<%BANNER%>
The Tribune.
ALL ISSUES CITATION THUMBNAILS PAGE IMAGE ZOOMABLE
Full Citation
STANDARD VIEW MARC VIEW
Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00084249/03497
 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 14, 1973
 Subjects
Genre: newspaper   ( sobekcm )
newspaper   ( marcgt )
Spatial Coverage: Bahamas
 Notes
General Note: Description based on: Vol. 79, no. 210 (Aug. 3, 1983); title from caption.
 Record Information
Source Institution: University of Florida
Holding Location: University of Florida
Rights Management: All rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier: oclc - 09994850
oclc - 9994850
System ID: UF00084249:03497

Full Text
ml-- __________I II


trin I I-A- V L.i AAl Il[


rtibuur


OHtBEY'S
COR. ROSETTA ST. 4 MT. ROYAL AVE.
Our Prices: Competitors:
LP's $5.9s $6.95
8 Trk. Tapes
& Cassettes $6.s $7.95
(ReIgeed wthwe tihemlw u tome Iran r ot aec i


Wednesday, November 14, 1973


Bank with



L Barclays


a~i eI. U i W


50p.c. FUEL COSTS HIKE ALREADY & MORE EXPECTED





Bahamasair has 25pc. fuel cut;





flights cut, fares hike to follow


BAHAMASAIR, the national flag carrier, was notified Monday that its
fuel supplies have been cut back 25 percent and as a result "emergency
reductions" in some scheduled flights are to be announced shortly.


Wedding of the decade
AN ECONOMIC crisis and threats of an oil shortage took
a back seat today for millions of Britons to the first big
royal show of the 1970s the wedding of Princess Anne to
Capt. Mark Phillips.
Schoolchildren were given a holiday for the day of royal
processions, crowds, flags and fanfares of trumpets. Fifteen
hundred guests were invited to the ceremony in
Westminster Abbey, and more than 500 million persons
around the world tuned in to the live telecasts.
A typical November day in London -- dry, and rather
cold greeted the wedding of the 23-year-old daughter of
Queen Elizabeth II to a commoner two years her senior.
See story on page 2.


By NICKI KELLY
LABOUR MINISTER
Clifford Darling was today
accused in the House of
"speaking out of both sides of
his mouth" on the issue of
freedom of association for
workers.
Opposition Leader Kendal
Isaacs claimed that Mr. Darling
had been telling certain small
groups that they should join a
larger union with which they
were incompatible, while
unions wishing to enlarge by
taking in different categories of
workers were being told they
were too big and had nothing
in common.
In the face of increasing
labour agitation it was
therefore time the 1970
Industrial Relations Act was
reviewed, Mr. Isaacs declared.
The Act, he claimed, was in
contravention of the country's
1973 constitution and the
government's White Paper on
Independence.
Mr. Isaacs' motion for a
select House committee to
consider the legislation brought
a mixed response from
government members.
His request that the
committee be given power to
send for persons and papers
and leave to sit from place to
place was defeated by an
amendment proposed by
Killarney representative
Cadwell Armbrister (PLP).
"While I am of the opinion
that the committee can make a





LAMPS


NASSAU REPORT


contribution, if it is to consider
the Act that is all it needs,"
Mr. Armbrister said. The idea
of calling for persons and
papers etc. "doesn't seem to
hold water."
The Killarney representative
told members that he knew
government was presently
looking into certain aspects of
the Act, and to that end the
Minister was looking to the
trade unions and some
members from the employers
section.
Pointing to the relevance
of the issue at this time, Mr.
Isaacs said he was very
surprised to see that there
was nothing in the Throne
Speech touching on labour
relations.
"With all the furore going on
in the country in the past few
months in connection with
trade unions and industrial
relations, it is appropriate that
members should look at the
Act and consider all matters
relating to it," Mr. Isaacs
contended.
Of particular concern, he
continued, was the question of
freedom of association.
The government's
justification for denying this
right was that there were
restrictions in the Act and the
Minister was enforcing the Act
strictly.
This raised a host of
important related matters, Mr.
Isaacs said.
He noted that an
International Labour
Convention guaranteed this
freedom of association as did
the government's White Paper
and the new Constitution.
The Constitution provided
that all existing laws would be,
saved, provided they did not


And because of "substantial
increases" in fuel costs, hikes
in airline fares early in the New
Year are "probably inevitable."
This was the bleak news
disclosed by the airline's
general manager and chief
executive officer Max Healey
on Tuesday.
Besides a trimming of "high
capacity" flights, Bahamasair
has had to shelve plans for the
opening of new schedules and a
cutback in staff among crew
ranks "may even be
considered", Mr. Healey said.
MORE HIKES
"Within the past 45 days,"
he said, "we have received
notice from all our suppliers in
Nassau, Freeport and Miami of
fuel increases ranging from 35
to 50 percent. And just
yesterday I was given
preliminary information by
one who should know of an
imminent further 10 percent
increase and a caveat that '1
could expect more of the same
sort of thing"'.
The fuel cutback is in line
with the world-wide oil crisis
brought on by the Arab oil
embargo to the United States
and to other nations supplying
the United States, The fuel
shortage, added to huge price
hikes by the oil supplying
nations, has caused countries
round the world to order fuel
conservation measures some
European countries even
banning pleasure driving on
Sunday.
Most airlines are cutting
back services. A Delta flight
carrying Sir Etienne Dupuch
from Miami to New York
yesterday was cancelled to save
fuel and all the passengers
transferred to an Eastern flight.
In line with other airlines,
Bahamasair has been
employing two measures to
help conserve fuel. According
to Captain W. E. Welch,
Bahamasair's operations


offend the Constitution. Mr.
Isaacs argued that the 1970
Act did in fact contravene the
Constitution.
"I would suggest to the
Minister of Labour that he
should consider that the
appropriate amendment be
made to the Act so that it will
accord with the relevant
provisions of the constitution,
the government commitment
in the White Paper and the ILO
convention."
Mr. Isaacs' view was that a
House committee could make
recommendations that would
assist the Minister in carrying
out his duties under the Act
and the Constitution.
There had been considerable
talk on the question of
"agency shop," the Leader
said, and he would have
thought the government would
have come out with a policy
statement on all aspects of
labour relations and in
particular the agency shop.
As he has done on a number
of occasions, Mr. Isaacs
pleaded the usefulness of the
Opposition. "We have some
contribution to make to good
government and we are
anxious to make this
contribution and anxious to sit
on committees pertinent to the
welfare of Bahamians and this
country.
"All we are asking is that the
House grant this committee so
that we and the other side can
make a contribution."
Another look also needed to
be taken of the 53-day
"cooling off period," Mr.
Isaacs said. In addition there
had been complaints that the
Labour Board, as constituted,
was not performing the
functions for which it was
intended.


manager, pilots have been
reducing power on take-off
according to the load factor of
the aircraft and also reducing
cruising speed by 50 knots,
which gives a considerable
saving in fuel yet only changes




w,,


MAX HEALEY
Grim outlook
schedule flight times by a few
minutes.
"Besides saving wear and
tear on the aircraft we can save
costs and fuel and at the same
time help in the conservation
process," said Capt. Welch.
REDUCTIONS
Asked by The Tribune what
effects the present oil crisis was
having on the airline, Mr.
Healey disclosed that
Bahamasair had just been
notified on Monday of "a 25
percent cutback in our
supplies."
"This means we are now just
working out emergency reduc-
tions in schedules....but I
think we shall be able to
rationalize this and still
maintain a satisfactory
schedule of service," he added.
Mr. Healey assured the
Bahamian public that flights
to remote islands never a
profitable proposition would
not be affected in the cutback.
He proposed that the airline
would be considering cutting
back flights that were presently
70 percent capacity as this
would cause least incon-
venience to the travelling
public.
And because of the "very
substantial" hike in fuel costs
Mr. Healey said "I now feel
that it is probably inevitable
we shall have to seek an
across the board increase in
fares."
But he predicted that any
increase was unlikely to come
into effect before Christmas
"because of the machinery" of
applications and government
approval.
OUT THE WINDOW
He also said that plans for
the start of a Marsh
Harbour-Treasure Cay-West
Palm Beach run had been
shelved "indefinitely" and the
prospect of putting on a third
daily flight between Freeport
and Miami was "now out of
the window."
Meanwhile Bahamas
Electricity Corporation
chairman Preston Albury has
been notified by the
corporation's suppliers
BORCO, that they are
"unaware of any current event
that will prevent BORCO from
keeping its contract with
BEC." The Corporation has a
5-year contract with BORCO
signed in January.
But Mr. Albury, who last
month announced an
electricity increase of 16
percent to consumers, told The
Tribune, "the increased taxes


WELFARE SPEAKER
MRS. PAULA Bain of the
Welfare Department will speak
on "Changing culture and its
effect on our children" at the
Thursday luncheon meeting of
the Nassau Kiwanis Club at the
Sheraton-British Colonial
Hotel. The meeting is a "ladies
day," when wives or friends
may attend.


by the host governments are
unbelievable and are increasing
nearly every day."
IT is not expected that BEC
will continue to be able to
absorb the extra high prices
much longer.


WANTED financier Robert
L. Vesco, surrounded by his
Bahamian bodyguards shown
entering court to face
extradition proceedings. At left
former policeman Godfrey
Ellis and to right (in white
coat) James Pratt, another
ex-policeman.


COST OF LIVING RISES


8 p.c. SINCE LAST YEAR


THE COST OF LIVING in
New Providence shot up
another notch in September,
rising almost one and a half
percent over August to more
than eight percent over the
September, 1972 mark.
Food prices alone jumped
almost three percent (2.88) in
September over August,
gasoline increases pushed
transport costs 1.37 percent,
and recreation and reading
was the only one of the seven
retail price index components
to show a fall during
September.
The September rises
pushed the cost of living up
to 12.2 percent over the
December, 1971 base preiod.
According to the
Department of Statistics, the
food index rose in September
from 111.3 points to 114.5
points. A breakdown of
major items showed beef up
0.17 of a point, ham up 0.12,
grouper, workday lunches
and pork all up 0.07, the
seasonal marine basket, the
seasonal vegetable basket,
chicken, cooked foods and
bacon all up 0.06, frozen
conch up 0.04.
On the other hand, onions
dropped 0.03, and sweet
potatoes, apples, milk and the


seasonal fruit basket dropped
0.02.
GAS PRICE
The transport index rose
by 1.5 points or 1.37 percent,
mainly because of a 0.10
point rise in the price of
gasoline.
Clothing and footwear
costs went up 1.78 percent.
Largest contributors were
increases in the costs of
women's, girls' and men's
clothing. This component has
risen a full nine points since
September last year.
Housing costs rose by a
small 0.3 of a point, due
mainly to sitting room
furniture, detergents, drapes
and rugs.
Health and personal care
rose 0.63 percent.
The "other goods and
services" index increased by
0.3, mainly because of rises in
the cost of school exercise
books and rum.
The only bright spot in
September's cost of living
index was the recreation and
reading category, which
dropped 0.9 of a point. Main
contributors to the fall were
nightclubs and entrance fees
and certain bar drinks.
Restaurant meals and drinks
rose slightly.


Hold-up, wild west style


A MAN on horseback vho
tried to hold up a grocery store
in Niteroi, Brazil west style.
was shot and killed by the
store owner, police said today.
Jorge Alberto Bandeira Dos
Santo, the store owner, said:
"Imagine one of those westerns


with the bad guy invading the
saloon on horesback. Well.
that's the way it was," said
Silva who was hospitalized
with two gunshot wounds.
Another holdup man, also
,n horseback, escaped during
the shooting.


US government acting



'in bad faith'



charges Vesco lawyer

By MIKE LOTHIAN
THE UNITED STATES GOVERNMENT, in seeking the
extradition of financier Robert Vesco on a $50,000 fraud charge,
has acted "in bad faith" by submitting as part of its case an
affidavit it knows to be "entirely different" from an earlier
affidavit by the same man, Vesco's defence attorney charged


yesterday.
"It raises the question of
whether the defendant is
wanted for political purposes,"
counsel Eugene Dupuch, Q.C.
told Magistrate Emmanuel
Osadebay.
The charges came at the
start of the hearing yesterday
as Mr. Dupuch applied for an
order from the Magistrate that
Mr. C. Henry Buhl, a former
director of I.O.S. Limited, be
available for cross-examination
by the defence.
The U.S. is seeking Vesco's
return to face charges that he
defrauded International
Concrtruls Corporation .i
$50,000, and used the money
in January last year to buy
stock from Mr. Buhl.
As part of its application for
extradition the U.S. has
produced an affadavit by Mr.
Buhl.
GROSS ABUSE
Said Mr. Dupuch yesterday:
"It is a gross abuse of
the processes of this court to
bring evidence which they
know is entirely different from
evidence given earlier by the
same man. In my submission,
the United States Government
has acted in bad faith."
Cecil V. Wallace Whitfield,
.ading the U.S. Government's
case, argued that the
Magistrates' Court has no
power to enforce a summons
served on a person outside the
Bahamas.
Both Mr. Osadebay and Mr
Dupuch agreed, but Mr. Dupuch
countered with the argument
that "You (the Magistrate) can


Vesco lawyers question validity of



1931 extradition treaty with US

FINANCIER ROBERT VESCO may not be liable to extradition to the United States on a
$50,000 fraud charge because the U.S.-United Kingdom extradition treaty may have ceased to
apply to the Bahamas when this country became independent on July 10, Vesco's attorneys said
yesterday.
For that reason the prepared to tender a letter Controls Corporation he once
attorneys asked Magistrate which he waved in court headed of $50,000 by diverting
Emmanuel Osadebay to write from U.S. Secretary of State company money to his
External Affairs Minister Paul Henry Kissinger, dated Nov. 8, personal use. But Vesco also
L. Adderley for clarification of declaring the U.S.'s intent to has been indicted in the U.S.
the present situation. continue to abide by the 1931 on a number of other charges,
But attorneys for the U.S. U.S.-U.K. extradition treaty including the alleged
Government argued that 1931 as extended to the Bahamas. defrauding of the I.O.S. mutual
extradition treaty is actually But Vesco's chief lawyer, funds of $224 million, alleged
incorporated into Britain's Eugene Dupuch. Q.C., illegal contributions to the
extradition Acts of 1870 and contended, and Mr. Osadebay Nixon election campaign, and
1873, both of which were agreed, that the court could allegedd obstruction of justice.
extended to apply to the not act on the basis of Mr. While the Magistrate and the
Bahamas' as well by Order in Kissinger's letter, but could defence attorney agreed that
Council in 1935. take cognizance of a the External Affairs Minister
Mr. Cecil V. Wallace statement on the current should be asked to clarify the
Whitfield, leading the U.S. situation only from the treaty position, they were
Government's case, submitted External Affairs Minister of the unable to agree immediately on
there was no need to ask the Bahamas Government. how to phrase the question or
Minister what the position is, Mr. Dupuch added that he questions to be put to the
because the 1973 Bahamas was concerned not only with Minister in the letter.
Independence Order provided whether an extradition treaty Mr. Dupuch had submitted a
that all laws in force in the existed between the Bahamas draft letter asking whether the
Bahamas before July 10 remain and the U.S., but with whether Bahamas had succeeded to the
in force after July 10. the actual 1931 treaty had 1931 treaty, and asking in
STILL BINDING? been succeeded to by the addition for copies of the
He said the treaty remains Bahamas on independence, documents on which the
binding on the Bahamas unless because the 1931 treaty Minister based his conclusion.
and until the Extradition Act is stipulated that an extradited Both Mr. Osadebay and
amended or revoked by the fugitive could be tried in the Solicitor General Langton
Bahamas Parliament, country applying for Hilton, in court only on the
He pointed out that Vesco extradition only on the charges treaty matter, took exception
was arrested here on November for which he was extradited. to the latter questions, and the
6 under a warrant issued under The U.S. is in this case three argued at length over
the terms of the treaty and the seeking Mr. Vesco's return to how to phrase the question as
Act. face only a charge of to whether there was a treaty
In addition, he said, he was defrauding the International in force.


say to the prosecution, 'you
have tendered this affadavit,
now it is up to you to produce
the witness for cross-examina-
tion'.
"It is inherent in the
authority of Y3ur Worship to
order the prosecution to
produce a witness for the
prosecution for cross-eximina-
tion in any case allowing
affadavit evidence," he said.
DECLINES
Mr. O'tadebay, however,
declined to entertain Mr.
Dupuch's application at that
early stage of the hearing,
:pointing out that the defewce
was seeking the production of
a witness whose testimony the
prosecution might not use.
"This is anticipation of
something which may not
arise," he said. The Magistrate
said the Ipplication would be
more appropriately made when
and if Mr. Whitfield tendered
Mr. Buhl's affadavit as
evidence.
Mr. Osadebay's tiny Court
Number One was packed tight
and the doors locked to keep
out spectators for whom there
was no room.
At the counsel table sat Mr.
Vesco and his lawyers Mr.
Dupuch, Orville Turnquest and
Peter Graham. Also at the table
were Mr. Whitfield. Patrick
Toothe, both retained by the
U.S. government and Tenneson
R. G. Wells, recently called to
the Bahamas Bar and currently
serving his pupilage under Mr.
Whitfield.
Between the Magistrate and
the counsel's table sat an
American steno-typist, to
whose presence Mr. Osadebay
agreed on the understanding
that the steno-typist's verbatim
record would not constitute
the official record of the
proceedings. The official
record is kept by the
Magistrate himself.
NO ROOM
At the front of the public
gallery a table was set up to
accommodate the 12 local
and international reporters
accredited by Government
Information Services to cover
the hearings.
The remaining thirty seats
were taken up by additional
reporters who got in as
ordinary spectators, secretaries
and clerks from the various
attorneys' chambers and five
U.S. Government attorneys
who are on hand to give Mr.
Whitfield any necessary aid.
Also present was Speaker of
the House Arlington G. Butler.
The U.S. Department of
Justice was represented by
attorneys John Murphy,
Murray Stein and Irwin
Jenkins.
Here from the Southern
District of New York, where
the fraud charge against Veaco
originates, are U.S. Attorney
Paul J. Curran and Assistant
U.S. Attorney John Lowe.


I


........... w us. ... .......... Na seauandBahamalsla nd sLeadin
g No wspaper


Labour Minister rapped by FNM


Rrm P h m eSo


~tto


VOL. LXX, No. 296


Prie.m. 1ft Cfmt


ii












ShPe brtbumt


WednesdaY, November 14,187


LR.A LFE. whose dark
flashing eyes and ingenuous
manm.er caught the fancy of
moviegoers and Hollywood
greats such as Rudolph
Valentino and Charlie
Chaplin, has died aged 68.

fHE ALLEGED kidnappers
of Paul Getty Ill phoned the
boy's mother confirming they

and threatening more
physical damage if the family
did not pay a ransom of $3.4
million, the family lawyer
said.
U 0









A RIOT erupted at the
Hawaii state prison,
authorities said. Newsmen
reported that inmates
apparently were armed and
engaged in gunfights with
guards and police.

LAVA cascaded 200 to
300 feet into the air from
8.215-foot Mt. Pavlof in the
Aleuthan Islands today, the
National Weather Service
reported.

SCIENTISTS at the jet
propulsion laboratory in
Pasadena beamed a signal 2V
million miles to the Mariner
10 spacecraft, successfully

correction manoeuvre for a
Feb. 5 flyby of Venus.

BRITISH Leyland, one of
Britain's major car makers,
has abandoned plans to give
four new limousines worth
$25,930 to the leaders of
Chile's military junta as a
goodwill gesture, the Daily
Telegraph newspaper
reported.

SECURITY forces
launched a concerted drive to
stamp out terrorism by
Protestant extremists in
Northern Ireland, arresting at
least five men in a dawn
roundup.

AN EAST German court
has sentenced a.West Birlin
man to four years and three
months in prison for helping
refugees from the Communist
regime reach the west.

THE DEPARTMENT of
Health, Education and

American state plans for
court-ordered racial
desegregation of their public
colleges and universities.
Rreo portsfrom A P.
Reports from A P.


-A ROYAL DAY OF DAYS-


LONDON Princess Anne and ('apt Mark
Phillips were married today on a festive day of
royal rejoicing and tens of thousands of
Londoners besieged Buckingham Palace
chanting "we want the bride."
Scotland Yard estimated the crowds at
45,000. But court officials said at least that
number jammed the broad avenues in front of
the palace to cheer the princess and her
commoner husband after the marriage
ceremony in Westminster Abbey, and more
thousands lined the wedding route.
Anne, a radiant bride, waved from the
palace balcony and smiled affectionately at
Mark as they basked in a wave of cheers and
chants.
Like the stars of a theatrical hit show, they
came back a few minutes later for another
bow.
The televised royal wedding was witnessed
by up to half a billion people.
But only a privileged few saw Anne's tace
when she said "I will."
Queen Elizabeth watched with the quiet
pride of any mother as her only daughter
pledged to "love, cherish and obey."
More than 30,000 persons lined the sun-lit
wedding route between Buckingham Palace
and the 900-year old abbey, wildly cheering
what they clearly regarded as a royal love
match.
The 23-year-old princess, fourth in line for
the British throne but casting aside her usual
reserve for the role of a radiant bride, seemed
to tremble slightly as her husband slipped a
gold wedding ring on to her finger.
TV cameras were dotted amid the scarlet
and gold trappings of the Abbey, but none was
allowed a full face view of the couple as they
exchanged their vows.
Among the privileged few who saw the
birde's face in her great moment was the
Archbishop of Canterbury, Dr. Michael
Ramsey, resplendent in robe and mitre as he
joined the couple in holy matrimony.
Others with a closeup view were the Qeeen,
her husband Prince Philip, and her eldest son
Prince Charles, heir to the throne and
celebrating his 25th birthday on his sister's
wedding day.
Watching from the other side were the
25-year-old bridegroom's parents, Peter and
Anne Phillips. The father is an executive of
one of Britain's top food companies.
About 1,800 guests princes, politicians,
friends jammed the abbey from which


Something
PRINCESS ANNE clung to
bridal tradition and wore
something new a pure white
silk wedding dress along with
something old, something
borrowed and something blue.
She has said the something
new would be "my wedding
dress, of course."
The something old was
apparently a myrtle sprig,
grown from myrtle used in
Queen Victoria's wedding
bouquet.
And the something
borrowed was a diamond tiara
belonging to her grandmother,
Queen Elizabeth the Queen
Mother.
Tiny pin tucks carried a high
Edwardian collar tightly over
the bust and dissolved just


Thousands see


Anne wed


her captain
television relayed the royal wedding around
the world.
Neither Anne nor Mark showed wedding
day nerves. Their responses were clear and
firm. The only trace of emotion came when
the princess trembled as Mark placed the gold
band on her finger.
The joyous crowds cheering and waving
union jacks began singing "get me to the
church on time" as Anne drove to the Abbey
in the gleaming royal glass coach, drawn by
four gray horses.
The princess, who has never rated among
the top royal beauties of Europe, was a truly
royal bride in her wedding gown of pure white
silk and a glittering tiara atop her blonde hair.
"She really looked lovely, as any bride
should do on her wedding day," said pretty
stenographer Jenny Maule, one of the
spectators lining the wedding route on an
untypical November day of bright sunshine.
The princess came to the Abbey with her
father, Prince Philip, and left with her
husband, still plain Capt. Phillips. Unless he is
given a title, their children will be untitled
too.
At Anne's request, the TV cameras were
stationed in such a way as to show only her
veiled profile and not her full face as she made
her vows of fidelity "till death us do part."
"The princess insists on at least some
modicum of privacy," said the Dean of the
Abbey.
Tens of thousands cheered and waved as
the newlyweds drove back to the Palace in the
glass coach. The crowds congregated in a solid
mass around the Victoria monument in front
of the palace.
Anne and Mark appeared and then turned
back to join their guests at a wedding
breakfast of lobster and partridge.
Later in the day the princess and her new
husband were due to leave for an overnight
stay at an undisclosed place before flying to
the West Indies Thursday to join the royal
yacht Britannia on an 18-day honeymoon
cruise.


new, something blue


below the waist into a flowing
skirt.
The bridal gown was set off
by white low-heeled silk pumps
and a bouquet of 15 white
roses flown from Holland and
surrounded by 50 white lillies
of the valley, a few white
orchids and orange blossoms.
The sprig of myrtle was
imbedded in the bouquet.
HUNDRED


The sporty princess wore her
blonde hair swept back from a
centre parting and combed full
at the sides to give a clear line
under the sparkling tiara. One
of her hairdressers waited at
the entrance of the Abbey to
give her hair a quick brush
after her arrival by coach.
(AP).

SLEEP OUT


POLICF outside Buckingham Palace and Westminster
Abbey searched for bombs among spectators who had
camped out all night to see the wedding procession.
First man to take up his position was Freddie Brampton,
a 63-year-old guide at Westminster Abbey. Brampton, a
veteran of two coronations and nine royal weddings, was at
the Abbey door at 0600 gmt yesterday some 30 hours
before the ceremony was due to take place.(AP).


Gold price plunges as


two-tier system ends


LONDON The price of
gold fell sharply on European
bullion markets today by
record levels, dealers believed
following the abandonment
of the two-tier gold marketing
system.
The huge drops were
anticipated as a result of the
announcement in Washington
that there would no longer be
two gold markets, an official
one for central banks, and a
free market for commercial
users.
In London, gold was quoted
at $90.50 an ounce in opening
trading, then slid further to
86.50. a drop of $11 from
yesterday's free market close,


Gold also tumbled in Frankfurt
and Zurich.
The prices compared with a
record high of $127.50 an
ounce on the free market, set
in London last June 5. Since
then the free market price had
steadily dropped, as the dollar
strengthened the official price
of gold had been 42.22.
The dollar, which has been
strong in recent weeks,
remained firm in the wake of
the gold announcement.
The big drop in gold prices
apparently stemmed from
feelings on the market that
central banks would soon
release gold supplies on to the


market to take advantage ol
the higher commercial prices.
Some dealers in London said
they expected this to happen,
but other traders in Frankfurt
felt the central banks would
probably do more trading in
gold between themselves
without selling large quantities
on the free market.
In Frankfurt, gold was
quoted at $89 to $92 an ounce
during the first hour's trading,
down from $96.50 to $97.50
at Tuesday's close.
In Zurich, Europe's other
big gold market, the opening
price ranged around $87.50,
compared with 97 yesterday.
Chairman Arthur Burns of
the Federal Reserve Board
announced the termination of
the world's dual price system
for gold.
Burns said the United States
interprets abandonment of the
dual system as meaning it can
sell its gold at whatever price it
will bring.
The United States gold
reserves are in Excess of $11
billion.
The agreement on a dual
price system for gold, also
known as a two-tier price
system, was reached in
Washington in March 1968 by
Belgium, West Germany, Italy,
the Netherlands, Switzerland,
the United Kingdom and the
United States.


THE
BEAUTY BOX
THELMA CANCINO
BEN ABRANOFF
Beauty Specialists
Specializing in Facials
PHONE 2-6305
FREEPORT ARCADE
PIONEER WAY
DOWNTOWN, FREEPORT
0X


DOLLAR

'SHOULD

KEEP

RISING'
WASHINGTON Chairman
Herbert Stein of the president's
Council of Economic Advisers
said today the value of the U.S.
dollar should continue to rise
in spite of the higher world
price for oil.
After a decline in value
earlier this year, Stein said, the
dollar has risen in value by 5.3
per cent since its mid-summer
low, including an 11.3 per cen
increase against the German
currency.
"I would expect the dollar
to rise further as our improving
balance of payments both
reduces the flow of dollars
abroad and increases foreign
willingness to hold them," he
said.
Stein made his comments in
remarks prepared for delivery
to a conference of German
economists and business
leaders in Bonn.
He said that although
inflation has hurt some people,
"the American economy and
the American people have on
the whole p \.ed during the
inflation." (AP)




cAllister Hotel
DOWNTOWN MIAMI



lbniii lItn
Single S 9
Double $11
Triple $13
Quadruple $16

Home of the
AMERICAN-bAHAMIAN
FEDERATION


Anne and Mark at a dance before the wedding.


Oh, Sir John!
THERE were some unkind words for a poem written by
Sir John Betjeman, Queen Elizabeth's personal poet, to
celebrate the wedding of Princess Anne.
Labour lawmaker Tom Pendry described the poem as
"turgid, unromantic and stamped with mediocrity." He
called for for Sir John's dismissal from the post of Poet
Laureate.
Pendry said the poem was "the words of an idle
scribbler" and added: "I think I could do better myself."
The poem was Sir John's first since he was appointed
Poet Laureate last year. He himself has admitted he doesn't
think it is very good.
The post of Poet Laureate is largely honorary. Its holders
can write poems to mark royal occasions if they choose.
Sir John's wedding poem reads:
Hundreds of birds in the air
And millions of leaves on the pavement
Then the bells pealing on
Over palace and people outside.
All for the words "I will"
To love's most holy enslavement
What can we do but rejoice
With a triumphing bridegroom and bride 7


APPLETON
RUM


Britain faces



up to the



long freeze


LONDON Britons groaned
with dismay today after the
government took tough action
to stave off economic chaos
and an energy crisis.
The nation tightened its belt
for a long hard winter amid
dwindling oil supplies, threats
of coal and power shortages
and signs of another bout of
labour unrest.
London's neon lights were
the first to be switched off in a
bid to conserve power.
"Disaster Day for Britain,"
declared the mass-circulation
paper The Sun. "Cold
Comfort" headlined the
tabloid Daily Mirror. "Here
comes the freeze" front-paged
the Daily Express.
Prime Minister Edward
Heath's Conservative
government yesterday declared
a state of emergency to meet
the worsening fuel crisis and
imposed an unprecedented
credit squeeze to prevent the
pound sterling collapsing.
There seemed little doubt
that worse was to come.
Government departments,
municipal authorities and
industry were ordered to cut
fuel consumption by 10 per
cent a move seen as the first
step towards gasoline and fuel
oil rationing.
Although the government
still insisted it had no
immediate plans to impose


rationing, most observers an
oil industry sources wer
convinced it was not far off.
All in all, it was a black da
for Britain. The credit squeeze,
was announced minutes after
the government disclosed th
country's worst trade deficit
ever 298 million
pounds or $715.2 million i
October.
The London stock market
nosedived and the Financial
Times industrial .share index
plummeted 17.4 points, the
worst-ever one-day fall.
Politicians and newspapers
charged Heath had played
down the extent of the
economic and energy crises to
boost his party's chances in a
cluster of special parliamentary
elections last week.
The moves inevitably
triggered speculation they
could force a general election
possibly within weeks.
The first move was to ban
display advertising,
floodlighting and to limit
heating in offices and factories
from today. Neon lights in
London were the first to be
switched off last night. Heating
was turned down in cinemas
and theatres.
Overtime bans by 270,000
miners and 18,000 key power
engineers forced the emergency
action, Home Secretary Robert
Carr declared. (AP).


Ceasefire: Egypt


and Israel


CAIRO Egyptian and
Israeli legislators reached
agreement today on several
issues of the tenuous Mideast
ceasefire which a UN. source
described as a "breakthrough."
Full details were not
immediately available but the


New missile threat to U.S.


WASHINGTON The
Soviet Union is perfecting a
new antiship missile that could
hit U.S. warships from over
400 miles away even if they
manoeuvered to escape, U.S.
intelligence sources report.
The sources said the Soviets
recently resumed testing their
long range ship-fired missile in
far Northern waters after an
unexplained seven month
lapse.
Analysts estimate the new
missile, identified as the
SSNX13. probably will be
ready for installation on Soviet
naval vessels in about a year,
and that will increase the
threat to an American fleet


already vulnerable to missile
attack.
The Soviet Navy, which
started developing antiship
missiles years before the U.S.
Navy recognized their value,
already has at least five types
with its fleets. But none of the
present Russian naval missiles
is as far ranging or as
sophisticated as the new
SSNXI3, according to
intelligence sources.
U.S. experts believe that
Russian planes or satellites
probably would be used to
help spot enemy ships.
. Information on target
location, speed and course
would be beamed down to


Soviet surface vessels carrying
the missiles, which would be
fired in the general direction of
the enemy ships.,
Once in their vicinity,
built-in homing devices would
take over to direct the missiles
at the enemy ships. Sources say
th the SSNX13 missile warhead
can change direction to follow
target ships if they try to
,evade.
The U.S. Navy, which long
has concentrated its main
striking power in aircraft
carriers, is now on its first
missile designed specifically to
attack ships. Called Harpoon,
it is a radar-homing weapon
(AP)


agree


U.N. source said a lifting ot
Israeli roadblocks and the
prisoner of war exchange were
involved.
U.N. officials scheduled a
briefing later to give a report of
the meeting.
The reported "break-
through" came as two seniofb
Egyptian and Israeli generals
met for the third time at
Kilometer 101 checkpoint on
the Cairo-Suez highway where
they signed a ceasefire
agreement last Sunday.
Earlier, Premier Golda Meir
said Israel may cut off supplies
to the Egyptian 3rd Army
trapped behind its lines if the
Egyptians do not exchange
prisoners of war.
"Not one gram of food will
be allowed through to the
town of Suez" or to Egyptian
troops, Mrs. Meir told Israel's
parliament, indicating Israeli
impatience over the failure to
come to agreement on the
POW issue.
Mrs. Meir did not elaborate
on her threat (AP).


* BALLANTINE
SCOTCH


GIN


DEWARS WITE LAEL
SCOTCH
--------------------- ----------" ----------"


THIS OFFER IS LIMITED TO ONE FIFTH PER PERSON!


S- : _ __ ___ -I


This is Ne



Culti vate yorx

saving habits

and shop for

value at Nery's


Just Arrived
Lovely Nylon Jersey
- -for that stunning evening look
Also an assortment of Plaid Seersuckers
1 DAY SATURDAY SPECIAL
PANTY HOSE 2 PAIRS $1.50
We sell a complete line ot elegant Polyester
Kaits Silk, DOcron Polyester, Trimming,
Zipper, Thr.med, Panty lo H Ribbons



NERY Fics WULFF RD.
N Yeflw Ob a iub


Btler &Sands Offer


..,"r.___do J n .- ....
-ftU.44.. ."":
4LM.


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


I


i


Wednesday, November 14, 197





I


By ETIENNE DUPUCH
(This is the second article in a series I am writing on the late
George Murphy an Irish-American who became a British subject
and was one of the pioneers in the development of Nassau).
I REALLY got myself into something when I started to write
about a statement made by George Murphy on Labour Unionism
and the hotel industry and then branched out into a line of
thought that will sound like a chapter ir Genesis in which it is
recorded who, in Old Testament times, begat whom.
As I am writing this article in Coral Gables I will have to
depend entirely on my memory to recreate some of the persons
with whom Mr. Murphy became associated in the Bahamas.
Mr. Murphy was a fat man ... so fat that, in his later years, he
hired a boy to do everything for him, including bathing him. A
story was told at the time that while bathing him on a cold
winter's morning, the boy told Mr. Murphy that he couldn't find
a certain part of his anatomy.
"You little So and So," Mr. Murphy told him, "you'd better
find it ... you were the last one who handled it."
Anyway ... now let us get back to the beginning.
Nassau was a quiet fishing village when George Murphy landed
in Nassau. At that time Thomas (Tommie) Smith owned a large
waterfront property on Bay Street that was known as "Smith's
Bay Lot." Mr. Smith son of an Englishman who had married a
Bahamian girl, had a large family, among them Jack who served
the House of Assembly for over 50 years, first as messenger and
finally as Chief Clerk. Jack and I served together in the first world
war. He had a small sailing boat The Warrior and we did a lot of
sailing together.
Smith's Bay Lot was a popular rendezvous for young people in
the area. A two-storey house stood on this property which he had
inherited from his father. The family lived upstairs and for a time
Mr. Smith had a retail liquor store on the lower floor.
This property was located on the western boundary of the
Eastern Abutment where there was a delightful stretch of open
sea.
This area of open sea was reclaimed after the "bootleg" period
by R. T. Symonette (now Sir Roland) for his shipyard when
Natalie Bosworth refused to renew a lease on property at Hog
Island (now Paradise Beach) where Mr. Symonette first built his
shipyard. This was immediately east of Paradise Beach. Both the
area used by Mr. Symonette and Paradise Beach had long been
shipyards, the Paradise Beach area by a Mr. Higgs, a close relative
of the Hon. Godfrey Higgs, and the Boswell site by two
generations of the Bethel family who were famous boat builders.
Albert Bethel, father of Mrs. H. S. Black, built the schooner
Sarah A. Douglas that beat a steamer in a race from New York to
Nassau in the early days of steam.
Anyway Mr. Murphy bought this large waterfront property
with a two-storey house for a figure said at the time to be about
300 pounds sterling ... $1500 as the pound was then worth $5.
On this property he built two large warehouse-type buildings as
office and storage for his shipload of Rye whisky. And from there
carried on one of the largest operations in the liquor trade during
the "bootleg" era. These buildings still stand.
There were some seamy sides to the "bootleg" trade. For a
time I thought I would include a few incidents in this story. But I
finally decided against it, as it hardly fits into the word picture I
want to paint.
When the Murphy and Pinder, Collins and Brown groups burst
on Nassau with this new "industry" the island was spotted with
small and dirty retail bars that catered mostly to the trade of
poor sponge fishermen and labourers Over-the-Hill.
These businesses were run mostly by well-known families,
descendants of the Loyalists who came to Nassau from Virginia
during the American War for Independence ... notably Charles
Bethell, and a Mr. McPherson who were cousins, George Christie,
an uncle of Sir Harold Christie, and Captain Allan Kelly who had
a very small and neat wholesale liquor and grocery business
on the southern side of Bay Street about a hundred yards east of
East Street. This was a tiny place. After Capt. Kelly made his
fortune he built three large business houses in this area which still
stand. Two of them are now owned by Jimmie Wong.
These men soon caught on and they became millionaires. Only
the Bethel fortune survives today. Of all the people who engaged
in this business at the time only the fortunes of the Bethells and
R. T. Symonette has survived. R. T. Symonette was king fishing
for the Miami market at this time but gave this up to be active in
the bootleg trade with Capt. Kelly.

When this trade ended George Murphy decided to make Nassau
his home. He became a British citizen. He later married a buxom
American woman by whom there was no issue. One of his
American clerks, Thomas Lavell, also settled in Nassau. He
married a Miss Pearce (Bahamian) and has left his name on the
Bahamian scene with two children by this union.
Mr. Murphy then became very active in local affairs.
A large property on the southern side of Shirley Street, east of
St. Matthew's Church, was then all bush. A Mr. Brace, a tall
bearded old man, lived a hermit's life in a house on the hill that
was completely hidden from the street by bush.
Mr. Brace's wife was dead but he had a family ... three
daughters, and at least a son who died young. These children were
kept away from other associations. I recall one day
seeing one of the children half way up the path. I was curious and
stopped. She ran up the hill like a startled doe.
One of these girls was drowned in later life in the tragedy of
the Selna Rose which was overloaded with cargo and capsized on
a trip to Eleuthera when the cargo shifted in heavy sea. There was
heavy loss of life.
Among the passengers on this vessel was Mrs. Harry Knowles,
mother of the well-known star class yachtsman Capt. Durward
Knowles. It was said at the time that she could not swim but she
survived because she was very fat and this kept her afloat
throughout the long hours of the night.
One of the Brace daughters a fine woman lived for a long


S time in a house in Bethell Addition back of the People's Penny
Savings Bank on Market Street South. Another daughter has
made her home in Canada.
The Braces were an interesting family. I don't know their
background but I am under the impression they were of Loyalist
stock. Their family homestead was on a hilltop on the Eastern
Road opposite "Lucky Hill", the palatial house built on the
waterfront in later years by Sir George Roberts. Here two other
unwed brothers and a sister lived. One of these brothers was Chief
Clerk in the Colonial Secretary's office, the other was Chief Clerk
in the Audit Department, both considered good jobs in the poor
days of Nassau. Their salary was no more than a couple hundred


~Tt art~btute


Uihp ribunp
Nuuus ADDICrus JuRAE IN VERBA MAGISTM
Being Bound To Swear To The Dogmas Of No Master
LEON E. H. DUPUCH, Publtsher/Editor 1903 1914
SIR ETIENNE DUPUCH, O.B.E., K.C.S.C., D.Litt., LL.D.
Publisher/Editor 1917.1972
Contributing Editor 1972 -
EILEEN DUPUCH CARRON,M.Sc., B.A., LL.B.,
Publisher/Editor 1972 -
Published Daily Monday to Saturday
Shirley Street, P.O. Box N-3207, Nassau, Bahamas.

I EDITORIAL


An exercise in memory


Later Mr. Murphy bought a large area of land on the Eastern
Road near Blackbeard's Tower and built a number of fine houses
on this choice site. Again he built the largest one on the hilltop
for himself and moved from Shirley Slope. He named this
development Tower Heights.
He brought a Canadian builder a Mr. Lothian to Nassau to
do this job.
The Lothians had two sons. One of them enlisted in the
Canadian army in the second world war and was killed I think
in a motor cycle accident in Toronto before he could go
overseas.
The other son, Bain Lothian, married into the deGlanville
family, an old Loyalist family whose name will now die out
because there has been no male issue in this generation. I think
the deGlanville name is now carried only by a charming maiden
lady who lives with a widowed sister in a two-storey house on
Dowdeswell Street, on the north side of The Tribune property.
There were several children by the Lothian-deGlanville union,
the best known being Mike Lothian, a Tribune staff writer.
Some years later the senior Lothian left for other parts I
think to Mexico but his wife stayed in the Bahamas and lived at
Harbour Island. She later returned to Nassau where she now lives.
During these developments George Murphy realized that
Nassau needed a shop for making furniture, doors, windows and
other parts for a house. And so he established Charlie Carey in
the wood working business. I think this workshop preceded that
of Mr. Mosko, a fine Greek artisan who came to Nassau and
revived highly skilled work in mahogany that had been practised
by an earlier generation of Bahamians, one of them being Mr.
Lightboum, grandfather of Reginald and Frank Wood who now
hold top positions in the public service. Mr. Mosko's son, George,
is one of the most successful builders in Nassau today. He
recently bought the Sir Stafford Sands property on Waterloo
Lake near the Montagu Hotel- and is now transforming it into
some type of tourist accommodation.
At a later period Mr. Murphy built and operated the race track
on the site of a bush track used in former years -- before my time
- and known as Hobby Horse Hall. I am told that this race track
was a side path that ran through the bushes. Mr. Murphy built a
proper race track. It was supposed to be for the entertainment of
tourists. But it quickly attracted more Bahamians than tourists
and provided the first outlet in Nassau for women to gamble. The
Hon. R. G. Collins was associated with him in this enterprise
which may still be a tourist attraction of sorts but may have been
harmful to our people in other ways.
The late Mrs. Rita Toote, a remarkable woman who performed
great public services during her lifetime, served on the child
welfare committee formed in Nassau. Babies were
brought to a clinic and weighed once a week. Mrs. Toote told me
that a few weeks every year after the racing season opened the
babies lost weight. Their mothers were gambling their money at
the races.
(To Be Continued)
A THOUGHT FOR TODAY
These are begot in the ventricle of memory, nourished in the
womb of pia mater, and delivered upon the mellowing of
occasion:- SHAKESPEARE


Cox firing illegal,


says federal judge


pounds a year, between $20 and $25 a week. But this was
considered good pay in those days.
The sister must have lived in complete seclusion because I can't
ever remember having seen her. They must have been recluses by
nature because at that time there were no more than a half dozen
substantial houses east of Fort Montagu.
The only record left of this family is that when Miss Brace
agreed to sell this property just before her death a few years ago
she arranged that it should carry the name of "Brace" which is
shown on a sign at the entrance to this property which is now
settled by several wealthy tourist residents.
The Brace who owned the Shirley Street property had worked
for the government. He was an agronomist ... I think. Anyway,
his services were needed in Africa. He gave up his job with the
government in Nassau and went to what he thought was a
permanent job in Africa. But it proved to be temporary and when
he returned to Nassau the government didn't rehire him because
there was no money in The Treasury to spare. Oh yes, money
was very scarce. In those days I sat as a reporter for The Tribune
in the House and heard members argue for hours over whether
they could afford an item for five pounds ($25 in those days
when the pound was worth $5) in the Estimates!
At that time the total revenue ranged between 75 and 100
thousand pounds (maximum $500,000) and the House spent
weeks debating the budget. Now the House passes a budget for
$117.75 million in one short sitting!
I don't know how Mr. Brace supported his family because he
didn't have a job and nobody had any money to spare in those
days.
Anyway he needed money ... and he sold this large property
for a couple hundred pounds to Mr. Murphy who named it
Shirley Slope and built houses on it which he sold to some of his
friends. I remember two names Dr. Donald Graham, father of
lawyer Peter Graham, and John Burnside. Mr. Murphy had his
own house on the hilltop, the largest in the development.
Dr. Graham, a Scotsman served as a Medical Officer in the first
world war and then settled in Nassau where he was encouraged to
come by his brother-in-law the Hon.Dr. A. H. B. Pearce, Chief
Medical Officer and a member of the Executive Council.
The salary of C.M.O. was so small that Dr. Pearce was allowed
private practice and became the leading doctor in the Colony. Dr.
Graham, who became a partner in this practice, married
Edith Knowles whose family had Loyalist-Long
Island backgroundShe had a maiden sister who spent all her life
on the staff of the Royal Bank of Canada, having joined the staff
when the bank was first opened in Nassau during the first world
war.
The Pearces had a big house on West Street, immediately north
of the historic Priory property. When he retired from the service
he and his wife became recluses along with a sister in this big
house.
When Dr. Pearce and later Mrs. Pearce, who was also a
doctor, died, the news was kept from the press until after they
were quietly buried in the Western Cemetery. Only the immediate
family attended. This was their wish.
It is interesting to recall that the houses in Shirley Slope were
built by Louis Parotti, an Italian, who had constructed the bridge
linking the new city in Taranto, in the extreme south of Italy,
with the old city. Bahamians who served in the first world war
crossed this bridge many times.
Mr. Parotti was brought to Nassau by Capt. Allan Johnson who
also made a fortune in the "bootleg" trade and then, like most
of the others, lost it through poor investments.
He brought Mr. Parotti here to build a house for him on the
hilltop at Fort Charlotte. This was the first house on this hilltop
commanding an incomparable view of the entrance to Nassau
harbour and the ocean beyond.
Capt. Johnson imported materials for this house from distant
places in the world and brought a decorator from Miami to
supervise the interior finish and furnishing.
This house was later bought by the Imperial Lighthouse
Department for the English Superintendent of light houses in the
Bahamas. I don't know what has happened to it since the
lighthouses were taken over by the Bahamas government on
independence day, July 10th this year.
Anyway, when Mr. Parotti finished this job he decided to stay
here. There was no trouble about settling in Nassau or any
other part of the world at that time. His family grew up here and
a daughter married an Italian by the name of Grammatico.This is
how the name of Parotti and Grammatico have become a part of
the Bahamian scene.


Rannie Pinder
Funeral Director & Embalmer
DAY & NIGHT
5-8198


IBana Boat

DAILYSPC


PINDER'S


FUNERAL


HOME


SERVING ALL
DENOMINATIONS


Terrence Lightbourne
Funeral Director & Embalmer
graduate e Miami Dade College
of Mortuary Science
DAY & NIGHT
4-1435/3-4343


GOING TO THE BEACH



FOR A PICNIC



THIS WEEKEND?

THEN MAKE SURE YOU TAKE
ALONG PLENTY OF LIBBY'S
FRUIT JUICES I


G" E I


I QUALfTY OVER ALL SINCE 1868



DISTRIBUTORS THROUGHOUT THE BAHAMAS

THE GENERAL AGENCY ILTX
PATTON STREET-PALMDALE 9 PHONE 2-1551


Wednesday, November 14, 1973


WASHINGTON (AP) A
federal judge ruled today that
the firing of Special Watergate
Prosecutor Archibald Cox was
illegal. but the judge stopped
short of ordering Cox
reinstated.
The judge said his ruling was
intended as a guide to future
actions.
President Nixon, who
prompted a preliminary
impeachment move against
himself by the firing of Cox
and the related resignations of
the justice department's top
leadership on Oct. 20, has since
appointed a new special
prosecutor.
U.S. District Court Judge
Gerhard a Gesell ruled that
Cox's firing by Acting
Atty. Gen. Robert H. Bork and
the subsequent abolition of
Cox's office violated the
regulations under which the
Special Prosecutor's post had
been established.
The Justice Department had
argued that Bork was justified
in firing Cox because he has
the power to fire any lower
ranking official.
But Gesell ruled in response
to a suit by three Democratic
congressmen: "an agency's
power to revoke its regulations
is not unlimited such action
must be neither arbitrary nor
unreasonable."
"There is a pressing need to
declare a rule of law that will
give guidance for future
conduct with regard to the
Watergate inquiry," said Gesell.
The suit against Bork was
originally filed by Ralph
Nader. But Gesell disqualified
Nader as a party to the suit.
Bork fired Cox after two
higher ranking officials, Atty.
Gen. Elliot Richardson and
Deputy Atty. Gen. William
Ruckelshaus, refused orders to
do so. Both left the Justice
Department rather than carry
out Nixon's order.
The Cox firing raised an
instant public outcry that was
followed quickly by the start
of a preliminary impeachment
investigation by the house
judiciary committee.


Libby'

Libby
,Libby'/


I


V-


_ __


COMPLETE FUNERAL ARRANGEMENTS & SERVICES
!1









hr e tribtut


Wednesday. November 14, 1973


Orange


muffins


make


breakfast something special


AS SURELY as December
brings (hristmas, November
brings the orange crop with an
invasion of citrus which luckily
lasts all winter. Grapefruit.
little limes and oranges are now
available at the Potter's Cay
Produce Exchange and the
fruits keep coming with every
new arrival of the mail boats.
The orange is the most
important of all the citrus
fruits and its culture provides
major fruit-growing industries
in Florida and California.
There are two main species
the sweet or common orange
and the sour or Seville which is
usedt mainly as a root stock
since it is more hardy.
The flowers of all the
members of the citrus family
do not require pollination in
order to set fruit. This is a
gi'at plus in the commercial
value of the fruit when it is
formed seedless. In those
seedless varieties, the pollen is
quite useless while in other
varieties, the pollen is viable
but the female elements of the


flower are nxt to useless.
These oranges have few
seeds. The really seedy fruits
come from flowers where
pollen and ovaries are active.
But no matter how may seeds
it has, the orange is one of the
world's best love fruits.
Try these recipes to take full
advantage of the orange crop at
the exchange.
Orange muffins make
breakfast something special.
Sift two cups sifted flour with
two tablespoons sugar, two
teaspoons baking powder and a
teaspoon salt. Mix a well
beaten egg with a cup of milk
and stir in three tablespoons
melted butter, one and a half
teaspoons grated orange rind
and half a cup seedless raisins.
Add this all at once to the
flour mixture and stir just until
blended. Do not beat. Pour
into well-buttered muffin cups.
Bake at 375 degrees for 20 to
25 minutes.
To make citrus bread,
combine a half cup of butter
creamed with two well-beaten


eggs. Sift one and a half cups
flour with a teaspoon baking
powder and a quarter teaspoon
salt. Stir half a cup of milk into
the butter and egg mixture
several tablespoons at a time,
alternately with half-cup
addition of the flour mixture.
Stir in the grated rind of one
lemon and a teaspoon grated
orange rind. Butter a loaf pan
and line the bottom with wax
paper. Butter the paper.
Pour the batter into the pan
and bake it at 325 degrees for
45 minutes. In a saucepan.
combine the strained juice a
half a lemon with an equal
amount of strained juice and a
third of a cup sugar. Stir over
low heat until the sugar has
dissolved. As soon as the cake
is done, brush it with the syrup
and let the cake cool in the
pan.
Orange desserts are almost
endless. The shells form the
dish for this one. Cut the tops
off six large oranges and scoop
out the pulp leaving the shells
clean. Chop the pulp and


combine it with one and a halt
cups small melon balls, six
teaspoons grated orange rind,
six tablespoons raisins soaked
in brandy.
Boil together two cups water
and a cup of sugar for five
minutes. Let it cool and pour
over the fruit. Marinate the
fruit for several hours in the
refrigerator. Drain, and arrange
it in the orange shells. Pour a
tablespoon of Sherry into each
shell and garnish with a sprig of
mint.
This is an easy one.
Carefully peel the oranges and
remove the pith. Thinly slice
and arrange the slices on
serving dishes. Sprinkle with
confectioner's sugar and
orange-flavoured liqueur.
This one is more involved
but a time saver for parties
since it can be frozen and kept
that way for a while. Freeze
half the recipe and serve the
other half. Beat 12 eggs yolks
with one and three quarters
cups of sugar until very thick.
Put in a saucepan and add one
and three quarters cups of
Sherry and a quarter cup
orange juice.
Cook over very low heat
stirring constantly until it
thickens. Remove the pan from
the heat and stir in a quarter
cup orange liqueur and two
tablespoons grated orange rind.
Let the mixture cool. Fold in
two cups stiffly beaten heavy
cream. Pour into two molds
rinsed with cold water and
freeze for at least four hours. If
one is to be kept frozen, cover
it with freezer wrap.
To unmold the other, run a
knife around the edge of the
mold. Dip the mold in hot
water and turn it out onto a
serving platter. Garnish with
orange slices.
Here is a chance to have
bananas as well as oranges. Peel
eight bananas and halve them
lengthwise. Arrange them in a
row cut side up in a shallow
buttered baking dish. Cover
with three thickly sliced
unpeeled oranges. Cover the
oranges with a thick layer of
brown sugar and dot with
butter. Bake at 300 degrees for
half an hour. Heat half cup or
rum and pour it over the fruits.
Ignite the rum and serve the
dessert immediately.
Finally,. we have two
refreshing orange drinks. For
orange tea, pour three cups
boiling water over two
tablespoons tea and let brew.
Strain the tea and add half cup
orange juice and a third of a
cup lemon juice. Add a little
sugar to taste. Chill. Before
serving, add a pint of ginger ale
and decorate each glass with a
sprig of mint.
Minted orangeade is made
by bringing a cup of orange
juice to the boil. Add a quarter
cup sugar and the leaves from
several sprigs of mint. Cool and
add another cup of orange
juice and a quarter cup of
lemon juice. Pour over ice in
tall glasses and fill each glass
with soda water.


WHITTIER This is
Richard Nixon's hometown
and, Watergate notwith-
standing, he is still highly
popular here.
"There is a great deal of
sympathy toward the president
here," says Mayor Blake
Sanborn, a Republican who
joined with four city
councilmen to write "that we
stand very much behind him."
Of course, some opposition
to Nixon exists in Whittier,
California, but it is neither
+ t A U -4-


ILIL






PHOCIE 2-3245
WE DON'T OPEN
ON SUNDAYS
-..... ...-


2,000 persons staged an
impeachment rally earlier in
the month in neighboring
Yorba Linda, Nixon's
birthplace.
But Sanborn and other civic
leaders say they're confident
this could never happen in
Whittier.
Identical framed portraits of
Nixon are prominently
displayed at City Hall, Whittier
College, East Whittier Friends
Church and at the Chamber of
Commerce. Rarely is a
disparaging word heard about


Nixon in any of these spots.
"We do get people coming
here who look at the picture
and say, do you still claim
him?" says a secretary at the
chamber office.
But the chamber does make
a point of claiming him -- maps
boast this is "President Nixon's
hometown" and direct visitors
to landmarks such as the
Nixon's first apartment and his
first law office.
The city's most cherished
project is its effort to become


FRESH
BROILING CHICKENS

B9. 89C


U.S. CHOICE

BEEF ROAST

LB. $1.99


the site of Nixon's presidential
library when he leaves office.
Among Nixon's staunchest
defenders is Harold Kinnaman,
president of the Chamber of
Commerce. 'It would be
foolish for him to quit,"
Kinnaman says of Nixon.
"He hasn't done anything...
think he'll fight the thing
through and he'll come out on
top. I haven't talked to anyone
in Whittier who is against the
president.(AP).


MAXWELL
HOUSE

COFFEE
INSTANT
10 O0

$2.59
9 5v
j4', T)


U.S. CHOICE PORK CHOPS LB. $1.39

DUTCH BUTTER / LB PK. 3 FOR 950


Ubbe1




' p



29-oz. 640


LIBBY'S WHOLE BEETS

IBBY'S FRUIT COCKTAIL
LIBBY's SLICED PEACHES

LIBBYS PINEAPPLE JUICE

LI88Y's TOMATO CATCHUP

JOY LIQUID

YORK APPLE JUICE
----------r-i


89C


12-oz.

250


16-oz.

36C


FROZEN BROCCOLI

10OZ 52C .,


30-oz.


Centreville Food Market
P.O. Box 5714 6th TERRACE EAST PHONE 5-8106

STORE HOURS MONDAY THROUGH THURSDAY 8 a.m. 8:30 p.m.
FRIDAY & SATURDAY 8 a.m. 9 p.m.
SUNDAY 8 a.m. 10 a.m.

m m m SPECIAL FOR NOV.15TH. TO 18TH. I
mmmmmmmm mm mmmmmmm mmmmmmmmmmmmm mmmmmmmmmmi

ICEBERG

AunttIBBY's LETTUCE
SLICED PEACHES HEA

QUICK 2/2 j49C


AUNT JEMINA

QUICK GRITS
1LBPKG 41L
2 FOR 41c


COLD
POWDER GIANT SIZE 99C


JOY DISHWASHING LIQUID

BLANCO BLEACH

CRACKER JACKS
KRAFT FRESH
GRAPEFRUIT JUICE


MAPLE LEAF

WINNERS


LIBBY'S t
FRUIT

COCKTA IL
2% 80


1LB CE


GIANT $1.23

QTS. 35C

6PK.FOR 79C


$GAL 1.79


LLOPKG. $1.29
58t


3 LBS PKG. U

*mmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmm mmlmmmmmmmmmmmm

U.S. CHOICE MEAT


U.S. CHOICE PORTERHOUSE STEAKS lb. $2.25'

Su.s. CHOICE T-BONE STEAKS Ib. $2.25

Su.. CHOICE TOP ROUND STEAKS lb. $1.99
u.s. CHOICE BOTTOM ROUND ROAST lb. $1.99

U.S. CHOICE SIRLOIN TIP ROAST lb. $2.09
m ..


' I II 'U


Hometown backing for Nixon


The Holiday Season i

is fast approaching


FOR ALL YOUR OVEN BAKING...


10" PIEPLATES SQUARE CAKE DiSH


BAKE-SERVE-FREEZE... ALL IN ONE DISH.



The General Hardware Co.
CENTREVILLE PHONES: 2-1960/2-8844


303 36C
2% 74C
2/2 640

120ZS. 25C

260Z 79C

KING 1.10

48OZ 92C


r- I k91IL


I I I 1. IIIII I ill II II Il I LLL


COVERED CASSEROLE


-~-' "






Wednesday, November 14, 1973


Ehit rtbuni


ERE SSHOp5


F/S3I
rd


AND LOWER FOOD PRICES... A TRADITION WITH US!


$t,- .t,


QUAPTITY


RAID HOUSE AND GUARD
INSECT BOMB


K
fft i *


NOVEMBER 165 THRU SlUNAY
NOVEMBER 11, 173.


W., 1 lb. Pkg.
BEEF CHUBBS


WHITE GOLD EVAPORATE
MILK


.99C


WO. SELF BASTING
TURKEYS
$1.09


F SWIFTBUTTERBALL
O TURKEYS


Is FRENOW'S
MUSTARD



3JA 9


S w SMOnED----" $1.29
PICNIC HAMS LB.. .99 w
FRYER QUARTERS ...... A.,r GAn A1E W
W.O. ALLMUET CHEESE ............... FR ERS ............................ 79
BOLOGNA .................. 29 NATIVE PORK LB 1.19 IA ER..BC vL O
W L T R WISOR FRYERS ............................ 89 COCKTAIL JUICE
DINNER FRANKS 1.29 ... BA..1. BA 1 GROUPER FILLET .... LB 1.69 -

SWANSON'S iC- KENA TURK E 464-L,
_DINNERSGiSANS_


FRIED CHICKEN


1 .I vi
4 ( r


11-OZ.
PKG.


FAM KING SIZE
DETERGENT


2OZ. SMITH'S
*m, i a*


a


ORINKLE SUT
POTATOES



BAIl. 15
BAGto-oz.nI


liE


1 1r VFI


)BROOKE NBO
/ TEA BAGS


jIvyR


BIRS EYE INTERNATIONAL
FTARLIES .75


,--w
HALF GALLON THRIFTY MAID
ICE MILK ................ ,


.rr i. r l ...... -. . ... . .. . . . . .. . . .
.. .. .. .. .
pROt UR AIY DPT


AJAX KING SIZE
CLEANSER


210L79
SAMSy^


BREDA
DANISH
S BUTTER



S-LBUS
KRAFT QUARTS
ORANGE JUICE ..... 65


12-0. PKG. WINN DIXIE AMERICAN SLICED


FLORIBA
ORANGES


"/- Z.


GOLDEN CROWN
TUNA


LB.
Slb. Pkg. FRESH BsA
CRANBERRIES .59c
BARTLETT PEARS .6FOR .9S
34LB. AG
ONIONS..... ................ .69


WHITE POTATOES


10 LB.
$1.69


CARROTS lb Pkg. 3 F R.7
HEAD
CELERY .......................... 49


0,-u QUAKER
QUICK GRITS


LB.
BAG

P AMt.yV SACSK


irn d
E IIuS

ARROW ASSORTED
NAPKINS


1".Ify-
Ku, 9Bssc


S SHORTENING


3
LL.
uS
CA


FRUIT 000KTAIL2m.88
tL. COLGATE LARGE TUBE FRIT. ARRm 303 CANS STOKELYS
TOOTHPASTE .... 69 ALUMINUM FOIL2FoR,.79 SHELLIE BEANS .......3 99
12-02. OCAS ER. ARROW KESIGNEr 30 3 CANS OREEN GIANT CREAM STYLE
SODAS.....FOR. PAPER PLATES .......T. 75 CORN ........ ......2FOR


STOKELYS
CATSUP


ILS
us 4


*. & .. _


CANS


-~a I


PtrEI
w !219


--W-.yl,
Lt**~c ...i^-g~


B"-


~-


44K*^ ^"^l


- 084.


.1


,
wr^
^^?i^


Zf


*I

-1
.




I<










Umtr ~Zrtbutrft


Wednesday, November 14, 1973


Where in the world are the scenes shown below?


Photo No. 11 Photo No. 12
City or Scene......... ..... ....................... .City or Scene.................. .... .................
Country ........................................ Country.................. ........ ........ ..........


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


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


S, ., ., .
. . .
".j :~a~ul~ar u u ~ ..:"~rP -~r u t
.- rr


Photo No. 13 Photo No. 14
City or Scene....................... ..................... City or Scene........................... .......


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


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


Photo No. 15
City or Scene...... ...............Country..............
My Name......................... Address................
Phone...... ...........................................


Contest Rules


The Tribune will run a total of 30 photo ads showing a scene from
somewhere within Pan Am's travel system. Name the City or Scene and Country shown, using the picture
and answer blank included in each ad. After the final photo has run on November 17th, mail all 30 entries
(stapled or clipped together) to: Vacation, The Tribune, P.O. 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.
Should you miss an edition of The Tribune with a Pan Am photo ad, back copies can be purchased at The
Tribune reception desk in The Tribune Building, Shirley Street, Nassau, or The Tribune office, 98 Kipling
Building, Freeport.
In case of a tie, the tie will be broken by additional photos not previously published. All entries must be
postmarked no later than midnight, Monday, November 19th, 1973.
Employees and their families of The Tribune, Pan American World Airways and their advertising agencies,
are not eligible to enter.




Contest ends Saturday, Nov. 17th


Winner may choose round-trip fo
to any one of the following 26 Eur
Cities served by Pan Am.
W. 4MMVWWWW;MIM0V4M fIRM~e


AMSTERDAM
BARCELONA
BELGRADE
BERLIN
BRUSSELS
COPENHAGEN
DUSSELDORF
FRANKFORT
GLASGOW
HAMBURG
HANOVER
LISBON
LONDON


MADRI
MUNICI
NICE
NUREM
OSLO
PARIS
PRAGU
ROME
SHANN
STOCK
STUTTi
VIENN
WARS


EI
)r two y >
ropean



D
H

BERG


IE

ION
HOLM
GART
A
1kW


V..~~~iS


I I - ~-


--


I II I I r


i







November 14, 1973


m^% THE
VBAAHAMIAN
SUPERMARKETS
If it's value you really want,
you really want Super Value I


srTEOw -U SALE NF FINE FC1DS
SPECIALS FOR THE WEEK NOVEMBER 15TH, THROUGH NOVEMBER 18th, 1973.


ue

ALL STORES NOW OPEN ON
SUNDAY... INCLUDING OUR
MACKEY &MADEIRA STREET
STORE, 7A.M.-10: A.M.
imm-m-m im rnmmmmu


SWIFT
BUTTERBALL
Turkeys


~Ih


ALL SIZES PER


Prices good until November 21st.


U.S. CHOICE
SIRLOIN STEAK


PER LB $239


U.S. CHOICE
PORTERHI USE STEAK $2.49
U.S. CHOICE
TOP ROUND STEAK PER LB$2.19


WAGNER
FRUIT DRINK ORANGE


32-OZ


VALLEYDALE
WHOLE & SHANK PORTIONS
Smoked HamsPER LB
VALLEYDALE BUTT PORTIONS
SMOKED HAMS PERLB $1.09


U.S. CHOICE
SRIDIN TIP ROAST


594


BETTY CROCKER
CAKE MIX YELLOW
DEVILS FOOD
SUNKIST LEMON
GOLD POUND


4..


DOVE SOAP 'I "
S.O.S. PADS
CONFIDENT SUPER
NORTHERN ASST.
PAPER TOWELS


BETTY CROCKER
PIE CRUST


STI X


19-OZ
19-OZ
1 9--,Z *6


9 /100


HOUR AFTER HOUR
DEODORANT
COLGATE
TOOTH PASTE


BATH / 77' BRIGHT SIDE
SHAMPOO
4 CT 3/59t FAULTLESS
Z., SPRAY STARCH


12'S iJY


BIG ROLL 594
ni-z 3/994


4-OZ

SUPER


99t


$1.29
$1.09


6-OZ


22-OZ 89


FRENCHS' MUSTARD 9-oz 3/99t


COFFEE MATE


,1-oz $1.39


HATCHET BAY
Ice Cream


SARA LEE
COFFEE PECAN CAKES
BIRDSEYE FRENCH
FRIED POTATOES


BIRDSEYE
CAULIFLOWER
BIRDSEYE
CHOPPED SPINACH
BIRDSEYE
AWAKE 12


QUARTS .690


121z-OZ $1.35
2-LB 79t


BETTY CROCKER
PIE CRUST MIX --oz 3/994
PURINA
HIGH PROTEIN MEAL .LB $1.59


PLEDGE REGULAR & LEMON
SUN COUNTY
AIR FRESHENER


14-OZ


$1.89


9-2 854


- 'IYDEIGHT


HATCHET BAY
Large Eggs


BLUE BONNET
MARGARINE FAMILY BC
FAMILY FARE
ORANGE JUICE / G
KRAFT SHARP
CHUNK CHEDDAR
BOEL
CAMABERT CHEESE
BOEL
BRIE CHEESE
ST. PAULIN CHEESE


lo-oz 554
9-oz 3/99t
2-oz 2/994


DOZEN .E


)WL 1-LB 594


CALLS.


$139


12-OZ 99"
7-oz $1.05
7-OZ $1.05
7-oz 85t


-UICHEASi GARDEN fRESHPRODUCES


OSCAR MAYER
SLICED BACDN
OSCAR MAYER
CHOPPED HAM
OSCAR MAYER
BRAUNSCHWEIGHI
OSCAR MAYER
SMOKIE LINKS


1-LB $1.89 CELERY
8-OZ $1.19 RED DELICIOUS
APPLES


a-oz7


YELLOW
12-,z $1.39 ONIONS


EACH


49t


L;


3-LB BAGS $1.49


3-LB BAGS


I i WN


79t


LB 39


MN ill1


WA


3A11;


S.MBXS

$10693^C4^B


Mhr iribmtP


I FOMOR GROCR SEVE


I ROENFODTRAS3I33


73C


IiI


I










(Tbt iUrtbunt


Wednesday, November 14, 1973


(. 'ltlhdrci ltln fl

i driiA, i/i,iti li Ai
/ic/t< i il < itl -


orn t ri gi' was
liri line.] ty
li, ii IM ,I Ouke.i
lh' iit i iI.rit lr .
Sarr nl ,01,l t,
I) 1 (r .S wi ring
.lt)0 ,hi!, 'i Oder
i <, /., h


Go-ahead for oil pipeline


WASHINGTON Nearly six
years after America's richest
pool of oil was discovered on
Alaska's North Slope, a bill
authorizing an oil pipeline to
pat it cleared the American
congress yesterday.
A senate vote of 80 to 5 sent
the measure to President
Nixon. Backers predicted he
will sign it, despite
administration misgivings over
sections giving regulatory
agencies greater powers. The
louse of Representatives


passed the bill Monday.
The $4.5 billion oil pipeline,
long delayed in Congress and
the courts by environmentalists
who feared damage from oil
spills, would be the largest
construction job ever
undertaken by private
enterprise.
Senator Henry Jackson,
Democrat-Washington, warned
environmentalists that if they
again tie the project up with
lawsuits, he will offer a bill in
January to have the federal


government build it.
Jackson said work must
begin by May on the 789-mile
line so that oil can begin
flowing to the ice Free Port of
Valdez to West Coast Ports.
Reserves in the Prudhoe Bay
area of Alaska, discovered in
February, 1968, are estimated
at 10 to 30 billion barrels.
Atlantic Richfield, Exxon,
British Petroleum and four
firms which hold smaller shares
of the oil formed a consortium
to build the pipeline. (AP)


Turn on to TM- (

and cut outdrugs
I\\Mt I \1)1 \IAL Meditation, which has helped millions
,ii\ release from tension and anxiety, can now be studied in
K,: lHooks, a member of the Transcendental Meditation
"!!!. ,1i non-pro it educational institution, is in Nassau and
pIn, conduct special classes in TM.
'it \plained that TM is the practical application of the
,i 0,C ('reativn Intelligence, whose purpose is to help the
:iul! :,:, 1 lieverlop to his fullest potential.
"I s Ia siimplc. natural and systematic process which is easy
I i i m.. lad apt as part of one's daily routine. It occupies only
)1i' 1 iri r an!lll: d evening." he said.
\:. iti! technique for revitalizing mind and body without
:,. I. I haI. oll\ recently been discovered by Westerners. It has
I1 ...., ,irld-witde acceptance and over half-a-million people W
li.:. .*, I ;a part of their daily life.
V\\, help of a \1 teacher, the student learns how to
,1 l hat, Mfr. Look describes as a "spontaneously achieved
.\ ii.iiPi state of restful alertness. AW


UNTILDECEMIBER1,


NOBODYCAN FLYYOU


NONSTOPTO DETROIT.

i I


(BUT LOOKWHO'S GETTIN'READYTO GO)
Starting December 1, Air With some rollicking Reggae
Jamaica introduces the first (and music. Our special free Rum Barn-
only) daily nonstop jet service from boozles. Our menu spiced with Ja-
Nassau to Detroit ... and a second maican delicacies. A flying fashion
flight daily to Montego Bay and show by a covey of sunny Island
Kingston. stewardesses (we call them our
So when you head north this Rare Tropical Birds). And big, pow-
winter, we'll fly you direct.With- erful jets flown by an elite corps
out any detours to Miami or of million-mile captains. So if
some other city. And all along you'd like that good feeling as
the way, we'll help keep the long as possible, call your trav-
tropical warmth in you just a el agent for Air Jamaica reser-
little longer. nations. Or phone us at 322-1538.


airJamaica
WE MAKEYOU FEELGOODALLOVER


"It is very natural and very
simple. You might liken it to
the pull of the bow just before
the arrow is shot. The simple
act of meditation revitalizes
the mind and spurs its
momentum into activity."
TM, he continued, was the
most effective means of
eliminating the use of drugs,
because the individual draws
on his own resources for
stimulation. He therefore has
no need for drugs or alcohol.
The learning of TM is a
simple process. It entails a
lecture and personal interview
with the student, after which
there are three follow-up group
sessions.
In studying the tech-ique of
TM, the student learns to use a
special word or "matra" which
he repeats mentally to achieve
a clam and soothing influence
on the nervous system.
Physicists are now exploring
this unique aspect of sound
and its effects.
The advantage of TM is that
it can be practised by anyone
anywhere at any time.
''In Transcendental
Meditation we have a natural
means of unfolding our vast
latent potential gradually from
day to day," Mr. Hooks said.
"Through this process we
can gain higher levels of
achievement and fulfilment."
According to Mr. Hooks.
research experiments have
proven TM beneficial to helath
by spontaneously producing a
state of "restful alertness."
Deeper rest is gained in TM
than in deep sleep, yet mind
remains highly alert, he said.
Mr. Hooks, who has
taught the technique of TM in
the United States, Africa and
Jamaica, said he had a two-fold
purpose in coming to the
Bahamas.
The first was to introduce
the Science of Creative
Intelligence to the government.
as its practice had direct
application to the objectives of
developing countries.
Secondly, he wished to
introduce it to members of the
general public.
Mr. Hooks can be contacted
through telephone 2-4365.


CRIPPLED

CHILDREN'S

DONATIONS
THE C(rippled (hildrcn's
Committee acknowledges the
following donations:
Michael Clonaris $25. (ompton
N H a y n e s $ 2 5 .
Anthon'y Isp $200. Joseph C'.
Roche $10. Anonymous S20, Peter
T. Higgs $75, Mr. & Mrs. A. C.
Laville $40. Cross & Thomas $25.
Proceeds from Miss Chippingham
Beauty Contest $240. Salem Union
Baptist Church (Quarterly
donation) $50, Nicholas i. )uggan
$5.53 Mr. & Mrs. Ronald (;.
Lightbourn $100, Chase Manhattan
Bank $150, Mary EI. Rutherford
$20, John H. Saddleton $20,
Irancis Noronha $10, T. Rivet $20,
C. O. Stubbs & Associates $50,
Anonymous $25.
)David M. Shelton $10. Rawson
Trust Co. Ltd. $50, Dr. Ir. (,.
Jorsling $20, Mrs. Rhona J.
Sturrock $10, IBM (Bahamas)
Limited (Second donation) $'00.
Modernistic (Garden & Pet Supply
Ltd. $30, Master Technicians Ltd.
$50. Frank E. Poad $25. Credit
Suisse (Bahamas) Ltd. (Second
donation) $100, J. W. Rivers $50,
Lady Sassoon Charitable Trust $50,
Mr. & Mrs. W. A. Mueller $20. J.
Rabley $10, Dorothy Wellings $5,
Transphama Ltd. $300 and C. C.
Adums $15.


MOUNT PLEASANT


Over 300 Bahamian families attended our Open House October 27
and 28! As a result, there are only a few homes left unsold.


So to give those of you who couldn't make it the first time a
chance to see these truly amazing bargains, we are holding a
second


OPEN HOUSE


Sunday, November 18th, from 9a.m. to5p.m.


The Open House will give you an opportunity to inspect the
Model Home at MOUNT PLEASANT, the New Providence
Development Company's planned community 4/10 mile West of
Lyford Cay roundabout, or 3-2/10 miles East of Clifton Pier.

Three-bedroom poured-concrete homes on 50 x 100 ft. landscaped
lots sell for $19,800 cash, or $1,980 down and $205 per month,
or $48 per week, on 90% 15-year 10y2% FinCo mortgages to
qualified applicants.

Plus $15 estimated monthly charge by Mt. Pleasant Property Owners
Assn. (to which all property owners will belong) to cover cost of
garbage pick-up, fire protection, road maintenance and
community post office.


For further information, Mondays through Fridays, 9 a.m. to 5
p.m., phone or visit





MORLEY & O'BRIEN REAL ESTATE


Harris Building, Shirley


St., opposite


Phones: 2-4148,


Chase Manhattan Bank


2-2794, 2-3027


''S


~


o-I







Wednesday, November 14,1973


at arthane


__ __ __ __ __ __ __ __ __ __ __ __ __ __ ________ __ __ __ __ __ __ __ __ _9


I I
I


SPECIALS FOR WEEK ENDING NOV. 15-18
QUANTITY RIGHTS RESERVED
I1111 i11 3 m mImi m m m mlm m m== i _


U.S. CHOICE
PORTERHOUSE
LB. 2.65


U.S. CHOICE
SIRLOIN TIP ROAST
NATIVE PORK
GLADSTONE FARMS
CHICKEN


ROCK CORNISH
GAME HENS


1-LB.


EATS


FOR YOUR CONVENIENCE, OUR STORE HOURS ARE:
MONDAY THROUGH THURSDAY 8:30 A.M. 7:00 P.M.
FRIDAY & SATURDAY 8:30 A.M. 9:00 P.M., SUNDAY 7:00 -10:00 AM.
AND SAVE


U.S. CHOICE
TOP ROUND STEAK


DAISY CHEESE
SALT COD FISH
DEVON BACK
BACON


LB.


1-LB.


8-OZ.


.99
2.15
1.49


IE L -ICO

STEAKSHX


-------u------u-------u ------


MINUTE OERAD U.S. CHOICE
PORK I CHUCK ROAST
CHOPS LB. 1.45 $ 2
DANISH BARBECUE 2
SPARE RIBS LB. $1.09 I LB.

GROCERYSPECIAL


FARM


CREAM

4/$1.00


GAIN
DETERGENT
GIANT SIZE


950


k-(


tA WELL
TUNA
6-OZ.

2/994


PLANTEHKb
PEANUTS CKTL. 13-OZ.
DOLE
PINEAPPLE JUICE
SPRIGONE
INSECT KILLER
SPRITEX
INSECT KILLER
BERMUDEZ
BISCUITS
POPEYE
PUFFEDRICE
MORTON SALE


NEW BRUNSWICK
SARDINES
WISE
POTATO CHIP


.99


46OZ. .69


.79
.59

.69


2/88
4/88

6/95


.89


BROOK BOND
TEA BAGS


25 CT.


BLANCO BLEACH


SAWYER'S
TOMATO


SAWYER'S
PIGEON PEAS


GAL.


20-OZ.


20-OZ.


SAWYER'S
RED KIDNEY BEANS


FRENCH MUSTARD


4/99

95C

2/99

2/79


16-oz. 2169


9 OZ.


MAXWELL HOUSE
COFFEE 1 LB. DRIP REG. GRIND


OLIVANO OIL


3499

1.19


48 OZ $1.99


SUMMER COUNTY
MARGARINE 1/2-LB. 4/88
BORDEN'S
BIRDSEYE MILK GAL. $1.59
ORANGE JUICE 6-OZ 2/88
BIRDSEYE

B PEAS & "

CARROTS iOOZ. 2/88


;I


L


CORN FLAKES


8-OZ.
3/990


113uI1l


9


la~8smss~La rll 'a~116N8 M


!=


I
- ------------


_~______p~__ -- --------- ------- ------ I---l-L-- --L--L- - -.-~-I--r---CL-- ---- --- --C IL-1-


4


v


~a71


xtt4


4<


CI








Wednesday, November 14,1973


A NEW BANK has been
formed in the Bahamas.
Known as Bishops Inter-
national Bank Limited, it
is owned jointly by The Royal
Bank of Canada International
Limited and RoyWest Banking
Corporation Limited.
The Royal Inteinational is
owned in turn by the Royal
Bank of Canada and RoyWest's
principal shareholders are
the Royal Bank of Canada,
National Westminster Bank
Limited, the Hongkong and
Shanghai Banking Corporation
and Montreal Trust Company.
FOR 3 in 1
LAWN SERVICE
FERTILIZE FUNGICIDE
PEST CONTROL
TROPICAL 2-2157


BISHOPS INTERNATIONAL BANK LIMITED


Bishops International Bank
Limited will be carrying on the
Investment and merchant
banking business, principally in
Latin America and Europe,
which was begun so
successfully by Bishops Bank
and Trust Company Limited.
This latter bank is owned by
Equity Funding Corporation of
America, the Los Angeles
based financing and insurance
organization presently in
Chapter X bankruptcy
proceedings. The assets of
Bishops Bank have been
acquired by Bishops
International, together with
the services of the top
management and staff.
The directors of Bishops
International are drawn front


AMOURY'S

.^H 'r C
^ r .


the two shareholding
organizations and are John F.
Smith, Presiddnt of the Royal
Bank of Canada International;
Hilton F. Dinner, managing
director of RoyWest Banking
Corporation; John H. Gaffney,
a director of Royal
International; G. H. Roy Hall,
general manager of RoyWest
and Roger A. Coe, the
President of Bishops
International.
LOCAL STAFF
Roger A. Coe was previously
the President 'of Bishops Bank
and Trust Company Limited
and he takes with him to the
new organization the services
of Nicholas D. Wardle, as vice
president and secretary, Frank
G. Dawson, vice president and


European representative, F.
Lloyd Nesbeth, Treasurer and
Charles H. Huber, manager.
The headquarters of Bishops
International are in Bolam
House, Nassau and it has
representative offices in
London, headed by Frank G.
Dawson and in Rio de Janeiro
by Gerald Goldstein. There are
also correspondent offices in
Mexico City, through an
affiliate company,
Inter-Capital, S.A., under- the
direction of Nick D. Petrovich,
in New York City through
Held International Limited,
under the direction of Jorge F.
Barroso, Jr. and in Zurich
through Fidenas International
Limited under the direction of
Geoffrey P. Jurick.


SAY


:HRISTMAS isCOMING !!!
:LEAN IT NOW


COMPLETE CLEANING FOR HOMES
OFFICES AND APARTMENTS


WINDOW WASHING
CLEANING AND WAXING OF ALL TYPES FLOORS
UPHOLSTERY CLEANING


PEST CONTROL AND EXTERMINATING


CARPET CLEANING
BY DEEP STEAM EXTRACTION
BY FACTORY TRAINED TECHNICIANS


FULLY INSURED


PHONE 2-8256 TODAY


AMOURY'S
JANITOR SERVICE
E. SHIRLEY STREET
PHONE 2-8256
BOX-5802 E.S.


AOL SSOCI410


V I C 1
P'' S .v~ct co


Bah10 litggas gs a nw


Bahamas gets anew bank i J
c?~~~~W .i^^^I^B f


blast-off
aiming for liftoff at 9:01 a.m.
EST. The launching had been
postponed twice in the last
week because of the cracks.
The crack problem arose a
week ago today when hairline
fissures were discovered in all
eight stabilizer fins at the base
of the 22-story Saturn IB.
The launching was
postponed five days, from last
Saturday until Thursday
(AP)


Key Position at Bahamasair.


Bahamasair's woman

supervisor
THE APPOINTMENT of
Mrs. Maria McKenzie as System
Supervisor, Ground Operations
of BAHAMASAIR, was
announced today by Mr. H.
Max Healey, general manager
and chief executive officer of
the national flag carrier.
Mrs. McKenzie, a 14-year
career woman in air
transportation, attended Now you c
Western Junior and Senior and Island....wl
St. John's College here before
entering airline service in 1960. Just 15 mi
Her experience includes a
course of "In Service The price
Handling" study with BOAC in only 2991
London during 1966. nly
She entered the service of
BAHAMASAIR on 18 June of Terms are
this year, the first day of
operation of the new airline BUT YOU
where she has been an In the yeai
Operations Supervisor at it TODAY
Nassau International Airport. Let us tell
Her expanded responsibili- opportune
ties will now encompass
Freeport and 19 family Island CALL RI
locations served by VISIT OU
BAHAMASAIR plus Miami,
Florida. Personnel under her King's Co
direction total more than 9 00 AM
eighty, or nearly one-fourth of Friday, SE
all employees in the company.
Asked how she felt on being
informed of her promotion,
Mrs. McKenzie said, "I am
looking forward to my position
in the knowledge that I am
playing an active part in
building our flag carrier." San An(
Other women occupying key
executive positions at Pai
BAHAMASAIR include Mrs.
Susan Pinder, who is assistant COS
Conroller and Toni Riggs,
Manager of Purchasing, based
in Miami.
U


ake your land


ir land.


an afford to own a choice homesite on Andros....the Unspoiled
here things are starting to happen.
nutes from Nassau, but world's away from the crowds and noise.
of a large homesite 80 feet by 125 feet, for a limited time is

easy-on-the-pocket. $35 down. $35 per month.


MUST ACT QUICKLY.
rs ahead you'll be glad you did
you about this once-in-a-lifetime
ty.
GHT NOW. .57477 or 57478
JR OFFICE TODAY. ..
urt
to 5 00 PM Monday through
aturday 9 00 AM to 5 00 PM.


YVETTE BETHEL


dros (Bahamas) Limited
rticipating Broker:
[OPOLITAN REALTY
P. 0. Box N4303


All set for
CAPE CANAVERAL
With the Skylab 3 rocket
cleared for take-off, the
countdown continues for the
launching of three astronauts
Friday.
Skylab programme director
Williams C. Schneider gave the
go-ahead last night after a
day-long review of the
potential hazard from cracks
found in the Saturn 1B rocket.
He directed the control


BAY STREET BRANCH ONLY





REMODELLING SALE



Friday November 16, Saturday November 17,

Monday November 19.





3 DAYS ONLY


Prices you cannot afford to miss.

Here are just a few of the great buys available to you


Noritake china

Pewterware

Costume jewelry

Orrefor crystal

Gifts of distinction



ALL TO BE DISCOUNTED AT


33.1/3%



SPECIAL SECTION RESERVED FOR SALE

AT REAR OF STORE


TRY IT-



YOU'LL LIKE IT!


WOLFSCHMIDT

THE GEuNE VODKA


f w


I-


00,
" .. /
; P:i


-.


I









Wednesday, November 14, 1973


(shp ribhtu


Two Bahamians to be


ordained this month


TWO MORE BAHAMIAN
deacons will be ordained
priests this month by Anglican
Bishop Michael Eldon. The
Rev. Louis Dames will be
ordained at Christ Church
Cathedral on November 25 at
3:30 p.m., and the Rev. Delano
Archer will be ordained
November 30 at St. Stephen's


CLASSIFIED SECT


NOTICE


Parish, West End, Grand
Bahama.
Both were made deacons in
December last year at
Salisbury, England by the Rt.
Rev. Bernard Markham, former
Bishop of Nassau and the
Bahamas.
Both Rev. Dames and Rev.
Archer have studied for the
priesthood at Salisbury
Theological College.
Rev. Dames received his
early education at St. John's
College in Nassau. He is
married to the former Sonia
Bowe and they have four
children.


LAST DAY THURSDAY
Matinee 3 & 5, Evening 8:30-Phone 2-1004
DINO DE LAURENTIISe P~se


aMICHAEL WINNER FLM

Cii KI, ILL


,J MARTIN BAL
scm n.i. GERALD WLSON From book AComp SteuSoelDew'
-ur.c renrwcarL;., ICHAELWMNER CO(UMBIAPICTURES T
NO ONE UNDER 17 WILL BE ADMIT
Reservations not claimed by 8:45 will be
on first come, first served basis.

a ,.,


Now thru Friday
Matinee Start. at 2:45
Evening 8:30
"SAVAGE" R.
James Inglehardt
Carol Speeo
PLUS
"THE LOSERS" R
William Smith
Bernice Hamilton
'phone 2-2534


No one under 17 will he admitted.


Last Day Th
Continuous S
from 3:
"THE NARCO
Tom Tr3
Ana Cas
PLU
"HERCULE


HAUNTED W
Reg P
Christoph


NOW SHOWING THRU FRIDA
Matinee Continuous from 1:45, Evening
-'Phone 3-4666
The ultimate in
Martial Arts adventure
and excitement! r







PLUS

'COME BACK CHARLSTON
Starring
RAYMOND ST. JACQUES
GODFREY CAMBRIDGE


,2-1005



I
R I

=1













ED
sold
I















ursday
I














showings
00
MEN" PG.
I

I














yon
stor
echnicolor
S I







S IN THE
-"

ursday
howings






S I

RLD" PG.






8:30
t I












BLUEPG

I
|


FATHER AND DAUGHTER

LEARN THEIR LINES
SIX-YEAR-OLD KAREN STEWART a little girl with
a big voice really proves her ability to follow in father's
footsteps in the Nassau Amateur Operatic Society's
production of 'The Sound of Music' at the Dundas Civic
Centre being presented November 24 to December 1.
Michael Stewart, well known founder member of the
Society will play Captain von Trapp and Karen is the
youngest of his stage children. This is a performance you
will not want to miss. The Box Office will open at the
Maura Lumber Company, Bay Street, on November 17.
Curtain Time is 8 p.m. every evening.






DeoA A4






Wants wife filled out,


not 'bursting at seams'
DEAR ABBY: My wife and I have been married for
five years. I've always told her that I prefer well-filled out
girls to skinny ones. My wife is really overweight, but
knowing that I like a well-padded body has given her an
excuse to get sloppy fat.
She is 5 feet 2, weighs about 170 pounds, and is still
gaining. I've hinted that she should start reducing, but to
no avail. How can I get it across to her that I would like
her to lose about 40 pounds? AIR FORCE HUSBAND
DEAR HUSBAND: Quit hinting, and tell her that by
"well-filled out" you do not mean, "bursting at the seams."
Tell her, too, that carrying around all that excess weight
is unhealthy, and you'd be heartbroken were she to drop
dead of high blood pressure or heart trouble, because then
you'd be forced to replace her with a younger, slimmer,
healthier woman. ITHAT should do it! I

DEAR ABBY: I would like to get the opinion of some
hairdressers. My mother passed away, and a few hours
later I got a phone call from a hairdresser saying she had
heard the sad news, and wanted to come to the funeral
home to fix my mother's hair. She said she thought so
much of Mom she felt that this was the last favor she could
do for her. I thanked her, and told her I appreciated her
generosity. [No mention was made of money.]
After the funeral, this hairdresser called the funeral
home and demanded $15. Of course I saw to it that she got
her money, but I really think it is a shame that a person
would call and offer her services as a "friend," and then
ask for money.
She later said it was against the law to do that kind of
work for free. Is it? JUST WONDERING
DEAR JUST: If it is, it's news to me. Hairdressers?

DEAR ABBY: My husband says he thinks I don't like
being married. I asked him why. ind he said: "Because of
the comments you make to single people, like, 'You're not
missing anything,' or, 'You don't know when you're well
off.' "
I know this sounds like a reflection on my marriage.
but I'm not speaking of mine. I'm referring to the majority
of marriages I read about in your column, and also to the
statistics.
As a single person, I had no debts and was able to save
a large sum of money. Since I've been married, I haven't
saved a dollar and we always are in debt.
How can I convir"e my husband that I am satisfied
with my marriage? I explained to him that I was not
referring to our marriage, but only to marriages in gener-
al. BIG MOUTH
DEAR BIG MOUTH: You will have a tough time con-
vincing him-and also me!
DEAR ABBY: My mother in law and I have never
gotten along. There have been bitter feelings between us
for as long as I can remember. We are now at the point
where we don't see each other at all. My husband goes
along with this arrangement because he also has been hurt
by her.
My problem-or our pro,!em: How do I explain to my
children that they never see their grandmother because
three adults can't sit down and work out their problems,
and no one wants to make the first move?
PARTLY GUILTY
DEAR PARTLY: It would be far easier for YOU to
make the first move than to try to explain it to your
children. Your signature as well as your obvious desire to
oalve the problem ahows you to be an intelligent and rea-
sonable woman. Life is short Make it sweet.
CONFIDENTIAL TO E. S. H.: Thank you for making
me an honorary senior citizen of the city of San Diego. Cal.
It's a first for me. I hadn't considered myself ready for it
but if you take 'em at age 50. I qualified five years ago!


II


I


that any person who knows from t
any reason why registration name,
should not be granted should immedi
send a written and signed EIGHT
statement of the facts within Town,
twenty-eight days from the 7th
day of November 1973, to The
Minister responsible for
Nationality and Citizenship, P.
0. Box N7147, Nassau. C12627
FOR
C11778 CITY
NOTICE is hereby given that Marlbor
LEONCA IRENE COX of British
Thompson Lane off East Street has sto
is applying to the Minister used
responsible for Nationality and apartm<
Citizenship, for registration as approx.
a citizen of The Bahamas, and $100,01
that any person who knows busine
any reason why registration VACAf
should not be granted should Lane o
send a written and signed 63 x
statement of the facts within apart
twenty-eight days from the Asking
14th day of November 1973 to DAM I
The Minister responsible for
Nationality and Citizenship, P. 22033,
0. Box N7147, Nassau.


It


is hereby given that
WILLMOTT of P. 0.
148, Apt. 4, Prospect
condominiums, Nassau
Ing to the Minister
le for Nationality and
ip, for registration as
of The Bahamas, and
person who knows
son why registration
ot be granted should
written and signed
t of the facts within
ight days from the
of November 1973 tc
sister responsible for
ty and Citizenship, P
17147, Nassau.


I


C12526 C12635
NOTICE is hereby given that NOTICE
FITZROY MELBOURNE of LESLIE
Hawthorne Rd.. Nassau is Box N3C
applying to the Minister Ridge C(
responsible for Nationality and is apply
Citizenship, for naturalisation responsib
as a citizen of The Bahama" Citizensh
and that any person who a citizen
knows any reason why that any
naturalisation should not be any areas
granted should send a written ; should n
and signed statement of the send a
facts within twenty-eight days statement
from the 7th day of November twenty-ei
1973 to The Minister 14th day
responsible for Nationality and The Mir
Citizenship Pox N7147, Nationali
Nassau. 0. Box N

C12523 C12642
NOTICE is hereby given that NOTICE
FELIX ALEXANDER IVY MA
WALKINE of Sbirley Heights, Wesrward
Nassau, N.P, Bahamas is District
applying lo the Minister applying
responsible for Nationality and responsih
Citizenship, for registration as Citizensh
a citizen of The Bahamas, and a citizen
that any person who knows that any
any reason why registration any rea!
should not be granted should should n
send a written and signed send a
statement of the facts within statement
twenty-eight days from the 7th twenty-e
day of November 1973 to The 14th day
Minister responsible for The Mir
Nationality and Citizenship, P. National
O. Box N7147, Nassau. O. Box N

C12522 C12634
NOTICE is hereby given that JOSEPE
LUCIEN LARAQUE of Great MORRIS
Harbour Cay is applying to the Grand E
Minister responsible for Grand
Nationality and Citizenship, the Mi
for naturalisation as a citizen National
of The Bahamas, and that any for regis
person who knows any reason The Bal
why naturalisation should not person v
be granted should send a why reg
written and signed statement granted
of the facts within and sign
twenty-eight days from the 7th facts wi
day of November 1973 to The from
Minister responsible for Novemb
Nationality and Citizenship, P. Minister
0. Box N7147, Nassau. National
O. Box
C12532
NOTICE is hereby given that C12643
FELIX EBENEZER COX of NOTICE
Farrington Road, Nassau H E N R
Bahamas is applying to the MclNTO
Minister responsible for Town, I
Nationality and Citizenship, the Mil
for registration as a citizen of National
The Bahamas, and that any for regis
person who knows any reason The Bal
why registration should not be person
granted should send a written why reg
and signed statement of the granted
facts within twenty-eiqht days and sigi
from the 7th day of November facts wi
to The Minister responsible for from
Nationality and Citizenship, P. Novemb
O. Box N7147, Nassau. Minister
National
C12525 0.Boxi
NOTICE is hereby given that
MI CHELANGELO C12644
BACCELLI of West Bay Street, NOTICE
Nassau is applying to the WALTE
Minister responsible for of Mi
Nationality and Citizenship, Bahama'
for naturalisation as a citizen Ministei
of The Bahamas, and that any Nationa
person who knows any reason for regi
why naturalisation should not
be granted should send a the Bal
written and signed statement person
of the facts within why reg
twenty-eight days from the 7th granted
day of November 1973 to The and sig
Minister responsible for facts wi
Nationality and Citizenship, P. from
O. Box N7147, Nassau. Novemt
response
C12510 Citizens
NOTICE is hereby given that Nassau.
WINSTON ALLEN BARKER
of Royal Palm Street, Nassau, C12649
Bahamas is applying to the TO WH
Minister responsible for I, VEF
Nationality and Citizenship, George
for registration as a citizen of Bahama
The Bahamas, and that any until Nc
person who knows any reason my nam
why registration should not be connect
granted should send a written Real Es
and signed statement of the Real Esi
facts within twenty-eight days The fir
from the 7th day of November my narr
1973 to The Minister any ma
responsible for Nationality and so with
Citizenship, P. O. Box N7147, consent
Nassau. -- such act
I am he
C12517 that I a
NOTICE is hereby given that their ac
FRANKLIN VICTOR HIGGS use of
of Astwood Street, Mathew estate (
Town, Inagua, Bahamas is know e
applying to the Minister my na
responsible for Nationality and used, I
Citizenship, for registration as might
a citizen of The Bahamas, and connect


is hereby given that
H CHRISTOPHER
Sof Eight Mile Rock,
lahama is applying to
sister responsible for
ity and Citizenship,
tration as a citizen of
hamas, and that any
vho knows any reason
Istration should not be
should send a written
ned statement of the
thin twentyeight days
the 14th day of
er 1973 to The
r responsible for
lity and Citizenship, P.
N7147, Nassau.


is hereby given that
Y ARCHLAUS
)SH IV of Mathew
Inagua is applying to
nister responsible for
ity and Citizenship,
tration as a citizen of
hamas, and that any
who knows any reason
istration should not be
should send a written
ned statement of the
thin twenty-eight days
the 14th day of
er 1973 to The
S responsible for
lity and Citizenship, P.
N7147, Nassau.


Sis hereby given that'
R SHERIDAN EWING
atthewtown, Inagua,
s is applying to the
r responsible for
lity and Citizenship,
station as a citizen of
hamas, and that any
who knows any reason
istration should not be
should send a written
ned statement of the
thin twenty-eight days
the 14th day of
ber 1973 to the Minister
ible for Nationality and
shiD. P. 0. Box N7147,


OM IT MAY CONCERN:
RNON T.CURTIS, of
S Town, Exuma,
s, had no knowledge
)vember 11, 1973, that
ne is being used in
ion with the sale of
tate by a certain Nassau
tate firm.
m had no right to use
ie on any documents in
nner. They were doing
1out my knowledge or
. I cannot condone
:ions.
reby advising the public
m not liable for any of
tions in regards to the
my name on any real
documents.As I do not
entirely the extent that
me has already been
am asking anyone who
have grievances
:ed with documents
hat firm bearing my
to please contact me
ately at the PIECES OF
HOTEL, in George
Exuma.

REAL ESTATE

SALE COMMERCIAL
S PROPERTY
ough Street opposite
Colonial. Ground floor
re. upper floor can be
as mezzanine or
snt. Gorgeous views -
. 2320 sq. feet. Asking
00.00 ideal for
ss. See anytime.
NT LOT Cunningham
opposite Dolphin Hotel.
83. Ideal for parking,
ant bldg, or home.
$32,500.00.
IANOS REALTY
COMPANY
22305 evenings 41197.


REML ESlTTE


C12564
YAMACRAW BEA(
ESTATES
$75 DEPOSIT for 70
lot. Beach rights, privr
underground utilities.
from $5800 and $80 m
NO INTEREST CH/
Tremendous savings. C
Rutherford at 4-11
Morley & O'Brien at 2-
come to the Yamacrav
Model Home any after
C12464
WESTERN GROVE
bedroom 2 bath house
furnished, aircondition
to wall carpeting, bea
landscaped, completely
in with bearing fruit t
two lots. Can be s
appointment. $85,000
54684.


C12651
I lot 100 x 100 situate
Village near Sea Breeze
Price $5,500.00.
1 lot 100 x 150 near
Enterprises Limited S
Soldier Road. Price $7
12 lots 70 x 110 Sa
Allotment in Vicinity
Hanna Residence $4
each.
5 lots 50 x 110 Nassau
$3,000.00 each.
All lots have soun
Telephone 24068.

C6490
Lot, 80' x 120', conv
located at Stapleton
selling below price. Cal
3-5277.

FOR RENT
C12604
OPPOSITE SC
SHOP, Charlotte Stre
for store or office.
parking. Immediate oc
41476.


I


Ample
cupancy.


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.
C12328
FURNISHED AND
AIRCONDITIONED 2
bedrooms, 1 bedroom and
efficiency apartments.
Telephone 5-8679.

C12552
THREE Bedrooms, 2 baths,
unfurnished house Johnson
Road Estates Phone 4-2193.
C12401
AIRCONDITIONED one
bedroom furnished apartment
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.
C12316
COTTAGES and apartments
daily weekly or
monthly-airconditioned, fully
furnished, maid service
available. Lovely gardens and
swimming pool. Telephone
31297, 31093.
C12325
ONE EXTRA LARGE two
bedroom, two bath, apartment.
With large living and dining all
basically furnished Victoria
Court APARTMENTS on
Elizabeth Avenue between
Shirley and Bay Street.
Facilities, phone, laundry,
parking, T.V. antenna,
airconditioned. Phone 54631
between 8 a.m. and 5 p.m.

C12579
COMPLETELY furnished one
bedroom apartment,
airconditioned, fully carpeted,
T.V. Antenna, automatic
washer and dryer. $200.00.
Phone 5-8512.
C12624
WILLIAM'S COURT
APARTMENTS 2 one
bedroom furnished apartments,
airconditioned. Call daytime
2-2152.

C12574
3 BEDROOM 3 bath house
fully furnished. Eastern
waterfront with swim pool etc.
Tel- 4 1088.

C12628
1. BEDROOM FURNISHED
APARTMENT Ansel
Building, Crawford Street,
Oakes Field with telephone.
$190 per month. Phone 3-4999
evenings.
C12630
2 BEDROOM apartment on
top Winton Highway,
t'agnificent views, private
balconies. $325 per month
including utilities, beautifully
furnished. Call 21631 or 2.

C12629
ONE BEDROOM COTTAGE,
Furnished Cable Beach.
$150 per month. Phone 54401
9 a.m. to 1.


C12603
ABC MOTORS
Budget-priced, A-1 used can.
Best value for your money.
1973 CHEVEOLET NOVA,
automatic transmission, air
conditioned $4,800
1972 TOYOTA MARK II,
automatic transmission, radio
$3,200
1972 CHEVEOLET VEGA,
automatic transmission $3.300
1971 CHEVROLET MAUBU,
2-door, automatic transmission
$2,900
1972 FIAT 124 Sedan
standard $1,600
1972 MERCURY MONTEGO,
air conditioned, automatic
transmission $3.700
1971 FORD CAPRI, automatic
transmission $!,000
1971 DODGE AVENGER,
automatic transmission $800
1971 RAMBLER
AMBASSADOR, air
conditioned, automatic
transmission, radio $3,200
1970 CHEVROLET CAMERA,
automatic transmission, air
conditioned $ 2,200
1970 VAUXHALL VICTOR
STATION WAGON, 4-door
standard $800
1971 TOYOTA STATION
WAGON, standard $1,300
1970 FORD CORTINA
SEDAN, standard $1,000
1970 VAUXHALL VIVA,
$400
1970 FORD ESCORT, $1,400
1970 FORD CAPRI, standard
$1,000
1970 FORD MAVERICK,
2-door, automatic transmission
$2,600
1971 FORD ESCORT.
automatic transmission
$1,300
1969 FIAT 124, standard $800
1969 FORD CORTINA,
4-door standard $900
1969 rORD CORTINA,
4-door, automatic transmission
$1,100
1969 FORD FALCON,
automatic transmission $1,600
1970 VAUXHALL VIVA,
2-door automatic transmission
$400
1969 FIAT 124, $700
1964 FORD GALAXIES, $300
1967 FORD STATION
WAGON, $250
1966 CHEVR LETT
IMPALA, automatic
transmission, air conditlosed
S400
s964 OLDSM01ILE, 2-doer,
automatic transmissIon $40.
1907 CH;tVRtOLIT
automatic transmOWln

.AK OTO11U

OPN MONDAY TO MIOSA I
I ~~i 4 w, ;


-II'


I

U
I

I


I









l
I

I

1I
I

I



I
I

I

I

I

I

I

I

I

I

I

U

I

I



I


I



I
I


- -'r- --- ----~- __~_ _- -. -I-f- ---- -- ~-, "- ~


--a--


i --i


-1


S H I R L CY S T. 7"-,atu-


i


I


_ ~I_


x - -I'- -- -- - All


CAR! F MU
C12556
CH 1968 FIREBIRD PONTIAC
400. Excellent condition. WIN
accept nearest offer to $2660.
x 100 Phone 4-2460 after 3.
te lake,
Priced C12562
monthly.
ARGES. ISLAND MOTOR COMPANY
Call Pat 1970 LTD
41 or USED CAR LIST
3027 or
v Beach 1967 CHRYSLER
ioon. 4 Dr. Auto. White $1000
1968 PONTIAC STRATO
CHIEF $1100
rE 4
se, fully 1971 VAUXHALL VIVA
ed, wall 2 Dr. Auto. Green $1450
dutifully 1969 FORD GALAXIE
Stalled 4 Dr. A/C $1S~Jl
trees on
een by 1970 CHEVELLE'SS
. Phone A/C 2 Dr. Red $600
1968 VAUXHALL
VICTOR $60
e Nassau 1971 FORD PINTO
a Estate. Brown Vinyl Auto, $1995
1971 VAUXHALL VICTOR
Claridge 4 Dr. Std. White $1295
outh of
,000.00. 1967 MERCURY COUGAR
ndilands Std. Green $900
of A.D.1970 MORRIS 1100
4,000.00 4 Dr. Std. White $1000
u Village 1970 FIAT
4 Dr. Std. White $600
d title. 1970 HILLMAN MINX
S/W Std. Blue $1000
1969 VAUXHALL VIVA
reniently 2 Dr. Std. Green $1000
Gardens, 1969 VOLKSWAGEN
II Nassau Green $1250
1967 TRIUMPH
4 Dr. Std. Red $700
--Telephone 34636-7-8
OTTISH Located Oakes Field
et. Ideal Opposite the Ice Plant


is hereby given that
RRIE KAUFMAN of
I Villas, Western
of New Providence is
to the Minister
le for Nationality and
ip, for registration as
of The Bahamas, and
y person who knows
son why registration
lot be gra'ited should
written and signed
t of the facts within
eight days from the
* of November 1973 to
sister responsible for
ity and Citizenship, P.
17147, Nassau.


or-,










N' ednesda
y November 3


CLASSIFIED


SECTION


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


C12528
1968 MUSTANG. Standard
shift, radio. Dark blue with
black vinyl top. One owner,
qood condition. Call 7-7205.
C12589
1970 GALAXIFE. Perfect
condition $1995.00. Phone
2 3301 Mrs. Hanna.

C12571
DAN KNOWLES TAXI
& BUS SERVICE LTD.
5-7704 5-7700
Church Avenue, Boyd
Subdivision 3-4686
1974 Cadillac 4 Door Sedan
Fleetwood Brougham
1971 Rambler 4 Door Sedan
1967 Ford 4 Door Sedan
1969 Pontiac 4 Door Sedan

C12637

BARGAINS
.4 -

CENTRAL GARAGE
'h"ek easles Plai in m assal tI 'iradic


USED CAR

CLEARANCE SALE

WHERE BUYING A CAR IS
LIKE HAVING A FRIEND AT
THE FACTORY'

STOCK No. 5015A
1973 CHEVY VEGA S/W
Blue. 2 drs, bucket seats,
console shift, radio. 6
passenger, W.S.W. tyres
automatic transmission
B$3645.00
STOCK No. 6057A
1972 VAUXHALL
VEVA S/W
Green, 2 drs. bucket seats,
au to atic t r,;nsmission
B$2150.00

STOCK No.4011B
1966 FORD L T.D.
Green 4 drs. radio, W. S.W.
tyres, 7 passengers, automatic
transmission, power steering &
brake B$950.00
STOCK No. 6094B
1972 DODGE AVENGER
Gold, 4 drs., console shift
automatic transmission.
B$2495.00
STOCK No. 9051A

1971 FORD CORTINA
Blue, 2 drs., W.S.W. tyres,
radio, standard transmission.
B$2450.00
STOCK No. 9025
1972 CHEVY VEGA VAN
Green, 2 drs 2 passenger,
automatic transmission.
B$2400.00
STOCK No. 2016B
1969 AUSTIN 1300
Blue, 4 drs., B.S.W. tyres,
stan dard transmission.
B$500.00
STOCK No. 1051A
1970 FORD CORTINA S/W
Brown, 4 drs 7 passenger,
W.S.W. tyres, automatic
transmission. B$1 150.00
STOCK No.6090A
19/3 BUICK CENTURY
Green, black vinyl, power
brakes steering, W.S.W.
tyres, radio, 8 passengers,
airconditioned B$6545.00

MECH/,NIC SPECIAL
STOCK No. 2209A
1966 CHEVY IMPALA
Blue & black vinyl, 2 drs.,
automatic transmission, radio,
8 passenger, W.S.W. tyres.
B$200.00
STOCK No. 9102B
1962 CADILLAC
FLEETWOOD
Pink & white, 4 drs., automatic
transmission, radio, 8
passenger, W.S.W. tyres.
B$200.00
YOU GET THE
BEST BUYS AT,
CENTRAL GARAGE LTD.
Near Q.E. Sports Centre
Box N-1525 Ph. 34711-6

It may seem far-fetched, bul


how many Christmases have
crept up on you and found you
unprepared financially?

Strapped for funds? Let us set
you free to make it a happy
holiday.
COME IN AND SEE US
MAKE US AN OFFER, WE
MAY MAKE A DEAL
CENTRAL GARAGE LTD.
OAKES FIELD PH. 34711-6


FOR SALE

C12421
Munroe Calculator $100.0,
Table $50.00
5 Desks at $150.00
Computer Printout Storage
Rack.
Call 2-7491-2-3 between 9 and
4:30.


C12640
MOTOR CENTRE LIMITED
WE HAVE
THE USED CAR
FOR YOU
1969 CHEVY IMPALA, 4-door
-1/T P/S P/B A/T radio A/C in
very good condition at ONLY
$1,900.00
1970 FORD CAPRI G.T., A/T
radio at ONLY $1,500.00
1970 CHEVY MALIBU, A/T
radio O.N.O. at ONLY
$2,600.00
1969 CHEVY MALIBU, A/T
bucket seats, radio, new paint
work at ONLY $1,800.00
1970 FORD ESCORT, at
ONLY $450.00
1970 FORD MUSTANG, A/C
A/T radio, vinyl top W/W tyres
at ONLY $2,800.00
1969 MALIBU, A/C radio at
ONLY $600.00
1972 M.G. G.T., S/T radio at
ONLY $2,700.00
1972 DODGE AVENGER,
A/T at ONLY $1,900.00
1971 CHEVY IMPALA, S/W
A/T radio, W/W tyres the
perfect taxi at ONLY
$3,900.00
1969 MORRIS OXFORD, at
ONLY $400.00
1969 HILLMAN MINX, A/T
radio, at ONLY $1,000.00
1972 HILLMAN, S/T at ONLY
$1,200.00
1971 MORRIS MINX
CLUBMAN, A/T at ONLY
$1,600.00
1972 TRIUMPH 2000, A/T in
very good condition at ONLY
$4,000.00
1971 MORRIS OXFORD, A/T
radio, W/W tyres at ONLY
$1,500.00
MOTOR CENTRE LIMITED
THOMPSON BLVD.,
OPP. DAVIS ST.,
NASSAU, BAHAMAS.
PHONE 56739

PUBLIC AUCTION
C 12590
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
Port Authority Limited and
run ning 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.
Westwardiv bv 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


FOR SALE


C 12b81
HONDA 175 cc. 2 months old.
Excellent condition. Owner
leaving island. $750.00 O.N.O.
31297.

C12638
PATIO SALE. Household
appliances and clothes on
Thursday and Friday 10.00
a.m. to 6.00 p.m. Westward
Villas behind vacant lot
opposite Balmoral Hotel.
Phone 77746.

C12607
HOUSEHOLD ITEMS: Persian
rugs, small; 2 Spanish mirrors,
19th Century Oil Portrait; odd
items English China, etc, etc.
2-2325.

C12609
ONE USED STAHL PIANO.
Very good condition. $325.00.
Call 56737.


CARS FOR SALE CARS FOR SALE


FRIENDLY
BIG AL COLLIE
Manages the new
BRIGDE INN RESTAURANT
Directly across the bridge :n
East Bay Street
Serving food and cocktails
For information call 32077
Dress Casual.

C12623
BAHAMAS MUSIC SOCIETY
PRESENTS
The Executive Committee
in Concert
at
The Bahamas Teachers College
Sunday Nov. 18th at 8.30 p.m.

Admission at the door $2.00
per person
Members $1.00
FEATURING
Classical Guitarist Derek
Burrows
Chellest Marsha Rose
Sopranos- Kayla Lockhart
and Veronica Roach.

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

SCHOOLS
C12494
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.

WANTED
C12605
LET US look after your house
and pets. Dec./Jan
Professional couple. Phone
3-2221 afternoon.
C12617
SAILBOAT 18 2b ft.
Willing to pay $1,000 --
$1,800. Must have roomy
cabin. Call 54641.

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

HELP WANTED
C 12595
PILOTS REQUIRED ATR
or Commercial and instruments
SEMEL min. 2,000 PIC multi
engine min. 1,000 including
500 Beech 18. BAHAMIANS
only need apply. Trans Island
Airways Ltd., airport counter.


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.


Sn CI m AiUMTR I I


BUSINESS 6 PROFESSIONAL


DIRECTORY

Save Time



BY


j


ANNOUNCEMENTS
C12639
GOODS LEFT over 30 days
will be sold. Nassau Bicycle
Company Limited.

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

MARINE SUPPLIES
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.

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

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.

ENTERTAINMENT

C12647


SE TME SAVE MEY


BOOKSTORE
The Christian Book Shop


5-8744


BUILDERS MENS' CLOTHING
Richard's Construction5-7080 The Wardrobe 5-5599


CAMERAS MUSIC
John Bull 2-4252/3 Cody's Records 2-8500

CARPETS OPTICIANS
Lee's Carpet Craft 3-1993 Optical Service Ltd. 2-3910/1

CUSTOMS BROKERS PLUMBERS
Sunshine Plumbing
Martin's 2-3173 Maintenance Service 5-6251

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

DRAPERIES PROPERTY CLEAN-UP
Lee's Carpet Craft 3-1993 Gonzalez Clean-Up Service
3-1562/2-4726

DRUGS &
PRESCRIPTIONS RADIO & T.V. SALES
Carter's Records 2-4711
McCartney's 5-6068/5-2127

FLOOR MAINTENANCE RUBBER STAMPS
Rug Cleaning & Installation Wong's Rubber Stamp
Island Interiors 5-3576/4-2191 Co. 5-4506

GARDEN & PET SPORTS
SUPPLIES SPORTS--
SUPPLIES Champion Sport Land 2-1862
Modernistic 2-2868

HARDWARE TRAVEL
John S.George 2-8421/6 Playtours 2-2931/7
John S. George 2-8421/6 R. H. Curry & Co., 2-8681/7

HEALTH FOODS TRUCKING SERVICE
Nassau Drug Store 5-4506 Gonzalez Trucking
3-1562/2-4726

DRY CLEA NING WRECKER SERVICE
New Oriental Laundry 2-4406 Gibson Wrecker Service2-8896


FOR THE ACTION YOU WANT

)d I A0

Shop Nassau Merchants
Fnr RRucineai Andi Services


t I L U L-lE,1Z^UU


I HELP WANTED
C12403


IBM DATA CENTRE
SERVICES
I las immediate position
available in Nassau.
SYSTEMS ENGINEER
Successful applicants will be
th r ughly familiar with
systems design and
implementation of varied
coinm neo r cially oriented
applications on Svstem/3, 360
DOS and 370D 'S/VS.
EXPERIENCE
Position requires a minimum of
five years in programming and
Systems/Analyst work with
experience in COBOL, RPG,
RPG-11I and Assembler
Languages. Must be able to
train and develop personnel
who will be responsible for
installation of computer
systems
IBM OFFERS: Hospitalization
and Insurance programmes,
paid vacation, attractive
starting salary and excellent
advancement opportunities.
Qualified applicants should call
Mr. McFadden at 32351/4 for
personal interview.

S12622
Qualified Bahamian Chartered
of Certified Accountant with
hotel experience required as
Controller for luxury
medium-sized hotel in the
Cable Beach area. The
successful applicant will be
responsible for food and
h'bverage stock control, the
maintenance of accounting
records and procedures, and
the preparation of monthly
accounts. Interested applicants
should write in the first
instance to Messrs. Pannell
fitzpatrick and Co., Chartered
Accountants, P. 0. Box
N-4665. Nassau, Bahamas.


HELP WANTED
C12621
TAILOR wanted for Hepburn
Tailor Shop in John Street.
Please contact Mr. Roland
Hepburn between the hours
of 7 to 8 p.m. Monday to
Saturday.

C12631
E L E CTRONICS
ENG I N E E R I N G
TECHNICIAN, 5 to 10 years
practical experience. Must be
dependable, able to work
without supervision, capable of
training others. Phone 28039,
ELECTRICAL ENTERPRISES
LTD.

C12602
BANK OF MONTREAL
(BAHAMAS & CARIBBEAN)
Limited has the following job
vacancies:-
MANAGER INTERNA-
TIONAL BRANCH
The applicant must be
knowledgeable in all aspects of
banking and have had specific
experience in the Foreign
Exchanges, Eurodollar Lending
& Funding, and Corporate
Credit Analysis. He will be
responsible for expanding the
Bank's International business
and should possess a solid
background of international
trade and marketing functions.


MANAGER -NASSAU MAIN
BRANCH
The applicant must be
knowledgeable in all aspects of
branch banking with proven
experience in consumer and
commercial lending,
multi currency foreign
exchange business and general
branch management. Previous
experience should include
management of a branch with a
'staff of at least 25. Interested
persons should forward their
resumes in confidence to the
Personnel Officer, P. 0. Box
N-7118, Nassau, Bahamas.


P LEII WANTED


I I


C12626
REQUIRED by the Lyford
Cay Club a proven professional
for the position of Club
Manager who is able to
administrate the day-to-day
operations of the club and
provide for long range
planning. Other qualifications
to include ability to supervise
all departments, and establish
and conduct a comprehensive
training programme. At least 5
years experience in operating a
continental type restaurant and
hotel and ability to recruit
continental staff as required.
Should be compatible with the
international members of the
club. Must have a record of
sound fiscal control and a solid
background of training and
education. Will be required to
meet and be approved as
suitable by club's Executive
Committee. Bahamians only
should reply in writing to:
Managing Director, Lyford Cay
Club, P. 0. Box N-7776,
Nassau.

C12613
CHEF with at least five years
experience of Continental and
American Cuisine. Knowledge
of all aspects of the operation
of hotel kitchen is essential,
together with a proven ability
to supervise all kitchen staff.
Applications must be sent to:
The General Manager at Flagler
Inn, P. 0. Box 6249 E.S., or
call 5-5561.

TRADE SERVICES
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

C12323


"~rag0Ce *14

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

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

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

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.

C12573
CHRISTMAS SPECIAL

Patio chairs rewebbed like
new. For further particulars
call Stephen 3-1715. No
obligations.


GRAND BAHAMA



CLASSIFIED

IN FREEPORT

TEL. 352-6608


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


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

HELP WANTED
C6492
6 DANCERS, female with
three (3) years professional
experience as feature artists in
Acrobatic, Ballet and Jazz,
working in production
numbers. Police Certificate and
good references required.
1 DANCER, male, with
three (3) years professional
experience as featured artist in
Acrobatic, Ballet and Jazz,
working in production
numbers. Police certificate and
good references required.
Applicants should apply in
person to:
Personnel Department
Bahamas Amusements Limited
El Casino
P. O.Box F-787
Freeport, Grand Bahama

C6489
Todhunter Mitchell, leading
manufacturer of alcoholic
beverages, requires an
ADVERTISING AND
PROMOTIONAL SALES
MANAGER. Applicants must
have a thorough knowledge of
the liquor trade with at least 5
years active experience,
including costing and ordering
foreign wi es and liquors. Only
Bahamians need apply. Submit
resume to P. 0. Box F-2444,
Freeport.


NELP WANTED
(C6479
PROCESS ACCOUNTANT
requiredd 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 anJU
experience to:
PERSONNEL OFFICER
P. 0. Box F-2435
C6486
SIGN ARTIST AND SILK
SCREEN MAN must be able
to do own layouts and efficient
in the use of gold leaf. Apply:
Freeport Decorators Ltd., P. 0.
Box F-607. Phone 352-5557.


REAL ESTATE

C6491
Florida Corporation seeking
income producing properties
and/or land in Freeport,
Nassau or Out Islands.
Unlimited cash available
Please submit full details with
location, prices, income, terms,
etc. Reply in confidence to:
C.S.N. Drawer G, Miami. Fla.
33164.


[o ld -olIo


DO
00


SKing entues Syndicate. In 973. World rights served

"I do too understand wLy you've had a bad day at the
office. You're an ill-tempered old grouch that no one
will put up with."


door o
A








friun


We make things happen.
The Tribune opens doors to
homes, apartments, hotel,
stores and offices by providing
latest up-to-the-minute news
both local & foreign...


V I i~I


II Litl m lil ilirctiry
I LII PIrinmth '6"


pewml


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

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


NW 1 wb,414"4


2CA121N iEXt. 5

2 [ini Prbifd *0


I


pp


,q


Emmmig


I I


0 r~lll i l llq ,


i


1


m 0


I I


5


Ghr Grthittle


v












Wednesday, November 14,1973


OKing F.tu-es Syn&ht.. lInc.. 1973. World ri&%te resred.
".. And how have you fared with your share of the
inheritance we received when father died?"

"-' I I r^I


CROSSWORD
PUZZLE
ACROSS
1. Quibble 34. Fish-eating
6. Ten years bird
12. Utopian 36. Long time
13. Wood sorrel 37. Egg-shaped
14. Breed of dog 39. Masculine
16. Catkin name
17. Dutch uncle 41. Class
18: Feeble distinction
20. Self 44. Ached
22. Period 46. Parsley
23. Potential camphor
metal 48. Silly
26. Outset 49. Loathe
28. Closer 50. Gives tang to
30. Firecracker DOWN
32. Compel


5 PIADE TALC
P DES ALAR
ELOUIT MMENU

1. Y5A ATE
RE U



ADA ER ID
S ET RIr
# E A E
L iN OF E TE AY'S PUZZLE


2. Mileage
recorder
3. Representative
4. "Our --- Sal"
5. English
essayist


AP N twsfeatures 11-16


7. Elevated
8. Arrived
9. October brew
10. Racket
11. Superlative
ending
15. Finale
19. Electrified
particle
21. Medieval
money
23. Fundament.:!
24. Respectful
25. Prior to
26. Belgian
commune
27. Journeys
29. Macaw
31. Pair
35. Glove leather
37. Sioux
38. Podium
40. Fruit drinks
41. Ill-mannered
fellow
42. Simian
43. Perch
45. Girl's name
47. And: Latin


" Hold tight. Simon," says Rupert, looping
the Speedweed over the front of the shell.
And as soon s he drops the strands Into the
water the tiny oraft is dragged forward
violently by the strange seaweed. Whe-ow I
I wasn't expecting that I gasps Simon,
almost bowled over by the force. "What's
making us go so fast ? " It's this Speed-


lIOFFimEeHlwUmRI


Winning


Bridge
By VICTOR MOLLO
This is another Ostend hand
with the spoldlht on conventions.
'But strange as was rtse bidding,
the play was stranger still.
Dealer West: N/S Vul.
North
A 5 2
S64
X 6
SAKQ985
West East
4763 4 QJ8
SKQJ10972 Q A 3
A 7 J1053
4 4 J 10 6 2
South
4 K 10 9 4
985
Q Q9 8 4 2
37
West North East South
44 DMte 4e 44
Pass Pass
West's 44 was South African
Texas. a transfer bid designed to
make East decler dn 4Q. Had
West's hearts and spades been
reversed, he would hoee bid 40
and East would have transferred
to 44.
North's double lowed oresuni-
ably a club suit and all-round
strength. South, however., seems
to have tapreted it as a take-
out double, though even so. bhe
might have passed East's 4-
especially at he intended to pay
as he did !
West led his 44 Winrmang with
thae A, declarer laid down the
4K, then -the 4A and continued
with a second club. West ruffed
iovfuldy and put East in with the
"A to play the 4Q This left
declarer with one trump to stem
the avaencnhe of hearts, while
West still retained the OA.
The resulting penalty of 1700
was easily a record on to that
point in thel European Chaimpion-
sltos, nhelipe BDelium to defeat
Firikand by 20 to 2.


ow many
n words of
C C our letters
or more can
you make
from the
S N H letters shown
here? In
n ak I n a
S I word. eachI
R E L letter m a y
he used once
only. E a c h
word must contain the large
letter, and there must hIe at
least one eight-letter word In the
list. No plurals; no foreign words:
no proper names. TODAY'S
TARUET: 16 words good;
*0 words, very good 1 25 word%.
excellent. Solution tomorrow.
SATURDAY'S SOLUTION :
Aphis apish aspic calp cash
chain chap china clan CLAN-
SHIP clap clash clasp hall hasp
laic lain lash lias nail nips pail
pain palish panic phasic phial
pica plain plan planch planish
plash sail scalp scan slain slap
snail snap spahl span spica
spinach spinal.


weed." explains Rupert. "The sea-folk use
it then they want to travel quickly." Skimming
along at a breathtaking pace, the chums cross
a wide expanse of ocean. We're coming to
land now I" shouts Simon at last. Yes.
and It's Sandy Bay I" cries Rupert. "Aren't
you glad to be back ? "
ALL RIGHTS nRasevED


Chess


game, with his king caught in
the centre in the cross tire of
Black's pieces. Now he tried 1
Q-Q2. but had to resign after
Black's reply. How did Black
refute 1 Q-Q2?
Par times: 10 seconds, master
or expert; 20 seconds, county
player; 1 minute, club standard:
minutes, average: 10 minutes,
novice.

Chess Solution
I Q--Q2, R-Kt71 and White
resigned because if 2 B x R, B-
Kt5 wins his queen, while if 2
Q-BI, Q-K7 mate.


No. 7.279 by TIM McKAY
Across
L. Untruth. (9)
8. Stadium. (5)
9. Sin le. (3)
10. Rather. (9)
11. Weakens. (4)
I'!. Blossoms. (5)
13. Fields of happiness. (7)
13. Pussling language to me. (3)
16. One of a string. (4)
1. Enthusiastic receptions. (8)
20. Brave. (6)
21. Dark thought. (91
Down
I. Unworthy obJects of venera-
tion. (5. 4)
'. Space. (4)
One in four are. (4. )
4. Consume. (3)
': Make a whining noise. (4)
a. Vegfetble, (5)

costume.
(6)
I. l a r lat.
I. Ma rsh.
17. atnlash.
(i)
19. Gift In
service.
(3) fsallrdju' "lotoln


I REX MORGAN, M.D. By DAL CURTIS1


CARROLL RIGHTER'S



V from the Carroll Righter Institute
/ GENERAL TENDENCIES: A day not to allow
yourself the luxury of feeling you have been
imposed upon or that persons are taking advantage of your
good nature, which isn't likely to be so Fine for work
requiring application to details
ARIES (Mar 21 to Apr. 19) Be sure you don't add fuel to
emotional fires apt to be burning at home today or the results
could be regretted Relax at home tonight.
TAURUS (Apr 20 to May 20) Much care in motion should
be exercised today or there could be an accident, Don't argue
with fellow workers Use reasonable methods.
GEMINI (May 21 to June 21) Use care or you could get
into some financial mistake that could bring you much trouble
in the near future Cut down on expenses.
MOON CHILDREN (June 22 to July 21) You are apt to be
overly sensitive today and think others are against you. Give a
helping hand to one who may be indisposed.
LEO (July 22 to Aug 21) You want to run away from
duties that are yours and this could bring you much trouble
later on. Avoid one who has a chip on his shoulder,
VIRGO (Aug 22 to Sept. 22) Make sure that you are loyal
to friends instead of criticizing them. Wait for a better time to
attend a group affair.
LIBRA (Sept. 23 to Oct. 22) Being objective in handling a
credit matter brings best results now A civic duty can be
easily postponed Show devotion to mate.
SCORPIO (Oct 23 to Nov 21) Whatever has been difficult
to handle in the past can now be done easily by using more
modern methods Don't let anyone upset you,
SAGITTARIUS (Nov 22 to Dec. 21) The tasks ahead of
you are tedious, but use determination and they will soon be
behind you Try not to quarrel with loved one.
CAPRICORN (Dec. 22 to Jan. 20) Listening to what an
associate has to say is fine, but don't let it bother you since it
is unimportant. Sidestep one who opposes you
AQUARIUS (Jan 21 to Feb 19) There are problems to
iron out, so attend to them m true Aquarian fashion and they
are soon solved. Do nothing erratic
PISCES (Feb 20 to Mar 20) Don't be so determined to
have a good time that it costs you plenty and gives you little
satisfaction Don't take any risks
IF YOUR CHILD IS BORN TODAY he or she will be
one of those clever young people who would do well in
business or in helping others clear up their problems Some
discipline will bring self-control and sureness needed here The
religious is very important in this chart. Music could be a very
rewarding outlet.
"The Stars impel, they do not compel." What you make of
your life is largely up to YOU!


]
UDGEPARK ER


I APARTMENT 3-G


By PAUL NICHOLS

WELL, AS SOON AS DEMANDS ARE MEANWHIL THESE FLOWERS S
MADE, YOU'D BETTER HAVE THE CAMEFORYoU,
PLAYER GO TO THE A* i1SPENCER
DISTRICT ATTORNEY! AND IF HE
REFUSES?


By Ale Kotzkyv


STEVE ROPER & MIKE NOMAD by saunders & overgard


The Heart of Juliet Jones


By Stan Drake


.ANP I'M
NOT SCARED
OFPHIMA...UT
SCARED OF
WHAT I MIYGHT V a^
PO TO HIM1
I NEVER DID
FWD OUT
WHM HE'S fiL
SWlIN...6


..?m


vI v iT r% o4 w, v, Amv.,


Rupert on Chariot Island-45


rJ~
lul


raq


IF A RACKETEER GAVE A PROFESSIONAL
FOOTBALL PLAYER A LARGE AMOUNT
OF CASH, HE WOULD EXPECT r
5METHIN6 IN RETURN! / NO
WHAT'S EXPECTED OF SPECIFIC
YOUR HYPOTHETICAL DEMANDS
PLAYER, SAM? HAVE BEEN
fc~tMADE AS TlETT!!N


..j


SOL


(lht gribtumr


I'PAAl'L













UhP Wrtibmw


Wednesday, November 14, 1973


Slatter tipped for golf title


By IVAN JOHNSON
BOB SLATTER (pictured),
the bespectacled 'Arnold
Palmer' of Bahamas amateur
golf, must again be the
favourite to regain his Golfer
of The Year crown at the BGA
annual awards dinner on
Friday, November 23 to be
held at the Paradise Island
Beach Inn Pavilion.
Altogether Slatter will
receive eight awards at the
dinner for his performances
during the 1973 BGA golf
season.
In the 1973 BGA season,
Slatter captured five tourneys
the McAlpine Classic, the
Nassau Golf Open, the
Amateur Championship for
men, the tournament of
Champions, and the Prime
Minister's Cup.
In addition to this he
finished second in the Bacardi
Open and won the second day
of the lloerman cup trials.
Talking about his highly
successful season this morning
latter said he felt he had a
better year this season than last
with one exception the
Iloerman cup.


'The Hoerman cup is the
most important tourney to
me,' said Slatter, 'but
fortunately I played really
badly down in Jamaica. Why? I
don't know, I guess it was just
one of those bad weeks.
"However, the tourney
which gave me the greatest
feeling of satisfaction was
undoubtedly the amateur
championship which I
successfully defended," added
Slatter.
With the exception of the
Nassau Golf Open, slatter
captured all his tourneys at the
treacherous South Ocean golf
course.
In fact, Slatter plays so well
at South Ocean that South
Ocean has been renamed
'Slatter Ocean' by his fellow
golfers.
"The reason why I always
play well at South Ocean is
because the narrow fairways
require accuracy rather than
distance and the greens are
suitable for putting," said
Slatter.
"As I don't hit the ball far
and putting is my forte the


course is ideal for my style of
play.
When asked if he felt he
would regain the Golfer of the
Year crown Slatter replied
modestly, "I guess I stand a
fair chance."
Awards for the Most
Improved Golfer for '73 and
the Best Dressed Golfer will
also be presented at the dinner.
Sources say main contenders
for the Most Improved Goiter
of the Year will be Vernon
Lockhart, Andy Aitken and
Tom Blum.
Lockhart, the Bahamas
Junior Champion for the past
three years showed tremendous
potential this season winning
the Junior McAlpine Classic,
the Junior Nassau Golf Open,
the Junior Championships, and
the Roy West Junior Open
(Sonesta).
Amongst those contesting
for the Best Dressed Golfer
award will be Fred Higgs, Lou
Parker, Irene Bethel and Reggie
Dumont.


FORWARD Arlington
"Jaboo" Humes captured 18
rebounds and scored a game
high of 40 points going 20 for
35 from the field and guard
John "Kong" Wallace gave a
total of 16 assists leading
Bahamas Commonwealth Bank
Warriors to an 84-63 victory
over Nassau Schlitz last night
at the A. F. Adderley Gym.
With fellow forward Hubert


Il
L', ,J

,LfJL-J


* --


E&~ ~ di


Williams snatching another 13
rebounds and scoring 14 more,
the Warriors overcame a three
point first half deficit and
powered by Humes' 32 in the
second half moved on to an
easy victory.
The Warriors found it
difficult to get their range in
the first half as Byron Payne
and Charles Rolle scoring 12
each in that period kept Schlitz


The following are statistics released by the Bahamas Amateur
Basketball Association and compiled by chief statistician Chris
Ferguson.
NASSAU LEA(;UE
SIE1 1I) G(OAL I'I(RC'ENTAGE


.562
.537
.524
.507
.500
.500
.496
.489
.474
.455

.750
.742
.692
.632
.600
.581
.563
.526
.522
.519

19.3
18.5
15.6
15.4


R. Levarity (Reef) 5
R. I orbes (Cougars) 4
Ker Rolle (Saints) 6
Walter Major hinderss ) 3
1%. Ramhing (Saints) 4
J. Johnson (Rodgers) 2
(;. Burnside (Rodgers) 5
R. DIemeritte (Saints) 6
1'. Brown (C(ougars) 8
C. Albury (Heasties) 2
I RIETHROW i' RCENTA(;E
M. Clarke (Heastie's) I
Ker Rolle (Saints) 2
V. Delaney (ArawakOy I
S. I crguson (Cougars) I
I. McKay (Reef) 1
I. Davis (Cougars) 1
I'. Brown (Cougars) I
V. I erguson (Pinder's) I
I Young (Hteastie's) I
R. I orhes (Cougars) 1
RI BOUNDS
I Young (teastic's) I
II. 'oitier (Reef)
Ker Rolle (Saints) 1
C. Strachan (Bain Town) I
I. I.cvarity (Reetf)
B.. Iasts (Cougars) 1
I). I idgccombe (tinder's) I
C. Woodside (Bain Town)
M. SelCer (Rodgers) I
R. I orhcs (Cougars)
ASSISTS.
I'. Brown (Cougars)
B. Burns (1'inder's) 4
A. Bosfield (Cougars)
R. Knowles (Saints) 3
M. Silver (Rodgers) 2
1). Clear (tleastie's) 2
C. iDeveaux (Arawaks) 3
I(01 IS
Ker Rolte (Saints)
R. I orhes (Cougars)
RIt. levairit\ (Reef) 2
1 Matckc (Reef) 2
C. Strachan (Bain Town) 2
J Johnson (Rodgers) 2
SI(OO IIN(G AVI.RAGI.
V. D)elancy (Arawaks) 1
I1. Brown (Cougars) I
R. Knowles (Saints) 1
I). I dhecombnhe (l'inder's) I


in contention. Schlitz scored
15 of their 44 from the field in
the first half.
Adding 11 rebounds to his
16 for 22 from the field in the
second half, Humes teamed up
with Wallace and his 13 assists
to pull the Warriors out of
trouble.


Humes


WARRIORS
fg rb
20 18


Ker Rolle (Saints)
B. Davis (Cougars)
R. Demeritte (Saints)
R. Levarity (Reef)
F. McKay (Reef)
D. Cleare (Heastie's)


PARADISE LEAGUE
FIELD GOAL PERCENTAGE
S. Quant (Colonels) 4
P. Ingraham (Pros) 4
A. Rolle (John Bull) 6
J. Barney (Strachan's) 6
C. Bain (Police) 4:
E. McSweeney (Pros) 8
J. Martin (Colonels) 7
A. Humes (Warriors) 7
P. Hepburn (Strachan's) 4
B. Johnson (Strachan's) 32
FREE THROW PERCENTAGE


J. Wallace (Warriros)
K. Smith (Colonels)
T. Humes (Fox Hill)
A. Humes (Warriors)
K. Wilkinson (Warriors)
M. Johnson (John Bull)
E. McSweeney (Pros)
C. Bain (Police)
J. Barney (Strachan's)
A. Rolle (John Bull)
REBOUNDS
D. Spence (Police)
E. McSweeney (Pros)
S. Quant (Colonels)
L. Evans (Strachan's)
T. Humes (Fox Hill)
J. Barney (Strahcan's)
C. Bain (Police)
D. Molly (Warriors)
B. Johnson (Strachan's)
A. Rolle (John Bull)
ASSISTS
P. Poitier (Colonels)
C. Rodgers (Pros)
J. Wallace (Warriors)
G. Albury (Fox Hill)
L. Fawkes (John Bull)
P. Hepburn (Strachan's)
FOULS
A. Rolle (John Bull)
A. Clarke (Strachan's)
K. Wilkinson (Warriors)
G. Albury (Fox Hill)
D. Spence (Police)
D. Storr (Fox Hill)
S. Francis (Fox Hill)


This Christmas Give Her Somiethig Special




Give Her A Whirlpool Home Appliance



S m No-Frort nodl EXT17iM
= ""p A smart buy for still-growing families 17.2 cu. ft. capacity


witn 1z.3 cu. If. reTrigerator section and 168-lb. freezer *
No-Frost system no manual defrosting ever IceMagic
automatic ice maker with 320-crescent bin Sliding re-
frigerator shelf Full-width, removable freezer shelf *
Factory-installed wheels Super-storage door with butter,
utility compartments Porcelain-enameled steel meat
keeper and twin crispers Temperature control console
with separate refrigerator and freezer .cold controls.

SiHiar model EXT17NT al aevmlhbe
17.2 cu. ft. refrigerator-freezer features super-freeze ice
tray tunnel with 2 plastic ice trays in place of the IceMagic
ice maker.


Model EXT17NM


Buy Now or Lay-A-Way for Christmas



EIT i WAY WAVE 151



AT MASTER TECHNICIANS
MACKEY ST. PHONE 2-3713


Cooper 3
Wallace 4
A. Swaby 2
Moncur 4
Williams 7
Wilkinson 2
SCH
fs
Rolle 10


Payne 8
Strachan S
f t Woodside 0
0 40 S. Thompson S


1LITZ
rb
18
IS
6
5
IS


f
2
0
2
1
I


21.9
20.6
20.1
18.6
16.3
15.6


.646
.636
.609
.583
.568
.526
.510
.479
.475
.438



.684
.680
.632
.594
.588
.579
.567
.547
.500
.500


10.0
7.9
6.3
5.8
5.3
4.8


4 2.8
7 2.7
7 2.7
7 2.7

World Cup


won't call

LONDON Sir Stanley
Rous, president of the
International Soccer
Federation (FIFA), said today
he will not call an emergency
meeting of his executive to
reconsider the elimination of
the Soviet Union from the
World Cup.
"The situation is covered by
the regulations," the
78-year-old president said in an
interview.
"It isn't FIFA that has put
the Russians out of the World
Cup. they have put themselves
out."
Rous was commenting on
calls from East European
soccer officials for an
extraordinary meeting of the
FIFA executive. Only Rous
himself is empowered to call
such a meeting.
The Russians were ruled out
of the World Cup because they
refused on political grounds to
go to Chile for the second leg
of a qualifying play-off.
"What would be the point of
calling a meeting of the
executive?" Rous said. '"The
executive voted 15 to 2 in
favour of declaring the USSR
out of the competition. Unless
the majority have changed


-JACKSON

WINS

VALUABLE

PLAYER

AWARD

NEW YORK -
Powerhitting Reggie Jackson
of the Oakland A's was
unanimously chosen as the
1973 American League's
most valuable player by the
Baseball Writers Association
of America.
Jackson, who hit .293 and
led the league with 32 home
runs and 117 runs batted in,
was a clear winner over Jim
Palmer of Baltimore, who
recently won the Cy Young
award as the league's best
pitcher.
Of the 35 players named
by a committee of two
writers from each league city,
Jackson was the only one
mentioned on all ballots. His
24 first-place votes were
worth 336 points, almost
double Palmer's 172.
Kansas City outfielder
Amos Otis was third with 112
points.
Second baseman Rod
Carew of Minnesota, relief
pitcher John Hiller of Detroit
and third baseman Sal Bando
of Oakland were tied for
fourth with 83 each.
The National League MVP
will be named next
Wednesday.
Jackson is the sixth
American league player to be
a unanimous choice in the 42
years the BBWA has given the
award.
Others among the top 10
votegetters were first
baseman John Mayberry of
Kansas City, 76; outfielder
Dave May of Milwaukee, 65:
outfielder Bobby Mercer of
New York, 53, and
d esignated-hitter Tommy
Davis of Baltimore and
Hunter, 7 each.
Dick Allen of Chicago, the
1972 winner, was last on the
list, with one point. He
missed most of the season
with a broken leg. (AP).

Umpires

move
KINGSTON For the first
time in the history of regional
cricket in the West Indies,
umpires are to move from
territory to territory.
This will be initiated in next
year's Shell Shield
competition, in a move
designed by the West Indies
Cricket Board of Control to
help improve the standard of
umpiring throughout the
region.
Details of the scheme will be
released shortly, according to
West Indies Board of Control
officials.

Soccer results
RESULTS of last night's
British soccer games:
ENGLISH LEAGUE


DIVISION 2:
Sunderland 3 Bolton 0.
DIVISION 3:
Bristol Rovers 3 Southport I.
Huddersfield 1 Shrewsbury 0
Plymouth I Grimsby 0
Walsall 0 Brighton I
DIVISION 4:
Bury 2 Lincoln I
Northampton 2 Barnsley I
Rotherham I Torquay 0.
Scunthorpe I Reading 0.
ENGLISH LEAGUE CUP
third round replay:
Wolverhampton 2 Tranmere 1.


3: Rous


talks

their opinions, another vote
would be exactly the same."
Russia and Chile tied 0.0 in
the first leg in Moscow. The
Russians then refused to play
the second leg in the stadium
in Santiago where, they said,
political prisoners had been
detained during Chile's
remoulution.
The Chileans offered to play
the game in another city, but
the Russians insisted on a
neutral country. FIFA ruled
the game must be in Chile.

DOLPHIN SWIMMING CLUB
INTER-HOUSE MEET
THERE will be a swim meet
at Xavier's College pool on
Saturday at 10.00 a.m.





t w tt as years o
by many men loss much of the
zest and vigour they enjoyed
when young. Now there is good
news for those who are feeling
"low" or without zip. A new
vigour medicine is now being
imported, it's called Proplus/He-
vite Elixir. Yes, He-vite is for
"he-men". Get a bottle today
and put adult happiness bak
into your life. -


It's double



glory for




Obed



and Barr

By GLADSTONE THURSTON
BAHAMAS' undefeated welterweight champ Elisha Obed and
junior middleweight contender Kid Barr both recorded knock out
victories over their American opponents last night in a show
down at the Miami Beach Auditorium.
Having made his first step in the middleweight division late in
1972, Obed proved that he is ready to battle in that division
when he hammered Florida's middleweight champ Dennis Riggs
to submission in two minutes and 25 seconds of the fourth
round.
Barr, making his first appearance outside of the Bahamas
stopped middleweight Joe Hooks in two minutes and two seconds
also of the fourth round.
Under the tutelage of ring veteran Moe Fleischer, Obed
mastered the left jab which he paced with a series of right
uppercuts sending his opponent to the canvas in each of the four
rounds.
Riggs who weighed in at 159
pounds five pounds heavier
than Obed- took his 15th loss
in 47 fights.
The eighth ranked British
Empire welterweight kicked
off the first round of their
scheduled ten rounder with a
left and a right to Riggs who
quickly tied him up. This he
later followed with a hook and
a jab sending the 28-year-old
Florida champ sprawling into
the ropes.
Obed later in that round
took a return left/right
combination that seemed to until he tasted more of Obed's
catch him off guard but did no punishing boxing tactics and a
damage. He came back with his right across sent him down for
piston-like left jabs keeping the third time.
Riggs from formulating an Though he took a couple of
attack. When Riggs decided to jabs to the nose Obed easily
move in, Obed would utilize brushed them off and went on


the uppercut.
Using the left jab to keep
Riggs off guard, Obed early in
the second connected with a
solid left to Riggs' jaw sending
him down for the count.
Being the agressor from the
first round, Obed stepped up
his attack in the second round
following the knock down
scoring easily pin-pointing the
left jab on Riggs' nose. Riggs
during the end of the second
round looked pretty unstable
on his feet.
With another ring veteran
Angelo Dundee in his corner.
Riggs during the break between
rounds got himself together
and came out for the third
looking impressive. That is


Finnegan dE
LONDON Chris Finnegan,
British southpaw light
heavyweight, decisively
outpointed American Mike
Quarry over ten rounds at
London's Wembley Empire
Pool last night.
The Associated Press gave
six rounds to Finnegan, with
the other four drawn.
Bugner wins
LONDON Britain's Joe
Bugner, European Heavweight
Champion, outpointed
American Mac Foster of
Fresno in ten untidy rounds at
London's Wembley Empire
Pool last night.


to outclass his experienced
opponent.
Late in the second round
Obed unleashed a series of left
and right uppercuts sending
Riggs into the ropes. It seemed
like the end for him but he
held on until the bell.
Unable to take any more
from the vastly improved
Bahamas champ, the end came
for Riggs at 2:25 when a
beautifully straight right hand
once more sent him crashing to
the canvas where he remained
for the mandatory count.
Kid Barr who followed Obed
in the ring overcame Hook's
bully moves and stood off
powering lefts and rights until
the end came.

feats Quarry

Quarry tired dramatically in
the last few rounds. It was a
continuation of the slide he has
suffered since losing to Bob
Foster in a world title fight.
The American appeared
utterly confused by Finnegan's
southpaw style.
Finnegan weighed 174
pounds and Quarry 172
pounds.


ONLY 57 WEEKS

'TILL CHRISTMAS!...
But why wait until CHRISTMAS 1974 to have your
Portrait made?
Come in NOW for the Picture that will delight you
- and take advantage of our NOVEMBER SPECIAL)




on the waterfront at East Bay & William Sts.
Telephone 5-4641




Listmier lacksm (Caribbeani)Ltd.

















MARINE ENGINES

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


HUMES LEADS WARRIORS' VICTORY