriage, and this
teaching alongside the teaching
to the dangers of alcohol, drug
tink'g and undisciplined
conduct will take priority in
the companyy Programme
\t the culmination of the
course the first annual meeting
was held for all Brigade officers
in the Bahamas. At this
meeting the Constitution and
Manual of Administration for
Girls' Brigade in the Bahamas
was formally accepted. This
will enable the Brigade here in
the Bahamas to apply for
membnhership of the Girl's
Brigade International Council.
National Ottice Bearers were
appointed at this meeting
Patron Mrs. Marguerite
Pindling, President Dr. Doris


Johnson Honorary Secretary -
Mrs. B. Francis Culmer
Commandant Miss C. M.
Love, Adjutant Miss A.
Alburv.
The climax of the course
came on Sunday October 21
when all the officers came
together in an act of
re-dedication. The church
service was conducted by the
National Chaplain for the Girls'
Brigade Rev. Thompson.
Although the course has
now finished, many exciting
plans have been laid for the
future. The Brigade here has
been challenged to raise
enough money to support a
full time Bahamian training
officer as the training
programme may be extended
to the Family Islands.
JAMAICAN OFFICER
TO VISIT FREEPORT
ON WEDNESDAY,
November 14, a Jamaican
consular officer will be at the
Training Centre of the Port
Authority at the Kipling
Building, Freeport from 9 a.m.
to 1 p.m. and from 2.30 to 4
p.m.


TAKE-AWAY SUPPER
CURRIED GOAT & RICE or SOUSE
$200 per plate
Saturday, Nov. 17th from 2 to 8 o'clock
at the home of GRACE STUBBS -Soldier Road
(2 doors north of P.M's former home)
and also
A PATIO SALE
Sponsored by The Nassau Lutheran League

Friendly Folk Lively Singing and
Sound Gospel Preaching will be yours
- at --

BAPTIST BIBLE CHURCH
Soldier Road & Old Trail
Sun. School 10 a.m. -
Preaching 11 a.m. & 7:30 p.m.
Wed. Prayer & Praise 7:30 p.m.
Fri. Youth Fellowship 7:30 p.m.
Pa1t iH 'ilis Phone 1339- Box N3622


AMOUI


".
9


RY'S


Darling to

address


employers:


at ball


THE BAHAMAS
employers' Confederation a
scheduled a post-independeice
ball. to be coupled with its
inaugural annual banquet, for
Saturday, November 17 in the
Lamplighter Room of the
Nassau Beach Hotel.
Sir Milo Butler,
Governor-General of the
Bahamas, has consented to
have the affair held under Iis
patronage.
The guest speaker of the
evening will be the Ministerof
Labour and Welfare, the Hon.
Clifford Darling, and the
Confederation has invited the
Attorney General and Minister
of External Affairs, the Hqn.
Paul Adderley, to propose the
toast to the Queen.
A special committee has
been set up by the
Confederation to "make this
year's event one of the most
memorable" in the histroy of
the organisation. Members of
the committee include:
Bradley Roberts, council
member, chairman; T. V.
Arnett, Executive Vice
President and Director; Vernon
Collie, president; and Carlysle
Cartwright, council member.
The evening will begin with
cocktails at 7.15 p.m., with
dinner at 8.30 p.m. There will
be dinner music supplied with
dancing afterward.
The Minister of Labour and
Welfare has agreed to speak on
the topic, "The Employers'
Role in an Independent
Bahamas."
Tickets for the affair are
presently obtainable from
Confederation members or
from the office of the
Confederation in the E.D.
Sassoon Building on Shirley
Street.


BIBLE LECTURES


PASTOR Ed Allen is to give
a series of Sunday night
lectures on Bible prophecy at
the Grace Gospel Chapel in
Palmetto Village.
His topic Sunday will be
"who owns Palestine." The
service will begin at 7 p.m.
Music will be provided by the
Chapel Singers, with Mr. Errol
Rolle as soloist.




Tropica


t CHRISTMAS Is COMING I!!

1 CLEAN IT NOW


COMPLETE CLEANING FOR HOMES
OFFICES AND APARTMENTS


WINDOW WASHING
CLEANING AND WAXING OF ALL TYPES FLOORS
UPHOLSTERY CLEANING


PEST CONTROL AND EXTERMINATING


FULLY INSURED


PHONE 2-8256 TODAY


SOIL SOIL HELD I
EXTRACTED IN SUNIONI

CARPET CLEANING
BY DEEP STEAM EXTRACTION
BY FACTORY TRAINED TECHNICIANS


AMOURY'S
JANITOR SERVICE
E. SHIRLEY STREET
PHONE 24256
BOX-5802 E.S.


I


Hard training for members


WE SHOULD HAVE DONE IT BEFORE!

Our new evening hours for leisurely Christmas
portraits and unhurried passport photos are proving
immensely popular. We invite you to drop in this
evening (or any evening)! Open through the day until
8p.m.!

looqo J s
PNOTO 1 AMY
on the waterfront at East Bay & William Sts.
Telephone 5-4641


---- ----


II~ Is ar rag


--













rt@e Srit*bAt


m l in


Shirley


NOW SHOWING
THROUGH THURSDAY,
"The Stone Killer" matinees
at 3.00 and 5.00 p.m. evening
8.30. No one under 17
admitted.
CHARLES Bronson takes


Opens 6:30 Show start 7:p.m.
CHI.DRFN UNID'R 12 F1RIF!
See 2 features late as V9Y2(
EXCLUSIVE
NOW thru TUES. *
"POSEIION' 'at 7 & I i 0
"ST. VAL t-NTINE 'S'" ,). 2
|HE LUPStiE DOWIgrmN

S POSEIDON


"AI BNTURE AM
illMs nu sal-N 4 IT

l rt "i T *Al-CONDIT o tN


S NOW SHOWING T
SMatinee 3 & 5. Fvening 8

I CI


I -
* Th





c







'VO ON,/' % 1! R 171
Reservations not claim
on first come, first



I Now thri Tuesdaw
Matinee Starts at 2 15
Evening 8: 30
"BROTHER ON THI RUN"
Terry Carter
Kayle Johnson
i PLUS
"BONNIE'S KIDS" R
I Tiffany Bolling
Steve Sandor
'Phone 2-2534
No one under I 7 will be admitted



NOW SH
Sunday Continuous fro
Monday Matinee Continuo
The ultimate in
Martial Arts advent
and excitement!







P

'COME BACK CH
Star
RAYMuND!
GODFREY
PARENTAL DISC


St. Theatre


the role of a ruthless New Yoi k
detective who is shitted to 1os,
Angeles ( aliffrnia atlter having
killed a teenacc ed Ilhii ill
Spanish li ailem.
('o-starring with Bitills ,l in
"'Ihe Stone Killer" is Martin


MUOl BU>'S "vMMAi" -
Gloria Hendry portrays the girl
friend of a ruthless underworld
boss in "Black Caesar,"
American International release
starring Fred Williamson in the
title role which opens Friday at
the Shirley Street Theatre. The
pair share starring honors with
D'Urville Martin, Julius W.
Harris, Don Pedro Colle, Gloria
Hendry, Art Lund, Val Avery
and Minnie Gentry in the film
which describes the violent
career of a mob boss from the
streets of black Harlem to the
top ranks of the underworld
organization.


HRU THURSDAY
30 'Phone 2-1004, 2-100O
NO) U LARIHENTIIS i,, .-
KARLES

SMICHAEL WINNER FILM
Ie STON
KILLER


MARTIN BALSAMi
K'll.. t., '. 1 DA( f 1/1 .-1

ed by 8:45 will be sold
served basis.


d.




*rr








1C

LI

A
rri
S'
C
Rii


Now thru Tuevsda h
Sunday Co illn i iu s
tront I 4 0
D P FtP -lRLS-I P(C
I ine \l, i uig

PI 'S

I
"TOMB 1O Till
31A N- LI) AI)" P(;
All Star Cast I



)WING
m 4:30 'Phone 3-4666
from 1:45, Evening 8 : 30

re







JS


ing
T. JACQUES
AMBRIDGE
F7TION AD VISI:D I


Balsan head of a Chicago
Mafia gang, David Sheiner,
Normiain Fell. Ralph Waite and
AlI red Ryder.
After accepting his
re-assingtiient to Los Angeles,
Bronson arrests black dope
pusher David Moody and Eddie
innestone and comes across a
plot hatched by Balsam.
I he two pushers are
niiudered after confessing the
plot h\ the Mafia however,
causing Bronson to accept the
belief that the underworld is
nvoll]ved.
Ilowever Waite, who
portrays a brash and prejudiced
dctecLive proves little help as
car thief Jack ('olvin, musician
Paul Koslo and commune
imicmlhci Kelly Miles are sought
outt for questioning.
Koslo is accidentally killed
b\ BIionson after a wild
11tot(,r-c cle ;uito chase. In the
desert, Stuart Margolin trains
pilt cssina! killers to carry out
BalsI n's I evc nge.
l:ollowiug ('olvin, Bronson
inv%,des the hideout and kills
l.tsalsna's lieutenant. Alfred
R\ dci.
I lii soldiers avenge the
Iealc.ii t [Balsanm's gangland
coniades in .a 1931 massacre,
hut police kill or capture
\lai .olm'ns men. Bronson closes
in on Balsam.
STARTS FRIDAY' "Black
('aesar" matinees at 2.45 and
4.55. evening 8.30. No one
under 17 will be admitted.
"Black (Casr'" tells the
slior\I .a poor black New
olik inner-city youngster who
llmakes Ills rise to wealth
thlro.lg crilime after being
e\poed to the prejudice and
b)l- ir\ oIt a white crooked
policlclllll .
Iaking the leading role as
"B hlak Caesar" is Fred
Wi lli.tnsnii. the monarch of a
ni, i organisation scattered
thirugmlioit the unitedd States.
lie comes the first black
undlci\orlt chief, gaining his
c'\'peii'ln tSce aside to several
lut!llles ss\ndicate heads who
liie eventually gets rid of.
\ i. i. produced and
,hlictcid by Larry Cohen,
"'Blac.k (aesar" also stars
D) 'rville Martin. Julius W.
I Iri iis )Don Pedro C(olley,
(;Iniia Hendry, Art Lund, Val
\veiy and Minnie entryir.
1 liiedi black singer and
ilusician James Brown
composed the music for "Black
( a.ar' which portrays Gloria
llc1iu\ as the girlfriend of
\rt Li ind portrait s a law
odlliccl in leartic with New
Siik lacketeers at nd lie makes
. 1 lit iifil'es-Si(toi on Williamson when
ithe\ 111cet iln the openingg
stienes of thle movie. directed
ind pi(otducedtl b the larco
Prod auction.


H
r'

r
1i


Impress someone with
the "Vintage"TM gift
by Sheaffer.
In a vintage year, everything
must be "just right". Rarely has
a writing instrument been de-
signed so completely right as
"Vintage" by Sheaffer. Solid
steering silver or 12K gold-filled.
Superbly designed antique
tooled finish enhances ball-
point and matching pendl


RAFFLE

WINNERS


WINNER OF $4,800 lot of land in the raffle held by the
Bahamas Association for the Mentally Retarded received his
title deeds Friday from Mrs. Eugene Dupuch, chairman of
the raffle committee. Winner of the first prize was Austin
Huyler. Shown from left: Mr. Si Amoury, vice president of
the Bahamas Association for the Mentally Retarded; Mrs.
Jennie Mackay, committee member; Mrs. Stella Amoury,
committee member, Mrs. Lionel Chapman, committee
member, Mr. Huyler and Mrs. Dupuch.


-*" ''.. ..; -i' -:'-,.i.T -.L, ".-, *' ....... ~ '
SECOND PRIZE WINNER in the Bahamas Association for the Mentally Retarded was
Miss Sibyline McKenzie, who was given her ticket by Mr. Raymond Russell. Seen with the
Dodge Avenger prize from left are: Mrs. Eugene Dupuch, chairman for the raffle. Dr.
Cleveland Eneas, president of the Association, Mrs. Lionel Chapman, Mrs. Jennie Mackay


(who sold 6,800 tickets),
of Central Garage, Miss
Commonwealth Bank, who


Savoy

Theatre


SATURDAY NIGHT 8.30
THROUGH TUESDAY,
"Brother on the Run" plus
"Bonnie's Kids" Sunday
through Tuesday matinee
continuous from 2.15,
evening 8.30. No one under
17 will be admitted. Plus late
feature Tuesday night.
Kyle Johnson, topping the
lead as the "Brother on the
Run" in this Southern Star
released movie finds himself
pursued by cops after a
would-be shoplift ends up in
tragedy for a store-owner who
catches him and his white
friend red-handed and pulls a
gun on them.
Although a seemingly
striking melodrama, "Brother
on the Run" is a true story
that was gleaned from the files
of a city police department.
Johnson plays the part of
Billy Cooper, a 16-year-old
shoplifter operating with his
best friend another
16-year-old, but working for a
crooked police detective who is
killed in the story's violent
aftermath of the crime.
The movie reflects a highly
contemporary theme as well as
thinking in regards to law
enforcement, racial problems
and the question of individual
responsibility in this most
complex social structure.
Those who see "Brother On
The Run" will leave the theatre
with a distinct feeling that
something worthwhile was
said, something close and
personal was examined, and
perhaps, some new insight was
gained.
WEDNESDAY THROUGH
FRIDAY, "Savage" plus
"The Lot.::s" matinee
continuous from 1.45,
evening o.30. No one under
17 will be admitted.


Mr. Raymond Russell, Mr. Aaron Knowles, managing director
McKenzie and Mr. David Lunn, manager of Bahamas
financed the car. Photo: Philip Symonette.


TWO PROMOTED

COMMISSIONERS


Till )IP'ARTMNI NI of
local (Governmentl announced
Friday that Mr. ('harle R. K.
Adderley and lMr. Will,n 11.
S t u b hs. A ss isan
Commissioners, hIa. becen
promoted to C('oniunissiolners.
effective June I. 1,73.
Mr. Adderley served as a
teacher with the Ministr, oft
Education and Culture from
January 1955, to September
1970, when lie was appointed
an Assistant ('omissionel.
On Februar\ 8. 1971.
following a period of training.
he was posted to Maxagtrana
where he served until \tMarch


FROM BUSBOY TO


FOURTH I YI \RS in ilic
domestic field is hcginniiiL t,
pay off for Jaiiics 'Wallalce
(pictured) 30. who last wescek
was named Mailri d' for the
Show ('Clb. Illis w as
announced byi Itroicana
Limited, parent otllt c 1t I1 e
Drumbeat and Slhow, (lul0
night spots.
Wallace in 1959 stiartcdi as a
busboy with tlie lMotlaiuti
Beach Hotel. Then a ter a
period was promoted to waiter
and has held that obh inI \ariis
hotels in Nassau since then. lHe
has worked ,at lthe 13allinr al
Beach, Nassau tBeatch IHotel iid
Coral Harbour C'luil

Wuiff Rd.

Theatre
NOW SiHOWING
THROUGH FRIDAY, "Enter
the Dragon" plus "Come
Back Charleston Blue"
Sunday showings continuous
from 4:30 Monday through
Friday matinee continuous
from 1:45, evening 8:30.
Parental discretion is advised.


AS


1973. when he was transferred
to Inagua.
Mr. Stubbs served with the
Ministry of Education and
culture e as a teacher from
January 1959, to August 1970.
lie was transferred to the
Department of Local
government t in September of
the same year.
After a period of training, he
was posted to Nicholls Town,
Andros. where he remained
until March of 1972, when he
was transferred to The Bight,
('at Island, where he is
present 1 stationed.


MAITRE D'


luring the of season he has
worked aind studied under
(harles (arey and Sons as a
carpenter and joiner, but he
prefers iotel and restaurant
work.


Saturday, November 10, 1973


. PASSPORT OFFICER TO VISIT FREEPORT
AN officer from the citizens for passports.
Passport Office in Nassau will
visit Freeport on Friday, The officer will be in the
November 16 between the Government's Administration
hours of 9 a.m. and 5.30 pnm. Office, in the Sun Alliance
,L ,,Jl .. l .. u .


WHATFS ON


-at the cinemas


I n unI. I nm 5 1 Lo O reLADIvU
plays alI afternoon


*PanAm
A TheH mk. .

BalmorUlBeoch Hotel

invw you tooMg ,d


WANTED
Production Superintendent to assume full
responsibilities of Bread & Cake Production in
Nassau's largest automated bakery. Applicant
must have at least five (5) years experience in
both Bread & Cake Production as well as
advanced knowledge in Sciences applied to the
bread industry i.e.: Biochemistry, Nutritional
Application, Microbiology and Hygiene
Standards.
A basic University or College Diploma or Degree
in Chemistry and/or Bread Production is
necessary. In addition applicant must have
knowledge of Business Organization, Employee
Relations and all aspects of Personnel
Organization.
Excellent Salary and Fringe Benefits offered.
Bahamians only need apply to:
PURITY BAKERY LIMITED
Market & McPherson Streets
Phone: 22668 or 22669
Ask for: Mr. Albury or Mr. Holland


_


for the purpose of interview Buildin on Pioneer way-.




~.uII


ISLAND T.V. SERVICE
"FOR SER VICE YOU CAN REL Y ON"
Dowdeswell Street

Channel Master Televisions
Antennas Boosters
SALES & SERVICE
Phone 2-2618 P. O. Box N327, Nassau





IDEAL DEPT.

STORES LTD.



MOVED

TO BIGGER PREMISES

OPPOSITE CITY MARKET'S

ROSETTA STREET WEST OF

G. R. SWEETING & SON STORE.



MOVED 10TO ETIER SERVE YOU

PARKING FACIETIES AVAILALE

PHONE 2.3819





JUST ARRIVED







CORDUROY SLACKS

SIZES00
4 TO 6 YEARS $ PR.
SIZES
8 TO 16 YEARS 7 PR.
ASSORTED COLOURS


POLYESTER


SLACKS
SIZES $@00
4T6 YEARS 600 PP.
SIZES $O
8T016 YEARS 50 PR.



ARTIE'S DRY GOODS STORE
228 BAY STREET PHONE 2-2943


I


I


i
r;
r







r'


p-





IL ~i













Saturday, November 10, 1973


CLASSIFIED SECTIOADVS. BRING TT
ASS SECTION TO PLACE YOUR ADV. TLEPON 21986 EXT


I I


C12467
NOTICE is hereby given that
GILLIAN BARBARA CANT
of Ridley Head, North
Eleuthera 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 3rd day of November 1973
to The Minister responsible for
Nationality and Citizenship, P.
O. Box N7147, Nassau.

C12446
NOTICE is hereby given that
THOMAS WELLINGTON
HALL of Golden Gates No. 2,
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 3rd day of November
1973 to The Minister
responsible for Nationality and
Citizenship, P. O. Box N7147,
Nassau.

C12449
NOTICE is hereby
given that PATRICK STUART
MOSES of Claridge Road,
Nassau 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
and signed statement of the
facts within twenty-eight days
from the 3rd day of November
1973 to The Minister
responsible for Nationality and
Citizenship, P. O. Box N7147,
Nassau.

C12455
NOTICE is hereby given that
CLARENCE T. JOLLY JR. of
McCollough Corner East is
applying to the Minister
responsible for Nationality and
Citizenship, for regsitration 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 3rd-
day of Nov. 1973 to The
Mi n ister responsible for
Nationality and Citizenship, P.
O. Box N7147, Nassau.

C12468
NOTICE is hereby given that?
FREDERICK EDWARD
VAUDREY CANT of Ridley
Head North Eleuthera 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 3rd day of Nov. 1973
to The Minister responsible for
Nationality and Citizenship, P.
O. Box N7147, Nassau.

C12458
NOTICE is hereby given that
ELISHA ALEXANDER
MISSICK 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 3rd day of Nov. 1973
to The Minister responsible for
Nationality and Citizenship, P.
O. Box N7147, Nassau.

C12460
NOTICE is hereby given that
GRETEL MAY HARVEY 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 3rd day of Novmeber
1973, to The Minister
responsible for Nationality and
Citizenship, P.O. Box N7147,
Nassau.

C12452
NOTICE is hereby given that
SAMUEL MAZUEL
HENFIELD of Grant Street,
Fox Hill, New Providence,
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 3rd day of November
1973 to The Minister
responsible for Nationality and
Citizenship, P. O. Box N7147,
Nassau.


m II


FI -


I I


C12459
NOTICE is hereby given that
CARE MAGNOLIA
MISSICK 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 3rd day of Nov. 1973
to The Minister responsible for
Nationality and Citizenship,
PO. Box N7147, Nassau.

C12447
NOTICE is hereby given that
ROSS BOYD LEWIS of Coral
Heights West, Coral Harbour,
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 3rd day of Nov.1973
to The Minister responsible for
Nationality and Citizenship, P.
0. Box N7147, Nassau.

C12572
NOTICE is hereby given that
ALICE MARILYN STUART
of Minnie Street, Nassau,
Bahamas is applying to the
Minister responsible for
Nationality and Citizenship,
for registration as a citizen of
The Bahamas, and that any
person who knows any reason
why registration should not he
granted should send a written
and signed statement of the
facts within twenty-eight days
from the 10th day of Nov.
1973 to The Minister
responsible for Nationality and
Citizenship, P. O. Box N7147,
Nassau.

C12559
NOTICE is hereby given that
NINA LEO BASDEN of
Strachan's Corner, Nassau,
Bahamas Is applying to the
Minister responsible for
Nationality and Citizenshio.
for registration as a citizen
of The Baharns, and that any
person who krws any reason
Wfty, tetrlp e should not
be granted should send a
written and signed statement
of the facts within
twenty-eight days from the
10th day of Nov. 1973 to The
Minister responsible for
Nationality and Citizenship, P.
O. Box N7147, Nassau.

C12570
NOTICE is hereby given that
PLACIDE CHERFRERE of
New Providence, Bahamas is
applying to the Minister
responsible for Nationality and
Citizenship, for naturalisation
as a citizen of The Bahamas,
and that any person who
knows any reason why.
naturalisation should not
belranted should send a
written and signed statement
of the facts within
twenty-eight days from the
10th day of November 1973 to
The Minister responsible for
Nationality and Citizenship, P.
O. Box N7147, Nassau.

C12569
NOTICE is hereby given that
ANTOINE CAPRICE PIERRE
alias WILLIE PIERRE of
Podoleo Street, Nassau is
applying to the Minister
responsible for Nationality and
Citizenship, for naturalization
as a citizen of The Bahamas,
and that any person who
knows any reason why
naturalisation should not be
granted should send a written
and signed statement of the
facts within twenty-eight days
from the 10th day of Nov.
1973 to The Minister
responsible for Nationality and
Citizenship, P. O. Box N7147,
Nassau.

C12576
NOTICE is hereby given that
LORRIS CELESTINE
WATSON of Baillou Hill Road,
(Southern District) 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 10th day of
November 1973 to The
Minister responsible for
Nationality and Citizenship, P.
0. Box N7147, Nassau.


C12318

MOVING?

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


APPROVE ARGO
RIr.,HTS


I3 rnII


C12583
NOTICE is hereby given that
ASTANE FRANCOIS of
Golden Gates Estates 1 Is
applying to the Minister
responsible for Nationality and
Citizenship, for naturalisation
as a citizen of The Bahamas,
and that any person who
knows any reason why
naturalisation should not be
granted should send a written
and signed statement of the
facts within twenty-eight days
from the 10th day of
November 1973 to the Minister
responsible for Nationality and
Citizenship, P. O. Box N7147,
Nassau.


C12577
NOTICE is hereby given that
ESTHER LOUISE HENFIELD
of Freeport, 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
10th day of Nov. 1973 to The
Minister responsible for
Nationality and Citizenship, P.
O. Box N7147, Nassau.

C12588
NOTICE is hereby given that
JOHNNIE GLEN FRASER of
Sea Breeze Estates 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 10th day of Nov.
1973 to The Minister
responsible for Nationality and
Citizenship P. O. Box N7147,
Nassau.

REAL ESTATE
C12487
SHOP, House and Lot.
Hospital Lane. Phone 57879

C12546
LOT 90' x 140' Highland Park
$7,500. Cash or terms. Best
price in the west. Phone Carey
5-3471.

C12464
WESTERN GROVE 4
bedroom 2 bath house, fully
furnished, airconditioned, wall
to wall carpeting, beautifully
landscaped, completely walled
in with bearing fruit trees on
two lots. Can be seen by
appointment. $85,000. Phone
54684.

C12471
FOR SALE
ONE LOT OF LAND IN
LITTLE BLAIR. Price $6,000,
call 28156 between 9 and 5
54577 after 5.

C12048
BUY A LOT
in EASTWOOD or
WINTON MEADOWS
Call Frank Carey
at 27667 or 24815
Frank Carey Real Estate
Box N4764
Bay & Deveaux Sts.

C12321
HARBOUR ISLAND desirable
elevated lot adjoining
Residency ground 82' x 123' x
93' x 141'. Phone 31252
before 8 p.m.


C12564
YAMACKAW BEACH
ESTATES
$75 DEPOSIT for 70 x 100
lot. Beach rights, priv. : lake,
underground utilities. Priced
from $5800 and $80 monthly.
NO INTEREST CHARGES.
Tremendous savings. Call Pat
Rutherford at 4-1141 or
Morley & O'Brien at 2-3027 or
come to the Yamacraw Beach
Model Home any afternoon.
C12534
1 Lot 100 x 100. Price
$5,500.00 or nearest offer.
Nassau Village near Sea Breeze.
Lot 100 x 150 near Claridge
Enterprises Limited about 300
feet South of Soldier Road
Eastern District $7,000.00 or
nearest offer.
Lot 80 x 110 Sandilands
Allotments in the vicinity of A.
D. Hanna $4,500.00 or nearest
offer.
2 acres Malcolm Allotment
$11,000.00 per acre or nearest
offer. Call Whylly Enterprises,
Tel. 24068.
C12322
WOLSEY HALL
TNE OXFOM ECOMRESONENCE COLLEGE
Whatever the qualification you wani -
G.C.E. 0' and A' lenel. a London
University Degree. Professional En-
aminations or Business Studies Wolsey
Hill founded in IRI gives you:
A guarantee of tuition until you pass
)oureimination iItnoelracost.
0 An outstanding record of success. For
eamplek n 7". oWolhe Hall sludenis
sllmn for e A honours degrees hivt
paned in the lasi 7 carn
Over 7` year ofenperience resulting. in
the most eflncitn modern mcnho.i or
postal teaching -h) airnmail ifreqL red
I* frsonal tuilion to mcil )our pticise
requirmenis
Lo rmlfpaarblc y insalaimenis
If you uan t know ho 10
Sppr for a succeussful fulunre
l l rtm fa Free pFroleetus to
Dept. V.EI.


NAS AU


BUSINESS S PROFESSIONAL


DIRECTORY

Save Time



BY



Slist I hllS DItcliy Cd 121986 EX. 5

I IIe P hiMoth1P" 2 lin1 Pei lll '.


pgg[TIMECAUf
E IRli illill ll@$[


L ----- -
BOOKSTORE HEALTH FOODS
The Christian Book
The Christian Book 8744 Nassau Drug Store 5-4506
Shop 5-8744


BUILDERS LAUNDRY
Richard's Construction5-7080 DRY CLEANING
New Oriental Laundry 2-4406

CAMERAS MENS' CLOTHING
John Bull 2-4252/3 The Wardrobe 5-5599


CARPETS MUSIC
Lee's Carpet Craft 3-1993 Cody's Records 2-8500

CUSTOMS BROKERS OPTICIANS
Martin's 2-3173 Optical Service Ltd. 2-3910/1

DEPT. STORES PRINTING
Pixie's Dept. Store 2-3173 Wong's Printing 5-4506

DRAPERIES PLUMBERS
Lee's Carpet Craft 3-1993 Sunshine Plumbing
Maintenance Service 5-6251
DRUGS &
DRUGS & RADIO & T.V. SALES
PRESCRIPTIONS
PRESCRIPTICarter's Records 2-4711
McCartney's 5-6068/5-2127
RUBBER STAMPS
FLOOR MAINTENANCE Wong's Rubber Stamp
Rug Cleaning & Installation Co. 5-4506
Island Interiors 5-3576/4-2191 SPORTS
Champion Sport Land 2-1862
GARDEN & PET
SUPPLIES TRAVEL
Modernistic 2-2868 Playtours 2-2931/7
R. H. Curry & Co., 2-8681/7

HARDWARE WRECKER SERVICE
John S. George 2-8421/6 Gibson Wrecker Service2-8896


FOR THE ACTION YOU WANT




Shop Nassau Merchants

For Business And Services


FOR RENT FOR RENT
C12545 C12316
2 BEDROOM apartment, COTTAGES and apartments
unfurnished, nice location, d a ily week I y or
Tenwich Street. Shir Iy rnonthly-airconditioned, fully
Heights. Phone Carey 5-3471. furnished, maid service


C12551
FURNISHED 3 bedroom 2
bath apartment
airconditioned telephone
on quiet street in Eastern
District. Call 34344.

C12519
FURNISHED 2 bedroom
apartment, Rosetta Avenue,
Palmdale. For information call
32036.

C12511
BEAUTIFUL, 3 bedroom, 4
bathroom and large sitting
room, all furniture. Reasoriable
rent. Contact 7-8328 after 7
p.m.
C12582
UNFURNISHED 4 bedroom 2
bath, airconditioned house
$325 per month. Phone 34527.
C12325
ONE EXTRA LARGE twi
bedroom, two bath, apartment.
With large living and dining .ill
basically furnished Victonia
Court APARTMENTS on
Elizabeth Avenue between
Shirley and Bay Street.
Facilities, phone, laundry,
parking, T.V. antenna.
airconditioned. Phone 54631
between 8 a.m. and 5 p.m.

C12328
FURNISHED AND
AIRCONDITIONED 2
bedrooms, 1 bedroom and
efficiency apartments.
Telephone 58134.
C12317

TRAVELLING?

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


APPROVED PASSENGER
RIGHTS


available. Lovely gardens ana
swimming pool. Telephone
31297,31093.
C12401
AIRCONDITIONED one
bedroom furnished apartmeAnt
in Dundas Court, Pyfrom
Addition, with laundry room
facilities and Master TV'
antenna. Also large parking
area. For information call
5-3928 or 5-4258.

C12552
THREE Bedrooms, 2 baths,
unfurnished house Johnson
Road Estates Phone 4-2193.

C12584
46 FT. HOUSEBOAT with 41/
rooms. $50 per month, plus
dockage. Phone 42007.

C12505
STORE Shelves, closets,
newly carpeted floor, central
airconditioning, first class
display windows. Ideal for
ladies store. Phone 5-3364.

C12574
3 BEDROOM 3 bath house
fully furnished. Eastern
waterfront with swim pool etc.
Tel: 41088.
C12579
COMPLETELY furnished one
bedroom apartment,
airconditioned, fully carpeted,
T.V. Antenna, automatic
washer and dryer. $200.00.
Phone 5-8512.


C12586
OFFICE SPACE TO LET
Barclays Bank International
Limited have the following
office space available at
Frederick House, First floor
approximately 6,700 square
reet and at their Bay Street
office third floor
approximately 5,600 square
feet. Prepared to consider
s..b-divisions. For further
details please contact Barclays
Local Head Office, on 2nd
floor Bay Street office or call
2-7466 and ask for Mr. John
Rabley.


I PUBLIC AUCTION


C12590
PUBLIC AUCTION TO BE
HELD ON SATURDAY 1st
DAY OF DEC. 1973 AT 12
O'CLOCK NOON ON SITE
BEAUTIFULLY located 3
Four-plexes, i.e. twelve units
known as Lakeside Park
Apartments.
All those three pieces parcels
or lots of land containing
Forty-Two thousand five
hundred and fifty-two (42552)
square feet known as lots
numbers One Hundred and
Sixty (160), One Hundred and
Sixty-One (161) and One
Hundred and Sixty-Two (162)
Kennedy Drive, Sunrise Park
Subdivision situate at Freeport,
Grand Bahama Island, bounded
as follows:
Northwardly by land the
property of the Grand Bahama
ort Authority Limited and
running thereon Three
Hundred and Fifty-Five (355)
feet.
Eastwardiv by lot
number One Hundred and
Eighty-Four (184) Kennedy
Drive and running thereon One
Hundred and Twenty (120)
feet.
Southwardly by a portion of
Kennedy Drive and running
thereon Three Hundred and
Sixty-Three and Fifty-Six
Hundredths (365.56) feet.
Westwardly by a portion of
Kennedy Circle and running
thereon One Hundred and Five
(105) feet.
The above property (known
as the property of Ely
Investments Limited Freeport)
is being sold under the power
of sale contained in an
Indenture of Mortgage to
Barclays Finance Corporation
(Bahamas) Limited dated the
13th day of September, 1968
and recorded in the registry of
records in the City of Nassau in
Volume 1340 pages 324 to
339.
The sale is subject to a
reserve price and to a right to
the Auctioneer or anyone on
his behalf to bid up to that
price.
Terms: 10% of the purchase
price at the time of sale and
balance on delivery of title.
Dated this 10th Day of Nov.
1973.
SHEPHERD L. KEY
Real Estate
Auctioneer & Valuer

CARS FOR SALE
C12405
1968 TOYOTA with radio.
Price $850. Phone 3-4099.

C12383
1972 Four Door Grand Torino
with Air-conditioning; Vinyl
T'op; Low Mileage; Beautiful
Sounding Radio and Luxury
'Features for those of
discriminating taste. Asking
$5,200.00. Phone 2-8787 or
5-3203.

C12528
1968 MUSTANG. Standard
shift, radio. Dark blue with
black vinyl top. One owner,
good condition. Call 7-7205.

C12556
1968 FIREBIRD PONTIAC
400. Excellent condition. Will
accept nearest offer to $2500.
Phone 4-2460 after 3.

C12562

ISLAND MOTOR COMPANY
1970 LTD
USED CAR LIST


1967 CHRYSLER
4 Dr. Auto. White


$1000


1968 PONTIAC STRATO
CHIEF $1100
1971 VAUXHALL VIVA
2 Dr. Auto. Green $1450


1969 FORD GALAXIE
4 Dr. A/C
1970 CHEVELLE SS
A/C 2 Dr. Red
1968 VAUXHALL
VICTOR
1971 FORD PINTO
Brown Vinyl Auto.


$1500

$2600

$600

$1995


1971 VAUXHALL VICTOR
4 Dr. Std. White $1295
1967 MERCURY-COUGAR
Std. Green $900


1970 MORRIS 1100
4 Dr. Std. White
1970 FIAT
4 Dr. Std. White
1970 HILLMAN MINX
S/W Std. Blue


$1000

$600

$1000


1969 VAUXHALL VIVA
2 Dr. Std. Green $1000


1969 VOLKSWAGEN
Green
1967 TRIUMPH
4 Dr. Std. Red


$1250

$700


Telephone 34636-7-8
Located Oakes Field
Opposite the Ice Plant


C12571
DAN KNOWLES TAXI
& BUS SERVICE LTD.
5-7704 5-7700
Church Avenue, Boyd
Subdivision 34686
1974 Cadillac 4 Door Sedan
Fleetwood Brougham
1971 Rambler 4 Door Sedan
1967 Ford 4 Door Sedan
1969 Pontiac 4 Door Sedan


II CARS FOR SALE


C 12589
1970 GALAXIES.
condition $1995.00.
2-3301 Mrs. Hanna.


Perfect
Phone


C12580
1970 AVENGER in good
condition $875.00 or nearest
offer. Phone 55078 day or
night.

FOR SALE
C12527
MISCELLANEOUS used office
machinery including manual
and electric typewriters. Phone
2-8964 or 5- Mr. Hanna.

:12387
WAREHOUSE and adjoining
vacant commercial lot.
Best offer. Phone 22098 -
5-3581

C12421
Munroe Calculator $100.00
Table $50.00
5 Desks at $150.00
Computer Printout Storage
Rack.
Call 2-7491-2-3 between 9 and
4:30.

C12581
HONDA 175 cc. 2 months old.
Excellent condition. Owner
leaving island. $750.00 O.N.O.
31297.

C12585
14 FT. FIBREGLASS SKIFF
14 ft. Dory.
Phone 42007.
C12362
GARAGE SALE
Silverware
Cutlery
Glassware
Linen
Materials
Trimmings
Dresses 16-18-20
Records
Custom Jewellery
Ornaments
Electrical Appliances etc.
Opposite Olympia Hotel
Tel: 24062 Mrs. Petterson.
ALSO 20ft. OUTBOARD
MOTOR BOAT

PETS FOR SALE
C12514
PIGEONS giant homers and
French Mondains. All $15.00.
Call 22376 day, 42045 nights.

SCHOOLS
C 12494
LEWIS AUTO SCHOOL
Learn to drive with confidence.
Phone 59805 between 7 and
8.30 a.m. or after 6 p.m. or
35084 anytime.

MARINE SUPPLIES
C12561

YACHTS AND BOATS LTD.

CHRIS -CRAFT

CONCORDE

IRWIN SAIL YACHTS

AVON INFLATABLES

21foot Normandy cabin cruiser
in fibreglass with a 27 h.p.
Perkin diesel engine. Excellent
condition with all extras.
Sleeps two with head. At our
dock $6500.00 asking.

20 foot Bertram Bahia-Mar
with 200 h.p. Mercruiser
in/outboard. All extras
including trailer. At our dock
at $5500.00 asking.

27 foot Concorde Sedan with
twin 225 h.p. Chryslers. In
exceptional condition and at
our dock. Must be seen.
$13,000.00 asking

AT THE DIVE SHOP

Now, a complete line of masks
for all faces, snorkels for all
purposes and fins from the
smallest to the new U.S. divers
"spoilers", for pros. We are the
exclusive dealers for U.S.
divers, dacor and more that are
recognized as the best. Come
see us, at Nassau's most
complete dive shop, the shop
with the dive flag awning.
P. O. Box N1658
Tel. 24869

C12543
14 FOOT ENTERPRISES
CENTREPLATE sailboat, two
suits sails, good condition.
$400. Phone office 22678.
Home 31357.


C12515
17 FOOT Wellcraft with 105
Chrysler outboard. Excellent
shape. Good for fishing or
skiing. Phone 22376 day or
42045 night. Ask for T.
Russell.
C12520
BERTRAM 25 ft., 2 Mercruiser
120 h.p., spare new outdrive
and many other spare engine
parts. Stern platform.
$4,000.00. Call Romora Bay
Club, Harbour Island.


C11894
1969 31ft. CHRIS CRAFT
Commander. Sleeps six, private
shower, two 230 h.p. engines
with less than 200 hours,
kitchenette, good condition.
Call 24267, 54011.


I MARINE SUPPLIES


C12315
PACEMAKER 44ft. Luxurious
Cruising Yacht. Phone 3-2371.

C12513
25 FT. Bertram Hardtop Sedan
with twin 160 Mercruiser 1/0
engines in excellent condition.
New sun awning and fishing
chairs. 125 watt radio, head,.
twin herths, galley.
$11,000.00. Phone 5-8512.

LOST
C12557
PARROT (MACAW) -- green
in back and yellow at front 3
feet long. Phone 5-3237.
Reward offered.

ENTERTAINMENT
C12381
THE NASSAU AMATEUR
OPERATIC SOCIETY
will present

The Sould f Music






at the
DUNDAS CIVIC CENTRE
November 24th
December 1st
Curtain time: 8 p.m.
every performance
Box office will open at the
Maura Lumber Co. Bay Street
on November 17th. Telephone
2-4003.

SC12 MEMIAM5
C12540


,... I


In loving memory of our dear
mother MRS. MARIETTE
CLEARE, who departed this
life November 11, 1967.
Could we but climb where
Moses stood.
And view the landscape o'er,
Not Jordan's stream nor
death's cold flood,
Should fright us from the
shore.
Left to mourn, two sons,
Rubin and George, and a host
of relatives and friends.


ANNOUNCEMENTS

CLUES TO

Whr ribunt
*PanAm.

TRAVEL PHOTO
CONTEST

PHOTO No. 29:- One of
the powers shattered by
the invasion led by
Genghis Khan.

This photo appeared on
Nov. 6th.


Back copies of
are available
Tribune offices
and Freeport.


this issue
at The
in Nassau


C12453
My post office number has
been changed from N231 to E.
S. 5287.
Mrs. W. H. Farrington.


S HELP WANTED

ri At12
r" 10Atr'


-1


IBM DATA CENTRE
SERVICES

Has immediate position
available in Nassau.
SYSTEMS ENGINEER
Successful applicants will be
throughly familiar with
systems design and1
implementation of varied
commer cially oriented'
applications on System/3, 360
DOS and 370DOS/VS.
EXPERIENCE
Position requires a minimum of
five years in programming and
Systems/Analyst work with
experience in COBOL, RPG,
RPG-II and Assembler
Languages. Must be able to;
train and develop personnel
who will be responsible for'
installation of computer
systems

IBM OFFERS: Hospitalizatlon
and Insurance programmes,
paid vacation, attractive
starting salary and excellent
advancement opportunities.

Qualified applicants iI cail
Mr. McFadden at MI5 forr
personal Intervle.


--- -- -- -----


r


- -~-- --


I


. .


I


I


" -"-".0"


-1


I


! i


;7


t ilE BrithRtt


I












hb rtlibunt


Saturday, November 10, 1973


IELP WANTED
C12567
AMERICAN LADY with
broken leg requires nurse for
Bahamas and/or Europe. Phone
7-7911 or 7-7201.

C6472
JOB TITLE: EQUIPMENT
ATTENDANT
MINIMUM EDUCATION
Secondary
MINIMUM EXPERIENCE: 1-2
years
DUTIES/RESPONSIBILITIES:
Inspect and service coolers,
dust collectors and fuel oil
system.
INTERESTED APPLICANT
CONTACT: Personnel
Department, Bahama Cement
Company, P. O. Box F-100,
Freeport, Grand Bahama.

C12548
2 VEGETABLE COOKS
required: Preparation and
cooking of all vegetables.
Cooking different kinds of
soups and potatoes. Knowledge
of presentation and dressing
for these dishes. Previous large
restaurant or resort hotel
experience of 2 to 3 years.
References and clean police
certificate.
2 ROAST COOKS required:
Responsible for grill cooking
shellfish meats, poultry and
fish. Full knowledge of buffets
and barbecues, menu planning
and pricing. Two to five years
experience in a hotel or large
restaurant. References and
clean police certificate.

1 BUTCHER required: Must be
fully competent and have
previous hotel experience.
Must know all cuts of meat,
must beable to properly prepare
carcass for kitchen and make
portion control cuts to Chef's
satisfaction. References and
clean police certificate.
MALE RESERVATION
MANAGER required for 400
room hotel. Must have at least
2 years experience in similar
position and fully conversant
with reservations and front
office procedures. Must
supervise front desk and
reservations. Handle all
correspondence and compile
reservation analyses.

Interested applicants apply
to: Miss Delone Bowe
Personnel Office of Princess
Properties International Ltd.,
P. O. Box F-2623, enclosing
references and police
certificates, or telephone
352-9661 for interview.

C12530
CAVALIER CONSTRUCTION
COMPANY LIMITED Requires
an Office Accountant
Applicants should be familiar
with basic accounting
principles. Present enrollment
in Accounting course would be
beneficial. Contact Mr. A.
Sairsingh at Phone 27680.

C12587
IBM BAHAMAS LIMITED has
an immediate opening for van
driver-stock assistant.
Applicants should be fairly
intelligent, neat in appearance
and of good character. For
further information call
32351/4.

ART SUPPLIES

C12324
COMPLETE range of artists'
supplies. Oils, acrylics, canvas,
easels, etc. Bahamian Paint
Supply Ltd., Bay Street. Phone
2-2386, 2-2898.


TRADE SERVICES
C12323




Mackey Street
& Roosevelt Avenue
NASSAU BAHAMAS
P. O. Box N3714

HEAVY DUTY TRUCKING
FORK LIFT RENTAL
MECHANICAL HANDLING
EQUIPMENT
IATA CARGO AGENTS
CUSTOMS CLEARANCE
& DELIVERY
MOVING, STORAGE
& PACKING
STEEL BANDING
& SHIPPING

SPECIAL QUOTATIONS
EXCELLENT SERVICE
REASONABLE RATES
CONTACTT LYMAN PINDER
OR JACK CASH
PHONE: 2-3795. 2-3798
Airport 77434

C12200








S_ -






ACME PRINTERS
Specializing in:-
Business Forms
Wedding Invitations
Rubber Stamps
Business Cards
Advertising
Public Relations
Rudolph H. Ferguson
Special Representative
Phone 21594 Box6151

C12326
T.V. ANTENNAS
Boosters for home,
apartments and hotels
Sales and services.
Call 5-9404
WORLD OF MUSIC,
Mackey Street next
to Frank's Place

C12418
FOR ALL Your Gardening
Needs, Trimming, Hedging,
Pruning, Beach Cleaning, For
Prompt, Reasonable and
Efficient Service Call 5-7810.

C12578
WINDOW AND DOOR
SPECIALISTS
We stock parts for all types of
aluminum windows and doors,
and repair: Sliding Glass Doors
All types of screens Awning
Windows, Jalousie Windows
and doors. Phone 54460.

You get *

RESULTS with

Ibp rribunP

Classified


Ads


MARINE SUPPLIES
C6458
Beautiful sailing yacht, with or
without licences to charter,
37', diesel engine, teak decks.
Freeport 373-2288.

FOR SALE
C 6478
3 piece living room set and
Stereogram (FM/MW/SW).
Reasonable price. Telephone:
Freeport 352-2787.

HELP WANTED
C6451
SKIN DIVING INSTRUCTOR:
One skin diving instructor to
operate skin diving concession
at the Grand Bahama Hotel on
commission basis only. Should
have own equipment necessary.
Interested persons apply:
Grand Bahama Hotel, West
End, Grand Bahama. Personnel
Office. between the hours of
9:00 a.m. and 3:00 p.m.
Monday through Friday. Elon
Martin. Jr., Personnel Director.

C6472
JOB TITLE: EQUIPMENT
ATTENDANT
MINIMUM EDUCATION
Secondary
MINIMUM EXPERIENCE: 1-2
years
DUTIES/RESPONSIBILITIES:
Inspect and service coolers,
dust collectors and fuel oil
system.
INTERESTED APPLICANT
CONTACT: Personnel
Department, Bahama Cement
Company, P. 0. Box F- 100,
Freeport, Grand Bahama.

C6466
MANAGER MARINE
OPERATIONS required by
Grand Bahama Petroleum
Company to act as liaison with
the Borco Refinery in order to
optimize turnaround time of
all Company owned and
chartered vessels and to ensure
the Masters of all vessels adhere
strictly to the port regulations,
with particular emphasis on Oil
Pollution Control. Applicant
must be in possession of a
Foreign Going Masters
Certificate and considerable
experience as a Master.
Interested persons are
requested to apply in writing
stating details of experience
and qualifications to:
Personnel Officer, P. O. Box
F-2435, Freeport, Grand
Bahama.

C6468
GENERAL MAINTENANCE
SUPERINTENDENT must
be experienced in diesel
generators and* electrical
generation, also mechanical
experience with o/b motors
and vehicle repair, fibre glass
work, painting, plumbing and
carpentry. Minimum 10 years
general experience with
engineering degree.Apply to P.
O. Box F-39, Freeport.


HELP WANTED
C6461

ACCOUNTANT: To be in
charge of all Retail Stores at
the Hotel, Commissary, Golf
Shop, Lord & Lady, Liquor
Store, Marian, Stuff-N-Such.
Must be able to set up and
maintain system for all stores.
Police Certificate and Letters
of References are necessary.
Interested persons apply:
GRAND BAHAMA HOTEL,
WEST END, GRAND
BAHAMA, Personnel Office,
between the hours of 9:00 a.m.
and 3:00 p.m. Monday through
Friday. Elon Martin, Jr.,
Personnel Director.
C6465
MACHINIST SPECIALIST
required by Bahamas Oil
Refining Company. Duties will
consist of trouble-shooting,
diagnosing operating problems,
vibration analysis, inspection
of new installations,
supervision and development
of prevention programmes
and personnel. Responsibility
to include maintenance,
repairs and overhaul of rotating
equipment such as pumps,
turbines, compressors and
diesel engines and new
installations.
Interested persons are
requested to apply in writing
stating details of experience
and qualifications to:
Personnel Officer, P. O. Box
F-2435, Freeport, Grand
Bahama.

C6479
PROCESS ACCOUNTANT
required by Associate of
Bahamas Oil Refining
Company.
Applicant should have
minimum of 7 years experience
as PROCESS ACCOUNTANT
in an oil refinery with at least 2
years at a Supervisory level and
be fully conversant with an
operation including a
desulphurizer or other catalytic
conversion unit.
An Engineering or Cost
Accountant degree highly
desirable although not essential,
provided the applicant can
produce evidence of lengthy
experience in the field of
process and accounting.
Salary according to age and
experience, but it is unlikely
that a person under 30 years of
age will have had the necessary
experience.
Interested persons are requested
to apply in writing stating
details of qualifications and
experience to:
PERSONNEL OFFICER
P. O. Box F-2435
FREEPORT, GRAND BAHAMA


TO PLACE YOUR ADV.

in Freeport
TELEPHONE

352 -6608


IMPORTANT TO ADVERTISERS-


Wrap .p p this u'


Christias Earlyi

with the help of She ribibut



CHRISTMAS fai


GIFTS



SUPPLEMENT
TWO PUBLICATION DATES NOV. 29th & DEC. 13th. FOR JUST ONE PRICE

ADVERTISING DEADLINE NOV. 22nd CALL NOW... John Cash 2-2768

Mrs. Pinder 2-1986


IMPORTANT TO READERS-


Literally hundreds of gift giving ideas, lavishly Illu-
strated, to give you a preview of what Santa has in
store for everyone.


DON'T MISS hihr Irtbmt SPECIAL '73 CHRISTMAS GIFT GUIDE


The Tribune Comics Page


I GOTTA GET
BUSY AND DO
SOME PHONIING.


A special Supplement planned to help ease your
holiday chores for a more successful Christmas.


= 77= =





b t Cribumr


"I'm not sure, but I think he's left over from the last
firm that rented these offices."


"Ar. WlSAVS 1S USED Is f MeA NcE,QE O
OUT MAT VS MOE fCMY'nMie."

Brother Juniper




X EXAM N


"You'll have to show proo
physical before we ci

CROSSWORD

PUZZLE


ACROSS
1. Love apple
7. Wild duck
12. Public speaker
13. Mother-of-pearl
14. Appropriate
15. Peace goddess
16. Black cuckoo
17. Turkish
chamber
18. Misjudge
20. Irresponsible
25. Hiss
26. Weep


30. Irving
character
32.Honey
33. Long thin
dagger
35. Those in
office
36. Anglo-Saxon
money
37. Twitch
39. Shellfish
42. Christmas
songs
45. Dike
46. Eared seal
genus
47. Time units


f you've already bad a
an examine you."


SOLUTION OF YESTERDAY'S PUZZLE


DOWN
1. Clump of ivy
2. Seaweed
3. 18th century
dandy
4. Sun disk


Taking his stand in front of the King, the young
man strikes up a tune on the borrowed fiddle.
He has chosen a merry jig. and the monarch
listens with the greatest enjoyment. Isn't it
good," whispers Simon, while he sits beside
Rupert. I wish I could play as well at that."
You will, one day, Simon," smiles the little
bear. At length the fiddler ends his tune and


6. Morsel
7. Spurious
8. Water bottle
9. Expert
10. Jardiniere
11. English letter
17. Eye socket
18. Wanes
19. Dispel
21. Arterial trunk
22. Having
branched
antennas
23. Constant
24. Vinegar
worms
.29. Glare
31.Tuber
34. Sea eagles
.38. Persia
39. Run between
ports
40. Female
sandpiper
41.Topaz
hummingbird
42. Black-backed
gull
.43. Prevaricate
44. Rested


r~~mrrrm~r


(.qr41 I)
Whtte to move; what result
and how ? This critical slbuation
from Uhlntann v. Spassov in the
Ouban tournament had the spec-
tat crs arguing about whether
White wins or Black drrws.
Par times: 10 seconds, chess
master: 30 seconds, chess expert;
1 minute. county player: 3
minutes, chub standard; 5
minutes, average; 15 minutes.
novice.

Chess Solution Saturday. Oct 20

Chess Solution
White wins by I P--B8(Q) ch,
Bx Q; 2 Kt-B6, and Black re-
signed because of 2 ... R xP ch:
3 K-B2. R-Kt2; 4 R-B8 ch,
R-Ktl; 5 RxR mate. An im-
mediate I Kt-B6? would be a
blunder. After I . R--Q8 ch;
2 K-B2, R--Q7 ch. White's king
can never dodge the black rook
checks.


HOW many
S- words of
A T our letters
or more can
you make
From the
R letters shown
here? In
making a
N word.E each
letter may
be used once
only. Each
word must contain the large
letter, and there must be at
least one eight-letter word in the
list No plurals: no forelf words:
no proper names. TODAY'S
TARGET: 23 words good;
34 words, very good ; 41 words,
excellent. Solution tomorrow.
YESTERDAY'S SOLUTION :
Amain amity main MAINSTAY
mania mantis many mast martin
maty na myna a nasty saint
sanity satin satiny stain stamina
stay tain tansy.


the two chums clap heartily as he bows
before the King. "A right worthy per-
formance I" cries the delighted monarch.
"Small wonder King Cole is a merry soul
with such music to please him. Fiddler, you
shall play more of your fine tunes anon, when
we have feasted."
ALL RIGHTS fRSERVED


South
4I K 10 42
0 ALKQ7653
J 4
South North
13 4
4 6
a
This hand caue up in the
Ausbria4sweden match in the
European Champlanabtop in
Ostend. In botnh rooms te con-
tract was 60 and both Wstr l-.Id
the Q. How should (dec Arer
ANALYSIS: South can see 13
tricks, so loMg as vothimg dis-
reeable happens to the trumps.
Since that s the only danger, it
should be hi s tb concern
To guard against a 4-1 trump
break declared should clgy a low
bemrt ftar both hands at tSukm
two. A tfmdp remains In dummy
to deal wth a npade abu in.
West Ean t
SAJ9s8 Q 7 5 3
V4 0 J 10 9 6
010876 0 92
4 Q J 108 A 7 5 3
Did you niss this plaryV 7 So
did the Austian decaersw In
cost control and 'went down. The
Swodisah Soit olnvtd correctly
and waied tfhe bneilt.
All too often. when deolarer
nemects n safety piy, the sit
breats k"dly and he ad.t
pun.i ed. sIewe oe state was done
and the ibitumn s sweareatisfed.



1t

















Across
9. Plunder. (3)
lo. Ton tr tsite (44)
12. Canvas shelter. 44)
IS. Haa back. (3)
15. S1t into layers or leaves.


10. Fireh ee. (7)
21. -m oy .3)



1. Urmant. (4)
21. uarterdek. ()
r fto ear e. ()(4)

82. Ftsh egis. (4)
Sfree passe. (9)




i. .rt (5)
4. o feaedislke. (4)




a. era )
ime
Uin
8. mp.
7. K (3).L(3)
13. e hr


---7 ComricP --P-al


CARROLL RIGHTER'S

HOROSCOPE
1 from the Carroll Righter Institute
GENERAL TENDENCIES: Get yourself on a
\ very secure financial basis so you will have
plenty of money in the days ahead. Fmd out how to make
your money go farther
ARIES (Mar 21 to Apr. 19) Make collections, pay bills and
talk over with experts how to become more successful in the
days ahead. Don't be impulsive or you get into trouble.
TAURUS (Apr. 20 to May 20) Improve health and
appearance, then take advantage of some opportunity to have
a good time socially Get shopping done early.
GEMINI (May 21 to June 21) Get right facts to improve
conditions and make some outlet successful. Help some friend
who is having troubles. Don't broadcast it around, though.
MOON CHILDREN (June 22 to July 21) Gad about with
good friends at the hobbies mutually enjoyable. State your
basic aims and you can be helped in gaining them. Avoid
gossip.

LEO (July 22 to Aug 21) Handle duties in the outside
world without wasting time. Improve your credit. Learn from
some influential person how to become more successful.
VIRGO (Aug. 22 to Sept. 22) Do research work now to
make your outlets more successful in the future. Plan that trip
that will bring you pleasure as well as success.
LIBRA (Sept. 23 to Oct 22) Keep promises made
conscientiously. Enjoy amusements with the one you love.
Deepen bond between you and be happy.
SCORPIO (Oct. 23 to Nov. 21) Show associates you are
fulfilling your share of any bargains made Get. into work
necessary in regard to some civic matter without further delay.
SAGITTARIUS (Nov. 22 to Dec. 21) Improve your
efficiency and clear your desk for bigger things ahead. Improve
health now for it could cost you much more later
CAPRICORN (Dec 22 to Jan. 20) Forget anxieties and go
out and have a delightful time Perfect a hobby, Enjoy the
company of some person of whom you are fond
AQUARIUS (Jan. 21 to Feb. 19) Get tasks done at home
and forget that desire for fun until they are completed.
Improve harmony and happiness there. Show true devotion.
PISCES (Feb. 20 to Mar. 20) Ideal day for shopping,
errands, financial affairs that are important. Go over any
reports or statements that are vital to your welfare.

IF YOUR CHILD IS BORN TODAY he or she will be
an occult-loving individual who will always act in a magnetic
way though appearing to be slow and determined, and will get
excellent results, provided you teach early to reach right
decisions through good judgment Much money can be made
and education should be slanted toward banking, lecturing, the
ministry and the like Much love of humanity here and innate
kindness
"The Stars impel, they do not compel." What you make of
your life is largely up to YOU!

Chess Winning
By LEONARD BARDENr *I

-, ViyMTOR MOLLO
.QUIZ :
-- Deamer south: E/W VuA.
SNorth

A-0- KA10AKQ5S
~ lal- X. 1 -K100 4 2


STEVE ROPER & MIKE NOMAD by saunders & overgard


BUT I TOLP YOU, EVE... PETER... BETWEEN 2-
Tr WASN'T SUPPEN .. 'P PEOPLE IT'S NOTAS
BEEN WAITING A LIFETIME SIMPLE AS IT SEEMS
FOR IT-LOVE... ANP TO BE BETWEEN
YOU PERSONIFIED IT. ANIMALS! BETWEEN
PEOPLE IT'S AWFULLY
C COMPLICATED... MOSTLY
\ /x, BECAUSE PEOPLE
-" i ARE VERY


I" I ._


Saturday, November 10, 1973


I I


APARTMENT 3-G By Alex Kotsk,


: I --













lhe Biribtmt


Saturday, November 10, 1973


Hustlers hammer the




Ministry to go ahead


By GLADSTONE THRUSTON
THE DYNAMIC stick of
second baseman Rudy Johnson
which produced three rbi's
from a one for three plate
appearance, together with the
staunch batting of third
baseman Sylvanus Petty, who
was responsbile for four more
runs, combined well with the
championship pitching of
veteran Glen Griffin as
Eleuthera's Governors Harbour
Hustlers hammered New
Providence's Ministry of Works
12-2 last night.
It gave them a one game lead
in the best of three Bahamas
Softball Championship series.
Tony Petty who powered
the Hustlers to victory in the
second game of the semi-finals
against Freeport's Courage
Beer oppose the Ministry's
Adrian Rodgers in the second
game tonight at the John F.
Kennedy Softball Park.
Proceeding this game at 7
p.m. Freeport's Classic Bucks
will seek their revenge from
last night's loss to New
Providence's Blazers.
Griffin, outstanding in his
mound performance with near
flawless defence behind, had
the Ministry shut out on two
hits over six and a half innings.
It was a three base throwing
error on first baseman David
Micklewhite in the bottom of
thy seventh and final inning
that scored the Ministry's first
run.
In his three-hitter, Griffin
struck out ten and gave no
walks. lHe however gave two
free passes via the hit by pitch
route.
Left hander Paul Johnson in
taking the loss was the victim
of seven hits including two
home runs. He struck out two
and walked seven.
To player/coach David
Micklewhite. "The Ministry is
no different from the Freeport
champs, no problem. I didn't
figure they were much better
than that. They gave up all
they had."
Batting in the top of the
first inning, the Hustlers on
one hit took the lead by one
run. Johnson helped them


Eleuthera's softball champs the Governors Harbour Hustlers: from left (standing)
David Micklewhite. Kermit Graham, Mark Thompson, Anthony Johnson, Tony Petty,
Eddie Johnson, Paul Davis, Frankie Petty, Livingstone Parks, (kneeling) Gerald Davis,
Charles Sands, Sylvanus Petty, James Sands, Glen Griffin, John Sands, Rudy Johnson,
Anthony Turnquest, Kingsley Bethel and Calvin Curry.


when he gave lead off batter
Paul Davis four consecutive
balls. Rudy Johnson on a
sacrifice bunt advanced him to
second and Petty picked up
Johnson's two balls one strike
pitch for a ground rule rbi
double into left centre.
Taking their stand in the
bottom of the first, the
Ministry found Griffin's variety
of pitches baffling and with the
exception of Willie Knowles'
ground out to Petty at third.
the Ministry failed to touch the
ball as Sonny Hlaven and
Sherwin Taylor went down
strike out victims.
Petty returned in the top of
the third and slapped his
second homer of the
championship series this time
sending Johnson over left field
fence while moving the
Hustlers ahead by two runs.
By the fourth inning. Griffin
returned to the dug out all
smiles. He had a right to be.
"I'm on my way to putting
them under control." he said.


Of 14 batters the Ministry sent
to the plate, only two saw the
bases. One was short stop
Sidney McKinney who had a
bunt single and the other was
Al Jarrett who was safe on a
short stop fielding error.
Rbi's by David and James
Sands in the fourth inning set
the stage for Micklewhite's solo
blast in the following inning
when the New Providence
champs then trailed by five
runs. Micklewhite stashed his
third homer of the
championship series and his
21st in regular season play.
With no one to call on to
give him help from the
attacking Hustlers, Johnson
struggled on.
Though they clinched the
game from the fourth inning,
the Hustlers picked up five
insurance runs in the sixth
inning which was highlighted by
Rudy Johnson's two rbi triple.
Pinch hitter John Sands led
off that inning with a base on
balls and was sacrificed to


$2,000 for tennis champ


PREPARATIONS are being
made for the third annual
Bahamas International open
tennis championships. The
event is slated for the Ocean
Club on Paradise Island
December 13 to 19.
The tournament,
co-sponsored by the Ministry
of Tourism and Paradise Island
Limited is a $10,000 event,
with first place prize money of
$2,000. The professional
events will include men's
singles and doubles, senior
men's singles and doubles and
ladies' singles.
At least 12 top tennis
players are expected to
compete in the championships
and the preceding Jamaican
championships for total prize


money of more than $20,000.
In the early rounds of the
open event all Bahamian tennis
players will be eligible in both
singles and doubles events.
Amateurs who are eliminated
early will automatically be
placed in another singles and
doubles amateur series.
Eddie Dibbs, the former
University of Miami tennis
sensation, who has since turned
professional, has won the
event for the past two years,
when it was played at the
Lucayan Towers Bath and
Racquet Club in Freeport.
Dibbs is expected back to
defend his title.
Veteran Gardnar Mulloy,
who has taken the seniors title


for the past two years will also
be on hand to defend his
crown. Among other familiar
tennis faces expected are
Jamaica's outstanding Richard
Russell and David Pratt, who
led Jamaica to victory in the
Brandon Cup Commonwealth
Caribb ea n tennis
championships on the same
Ocean Club courts in May of
this year.
Most local professionals are
also expected to compete,
including Bahamas champion
Leo Rolle and Bertram
Knowles.
Former Bahamian champion
Fritz Schunk will also return as
will Bill Tymi, former pro at
the Montagu Beach Hotel.


second on Griffin's bunt. Davis
the third batter chipped a
bouncer back to the mound
beating out the throw for an
infield hit, bringing up Johnson
for his two run hit.
The bottom of the sixth
inning saw the batting form of
third baseman Sonny Haven
returned and he lashed a
threatening double into left
field. However, that was
another on those two strike
out innings for Griffin.
Rudy Johnson got his thrid
rbi of the game in the seventh
inning when his sacrifice fly
into right field scored pinch
runner Eddie Johnson. Griffin
closed the Hustlers night
scoring on a pass ball.
Griffin who last night
deserved a shut out victory had
to settle for the next best in
the bottom of the seventh
when Micklewhite's misthrow
went into centre field causing
Al Jarrett to score the
unearned run. Paul Demeritte
whose hit to Micklewhite
touched off the action was the
Ministry's second run scoring
on Sim Homes' double.
Defensively for the Hustlers,
catcher Mark Thompson had
11 put outs and Micklewhite
had six. Petty gave three assists
and Johnson had two.
For the Ministry, Sherwin
Taylor at first collected eight
put outs and Sidney McKinney
had five. Paul Johnson gave
five assists.
Winning pitcher Margaret
Albury in a three for four plate
appearance scored three runs
and knocked in two as New
Providence ladies champs the
Blazers, in a 16 hit attack,
stifled Freeport's Classic
Bucks 17-8 taking a one game
lead in the best of three
Ladies Championship.
Albury who worked the
whole seven innings picked up
seven strike outs and issued
one base on balls. She gave up
nine hits.
Diana Brown who took the
loss failed to strike out any
Blazers but complemented
them with four base on balls.
When the Bucks took the
lead 1-0 in the top of the first
inning off Brown's sacrifice rbi
bunt, the Blazers returned in
the following inning and lashed
out eight commanding runs
taking the lead for good. Three
more in the third and six in the
fourth kept the Blazers well
in command.
The Bucks scored one in the
second, three in the third, one
in the fifth and two in the
seventh.


ENGLISH LEAGUE
Results in British soccer league
games today.
DIVISION ONE
Birmingham I Southampton I
Burnley 0 Leeds 0
Chelsea 3 Everton I
Ipswich 3 Derby 0
Leicester 1 Newcastle 0
Liverpool 1 Wolverhampton 0
Manchester City I Arsenal 2
oPR 3 Coventry 0
Tottenham 2 Manchester United I
West Ham 2 Sheffield United 2
Stove 2 Norwich 0
DIVISION TWO
Bristol City 0 Crystal Palace I
Carlisle 4 Hull 0
Luton 2 Bolton 1
Millwall 2 Cardiff 0
Nottingham Forest 3 Fulham 0
Oxford 0 Middlesbrough 2
Portsmouth 2 Aston Villa 0
Preston I Blackpool 3
Sheffield Wednesday 1 Orient 2
Sunderland 4 Swindon I
West Bromwich 2 Notts County I
DIVISION THREE
Aldershot 0 Port Vale 0
Bournemouth I Blackburn 2
Cambridge 1 Charlton 0
Chesterfield I Tranmere 0
Hereford 3 Oldham 4
Huddersfied 2 Brihton 2
Plymouth I Halifax I
RocChle I Watford 3


Balloonist

among

treasure


hunters

THE ANNUAL Bahamas
flying treasure hunt attracts
fliers from a bewildering
variety of professions and
fields of endeavour.
Some 400 fliers in 125
aircraft are already registered
for the 9th annual Bahamas
flying treasure hunt,
scheduled for the week of
November 25 to December 1.
According to treasure hunt
founder and director, Hans
Groenhoff, the fliers
registered to date include, a
professional balloonist, a
funeral director, a
veterinarian and an ex-police
chief.
Among the 32 registered
licensed women pilots are a
lady physicist and a
professional women's libber.
The pilots and crewmen
registered, ranging in age
from 19 to 83, as well as a
three-year-old passenger, also
include students, doctors,
farmers, engineers and college
professors.
Also signed up so far,
according to Mr. Groenhoff,
are a rope pedlar, a carpet
salesman, an iron worker,
several contractors and
several commercial fliers and
instructors.
GLIDER
The registrations include
pilots with a variety of
experience matched only by
that of their occupations.
One pilot has registered
46,000 flying hours. Another
has commercial jet rating,
another seaplane glider rating
and one, as mentioned earlier,
is a commercial balloonist.
There are a couple of newly
licensed pilots and many
repeaters, including seven
"Fliers" who have flown in
all previous Bahamas flying
treasure hunts.
Nine Canadian aircraft are
registered, and planes from at
least 28 states are expected.
The distribution, according to
Mr. Groenhoff, is about in
the same proportion as the
general tourism figures for
the Bahamas, with Florida,
Pennsylvania, Ohio and
Illinois with the most
applicants, in that order.
The pilots will rendezvous
at the Grand Bahama Hotel
and Golf Club November 25
and 26 and the Treasure Hunt
will start November 27. All
entries must be completed
one o'clock on the afternoon
of November 30.


HUSTLERS ab r h rb
P. Davis 3 2 I I
R. Johnson 3 0 1 3
S. Petty 5 2 2 2
Micklewhite 2 2 I I
K. Graham 2 1 0 0
M. Thompson 4 I 0 0
C. Sands 3 0 0
J. Sands 2 0 0 I
Jo.Sands I I 1 0
E. Johnson 0 1 0 0
G. Griffin 2 1 I 0
MINISTRY OF WORKS
W. Knowles 4 0 0 0
S. Haven 3 0 1 0
S. Taylor 3 0 0 0
A. Jarrett 2 I 0 0
P. Demeritte 3 1 0 0
S. Humes 3 0 I I
L. Knowles 3 0 0 0
S. McKinney 3 0 1 0
P. Johnson 1 0 0 0
BLAZERS
C. Sabala 3 2 1 0
F. Rolle 5 3 3 1
D. Walker 5 1 2 1
B. Knowles 3 1 2 1
E. Smith 4 1 0 0
E. Thompson 3 1 1 0
W. Davidson 3 3 I 0
C. Wilson 3 2 3 1
M. Albury 4 3 3 2
CLASSIC BUCKS
S. Knowles 4 2 1 0
K. Moxey 3 I 1 0
D. Brown 3 3 3 2
H.Plnder 4 0 1 I
T. Pinder I I 0 1
S. Rolle 2 0 I 0
H. Moxey 0 0 0 0
D. Burrows 2 I O 0
.V. Francis 1 0 0 0
C. Russell 3 0 1 1
M. Taylor 3 0 1 I
C. Bain 3 0 0 0



Shrewsbury 2 Southport 0
Walsall O Bristol Rovers 0
Wrexham I Grimnby I
York I Southend O
DIVISION FOUR
Bradford 4 Reading 3
Bury 0 Peterborough 2
Darlington 2 Northampton 3
Exeter 6 Barnsley I
GllIngham 2 Torquay I
Hartlepool I Crewe 0
Mansfield 2 Colchester 2
Rotherham I Stockport 2
Scunthorpe 2 Chester 1
Swansea 3 Lincoln 0
Wolkington 0 Brentford 2
SCOTTISH LEAGUE
DIVISION ONE
Ayr 0 Celtic I
Clyde I Dunfermllne 0
Dundee 2 Dumbarton I
East Fie 0 Arbroath 2
Falkirk 1 Aberdeen 3
Hearts I Dundee United I
Motherwell I Hibernian I
Rangers I Morton 0'
St. Johnstone 2 Partick 2
DIVISION TWO
Albion 2 Stirling 0
Berwick I Montros I
Brechin 0 East Stirling 3
Clydebank I Allos 2
Cowdenbeath 2 Hamilton 3
Forfar I Raith 4
St. Mlrren 3 Alrdrie 5
Stenhouemuir 3 Queen's Park 0
Stranreer 2 Kilmrnock 2


Super Jets




crush ,
DON HUYLER



the Marlins

By IVAN JOHNSON


DEFENDING BAFA league
champions Nassau Jets
strengthened their lead at the
top of the league table when
they blitzed the Blue Marlins
63-9 to clinch their sixth
consecutive win last night at
the Q.E. Sports Centre.
Speedy Jets receiver Don
Huyler turned in his best
performance of the season as
he caught six TD passes from
the accurate arm of
quarterback Jesse Ferguson.
The league's leading rusher
Bruce Russell opened the TD
feast for the Jets early in the
first quarter.
Following a Ricky
Thompson fumble the Jets
recovered and on a second play
Russell ran in typical style for
a 40 yd TD.
Minutes later Ferguson fired
a 42 yard pass which Huyler
snapped out for the second TD
of the game.
A 50-yard return following a
Tony Rahming interception
increased the Jets lead in the
second quarter as Huyler and
Ferguson struck in succession


for the Jets.
Throughout the first half the
Marlins failed to make the
slightest impression on a sound
Jets defence spurred on by
superb running from Russell,
Davis and Bostwick who were
supported by consistently
accurate passing from
Ferguson.
Going into the third quarter
the Jets with a huge lead of
33-3 scored again through
another Huyler-Ferguson
combination.
Huyler leapt spectacular to
hold a pass, leaving the Marlins
trailing 3-39.
For a while the Jets pressure
eased off and Rickey
Thompson following a Marlins
drive of four plays ran for his
side's only TD of the game,
that was late in the third
quarter.
Barr Davis scored halfway
through the fourth quarter and
Huyler ground the Marlins
firmly into the ground with
two more TDs late in the
quarter to round off the
scoring at 63-9.


Stingrays meet Crushers


AID STINGRAYS fly to
Freeport tomorrow to play the
Eight Mile Rock Crushers who
are reportedly in high spirits
following their upset win
against the Hurricanes last
week.
The Stingrays have yet to
win a game in Freeport. On
their last visit the Hurricanes
deprived them of a narrow
victory with five seconds of the
game remaining.
However, with the Crushers
now playing with considerable
confidence the Stingrays Will
find the going Atugh.


Sharkey Martin will be the
key player in the Crushers
offense while sturdy Pat Grant
will lead the defence.
Bernard 'Porky" Dorsett,
who leads the BAFA league's
passing statistics will be trying
to inspire the Stingrays to their
first victory in Freeport with
his accurate passing and
occasional runs.
Back in the Stingrays lineup
will be receivers Kelton Humes
and Melvin Burnside; also Cliff
Barton, last season's best full
back in the league.


DONALD 'Nine' Rolle
blazed a 35 down the back
nine to take the lead yesterday
in the 54 hole $2000 Bahamas
Professional Golf Association
toruney at Paradise Island.
Truning on 40, four strokes
behind the leader Percy Major
and two strokes behind Roy
Bowe and Bob Rose, Rolle
came back brilliantly to finish
with a three over par 75.


Bowe and Rose lying in
second place with four over par
76 played steadily down the
back nine shooting 38s.
After carding a fine 36 over
the first nine Major faltered
badly down the back nine
recording a 42 to finish in
fourth place with a six over par
78.
The tourney will finish
tomorrow tee off times are 9
a.m.


Mechanics out for revenge


DEFENDING basketball
champs Kentucky Colonels -
their chances of another
undefeated reign gone
following their 82-80 loss to
Cleve Rodgers' sensational
Classic Pros take to the
courts against Jerome Barney
and Strachan's Auto Sunday
afternoon (2 p.m.) at the A. F.
Adderley Gym.
Going into the second round
of the Bahamas Amateur
Basketball Association's
1973-'74, the Mechanics will
be seeking to avenge a 102-68
loss they dropped to the
Colonels on the opening night.
Charles Bain and the Police

Wales troun
CARDIFF Wales trounced
Australia 24-0 in a rugby union
international at Cardiff's
National Stadium today with
Phil Bennett scoring four
penalty goals for the home
team in the first half.


Royals, still courageous in their
efforts though they found the
way this season paved with
difficulty, seek their second
win against the Fox Hill
Nangoes in the second game (3
p.m.).
The defensive coaching of
John Todd will again be put to
the test Sunday when the
rookies of Pinder's Basketball
Club take on the strong
Reefers in the first game at the
C. I. Gibson Gym. In their first
encounter Reef took the edge
61-59.
Nassau league leading
Container Saints meet Bain
Town in the second game.

ce Australia
The halftime score was 12-0
and after the interval the Welsh
pack ran riot before 50,000
fans. Mounting continuous
pressure, Welsh tries came from
Dave Morris, Gerald Davies and
Bobby Windsor. (AP).


ROLLE BLAZES

INTO THE LEAD


k, (k7 7 7


COMMONWEALTH OF THE BAHAMA ISLANDS


TENDERS FOR TREASURY BILLS

The Treasurer hereby gives notice that tenders will be received on Tuesday,
13th. November. 1973 for Treasury Bills to be issued under the Public
Treasury Bills Act 1959 and the Public Treasury Bills Amendment Act 1965
on Thursday, 15th. November, 1973 as follows:

Bills denominated and payable in
Bahamian dollars ................... . . BS3,700.000.00

The bills will be in minimum multiples of $100 and are redeemable
ninetyone (91) days from the date of issue.

The bills will be issued and paid at the Bahamas Monetary Authority. Details
or payment will be notified to successful tenderers in letters of acceptance.

Each tender must be in a sealed envelope marked "Tender" addressed to:

THE BANKING MANAGER
Bahamas Monetary Authority.

and should be delivered to the office of the Authority in the E. I). Sassoon
Building, corner of Shirley and Parliament Streets, Nassau before 3:00 p.m.
on Tuesday, 13th. November.

Tenders must be made on special forms which may be obtained from the
Bahamas Monetary Authority and the Commercial Banks and must be for
not less than the minimum amount stated in paragraph 2. Tenders must state
the net price per cent (being a multiple of one cent) which will be paid.

The Treasurer reserves the right to reject any or all tenders.

Ministry of Finance, Nassau
8th November, 1973.


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MARINE ENGINES

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


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