<%BANNER%>
The Tribune.
ALL ISSUES CITATION THUMBNAILS PAGE IMAGE ZOOMABLE
Full Citation
STANDARD VIEW MARC VIEW
Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00084249/03501
 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 19, 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: UF00084249:03501

Full Text
II~~ ____ __


H ]DUDLEY'S
COR. ROSETTAST. & MT. ROYAL AVE.



@ ^ EKO Musical Instruments


1u?


Urittbur


<= .Wknv wit fs. n.bA fSbin.... .. ... .. ..'...o..within. the .. Nassau and Bahama Islands Leading Ne wspaper


VOL. LXX, No. 300 Monday, November 19,1973. Price: 15 Cent


WALL ST. JOURNAL REPORTS FUGITIVE FINANCIER

PAVING WAY FOR REFUGE IN S.AMERICA


Vesco






status


obtains


in


ROBERT L. VESCO, wearing tinted glasses, en route to
magistrate's court for his extradition hearings, followed by
one of his bodyguards. Photo: Philip Symonette.


residency


Lrgentine


' ROBERT L. VESCO, facing extradition to the United
States from the Bahamas, has obtained the status of
permanent resident of Argentina with the approval of
President Juan Peron, the Wall Street Journal reported
today.
Furthermore, the Journal know what status Mr. Vesco
reports that Mr. Vesco was had under Argentine law to
assured by the Argentine bring such an action in that
Minister of the Interior about country. And he said he wasn't
November 1 in Buenos Aires aware of any grant of
that any future US request to permanent residency.
extradite him from Argentina Contacted by The Tribune
would be denied, today Mr. Dupuch said he had
Vesco's leading counsel, been correctly quoted by the
Eugene Dupuch, Q.C., Journal, but wasn't prepared to
disclosed to the Journal that make any further comment on
on October 22, Mr. Vesco the matter as it was "not
obtained an order from an within his jurisdiction."
Argentine court granting him Vesco is presently free on
immunity from extradition $75,000 bail during the
from that country. Bahamas extradition
The Journal quoted Mr. proceedings and should the US
Dupuch as saying that he government make out a prima
understood the judge ruled facie case for extradition then
that any charges against Mr. magistrate Emmanuel
Vesco brought by the US or Osadebay must remand Vesco
certain other countries in custody. It would then be
concerning International expected that Vesco's lawyers
Controls Corporation or l.O.S. would move for a writ of
Ltd. "were deemed to be habeas corpus and Vesco could
related to 'Watergate' and be released on a new bail bond
therefore brought for political pending a hearing on the
purposes". This, he was quoted matter before the Bahamas
as saying, would preclude Supreme Court.
extradition. Both these NO PASSPORT
companies were formerly At present Vesco has had to
A controlled by Vesco. surrender his Costa Rican
NEW REFUGE? passport to the court and is not
Headlined "Vesco paves the permitted to leave the country.
way for a new refuge in Peron's His United States passport has
Argentina" the Journal goes on been cancelled. He had to miss
r to say that Mr. Dupuch said he his wife's birthday party in
understood the Argentine Costa Rica this weekend.
order was issued by a high The Journal reported that
court and isn't subject to Mr. Vesco made a crucial flight
apeald to Buenos Aires late last month
appeal. accompanied by Jose Marti
Mr. Dupuch said h2 didn't Ri; .. ..- -r -,,o, ;,,


igugeres, Uson oi uosta i ca s
president, who confirmed he
spent the last week in October
with Mr. Vesco in the
Argentine capital.
But Figueres said he knew
nothing of Vesco's purposes or
activities on the trip. They
travelled in Vesco's luxurious
Boeing 707 jetliner which
Vesco bought from 10S
founder Bernard Cornfeld.
According to the Journal,
the sources who first reported
Vesco's arrangement for
asylum in Argentina told this
story last week: "Around Nov.
1 Mr. Vesco, accompanied by
Marti Figueres and four
bodyguards visited Buenos
Aires in the 707 jet. They went
to a prominent law firm, which
prepared Mr. Vesco's petition
for permanent residency and
presented it to the Minister of
the Interior. After consulting
with President Peron, the
minister said that residency
status had been granted and
assured Mr. Vesco that any,
U.S. request for his extradition
would be denied."
The journal did not name its
sources.
It is not at present known
what the US government's
position will be regarding
Vesco's new move, although it
appears that the Argentine
court order granting immunity
to Vesco would be in
contravention of the
extradition treaty signed only
last year with the US.
Asked for comment on the
newly discovered development,
US attorney for the Southern
District of New York, Paul J
Curran, who has been
overseeing the extradition
effort here, declined, saying.
"In my judgment it wouldn't
be appropriate for me to
comment at this time."


HOTEL DISPUTE
The union forced the issue
to Ministry mediation when
employees from eight major
hotels were called out on a
three-hour wildcat strike
Thursday.
Both employers and the
union have issued independent
press statements on their
position regarding the strike
and the negotiations for a new
contract.
The Tribune understand'
that the Ministry of Labour 'ias
now asked that all such releases
be made through its office.


"And this time," warned
trade unionist Bobby Glinton,
"politics is not going to enter
into it."
The 1970 Act, given
legislative sanction over the
objections of the trade union
movement, has been a running
sore for the past three years.
Its provisions have been
repeatedly challenged, most
recently by the Hotel and
Catering Workers Union, which
has served notice it will
disregard the law if necessary
to win better pay and working
conditions for the country's
8,000 workers.
"This is not 1970 and we are
no longer concerned with PLP
politics," Mr. Glinton,
secretary of the union, said
today.
"We have grown up now.
People are concerned and for
the first time we are thinking
as trade unionists."
IGNORED?
Labour Minister Darling
revealed in the House last week
that government is considering
amendments to the Act. But,
he said, his repeated requests
for proposals had been ignored
both by management and
labour.
"The first definite
indications we had that the Act
would be revised came about
two weeks ago when Mr.
Darling called us in and asked
us to submit proposals," Mr.
Glinton said.
Prior to that, discussion of
the Industrial Relations Act
had been incidental to other
labour matters. Mr. Glinton
told The Tribune.




DRAPES



NASSAU* FREEPORT


A rough draft of proposals is
now being prepared and will be
submitted to the Trade Union
Congress for its consideration
later this week.
The Congress, comprising
some 15-16,000 unionists,
represents hotel, airline and
Batelco employees, in addition
to the longshoremen and
Bacardi workers.
'AGENCY SHOP'
Key points in the Congress
proposals will be the question
of the agency shop and the
length of time now allowed for
the "cooling off" period
between filing of a dispute and
strike action.
The unions consider the
agency shpp as "absolutely
essential" to the financial
health of the trade union
movement.
The agency shop, one of
the areas of union-government
conflict in 1970, would require
non-unionists to pay dues in
those industries where there is
a union bargaining agent.
"We would like to see the
agency shop implemented and
will definitely push for it," Mr.
Glinton said.
'TOO LONG'
Unionists also want to see a
reduction in the present 53-day
cooling off period. "It's too
long. I personally would like to
see it cut to 28 or 30 days," he
said.
In addition unions will seek
the right of foreign affiliation.
now barred to them. They
consider this provision "very
important."
"To date the trade union
movement in this country is
the only one that hasn't been
given licence to affiliate with
international bodies." said Mr.
Glinton
He pointed out that
everyone else churches,
lodges and government have
that right, and it should be
extended to the unions.
With proposals to the
Industrial Relations Act will


also go suggested amendments
to the Fair Labour Standards
Act.
"Right now the Act is not
being enforced in all industries,.
Some have been given
preferential treatment. We
would like to see these
industries covered the Act,"
Mr. Glinton said.
AMENDMENTS
Among other amendments
the BTUC will consider before
relaying them to Mr. Darling:
A provision that would
make public certain trade
union documents now
allegedly kept confidential by
the Registrar of Trade Unions.
The right of appeal to the
Labour Relations Board on a
decision of the Minister.
Reduction of the time
period during which a ballot
can be declared void because of
irregularities.
The registration of trade
union property) in the name of
the union rather than in the
name of the trustees.
Elimination of the one
member quorum provision to
be replaced with a specified
number of Board members.
*The right of either party to
refer a dispute to the Industrial
Relations Board where no
settlement can be reached.
A redefining of what
constitutes essential services.


CLAMPDOWN ON
The Ministry of Labour has
apparently clamped down on
all unilateral statements issued
to the press either by the Hotel
and Catering Workers Union or
the Bahamas Hotel
Association.
Union and management met
with Labour Minister Clifford
Darling briefly this morning
following a breakdown in
negotiations over a new wage
contract. But any statement is
to come from the Ministry, a
hotel union spokesman said.


' AGITRATE


RAPS HERALD Christian Youth Association highly critical


AGAIN

AS THE VESCO
extradition case continued
this afternoon magistrate
Emmanuel Osadebay fired off
a salvo at a report carried in
Sunday's Miami Herald
branding it a libel on both the
court and the state.
He told the court he had
sent the offending article to
the Chief Justice. It is the
second time the Herald has
been rapped.
The magistrate also handed
to lawyers a ruling given by
the Minister of External
Affairs Paul Adderley on the
validity of an extradition
treaty between the Bahamas
and the United States under
which Vesco is being sought
in the US.
The ruling was not read
out in court, although it is
believed to uphold the
validity of such treaty.


of Health Minister's administration

THE INTERDENOMINATIONAL CHRISTIAN YOUTH ASSOCIATION today demanded the
"immediate resignation" of Health Minister Loftus Roker should an impartial hearing find him
"incompetent of running his Ministry or guilty of using his office to frustrate staff and mislead the
public."


S ".


r*


LOFTUS
Administr


In a statement highly critical
of Mr. Roker's administration,
the ICYA claims that
grievances by hospital
- personnel have accelerated
during Mr. Roker's tenure as
S Minister.
They want government to
appoint an impartial body to
investigate the entire health
situation in the Bahamas with
particular reference to the
.. Princess Margaret Hospital.
Mr. Roker's response to
complaints by both public and
^ staff are "very immature and
unhelpful to a very great
extent," the ICYA charges.
ROKER Furthermore, the association
ation rapped, claims, the Minister is being
misled by certain informants
allegedly planted to spy on
co-workers. The "unhealthy
situation" is being aggravated,
they say, by department heads
G ET unqualified for the jobs they
G LE | were appointed to do, and by
non-professionals invested with
professional authority.
SDA Y ALARM & CONCERN
iUSOA "It is with a growing sense
of alarm and concern that we
have studied the worsening
mention will get situation that has developed in
hosted by Leader the Princess Margaret Hospital
teen 7.30 p.m. under the administration of
the Hon. Loftus Roker," a
3 p.m., following ICYA statement said today.
will be more In view of the need for an
reports and at "efficient and non-political"
address from Mr. health service catering
impartially to all, the ICYA has
mountain. MP., will requested immediate attention
n be given to appointing an
ning there will be impartial group to investigate
ency reports and the numerous complaints,
address from St. grievances and general unrest
representative among hospital staff "which
seems to have accelerated"
under Mr. Roker.
union address is Some of the complaints
.05 p.m. Senator listed by the ICYA:
kes will speak at The "snail-pace progress"
of the hospital extension, "If
ns for party this progress continues at its
follow. present rate, it will be
owning will open inadequate by the time it is
iency reports and completed, considering the
y Crooked Island present growth demands for
C CNril 1 nes at medical facilities."
The shortage of
,ia ., ., reports well-trained medical personnel
in the afternoon, and the agitation of those who
inet Levafty will are there now. If continued
30 p.eva wit a this will lead to more
Iress at 3.20 p. resignations.
raham will speak a The refusal to allow
Graham will speak doctors to unionize or to join a
More constituency union of their choice since
Sllow, they feel the Public Service
cning the address Union, "as a government
's representative Union as a government
ills representative puppet," cannot truly and
s wtitull be ncy reports effectively represent them.
nstituency reports
b Mr Isaacs The garbage situation,
by Mr. Isacs' especially in New Providence,
of officers will which imposes a serious threat
to public health.
quiet Saturday o The absence of any
cap the three-day explanation for not renewing
ct ties. radiologist Dr. Richard
Morgan's contract.
a The Ministry's refusal to
discipline the blood bank
FIRM supervisor for alleged
insubordination.
a The Ministry's refusal to
0 T grant Dr. D. P. Duffy, Chief of
RA E Staff, a leave of absence,
leading to his resignation.
a The absence of any
dies more cargo explanation for the resignation
eased its freight of orthopaedic surgeon Dr.
percent on the Michael Wallace.
e Mass frustration among
notch was the laboratory technicians who
Limited. The made their grievances public
November 1. after Ministry and hospital
d 70 percent of officials reportedly refused to
Florida, and an meet with them promptly.
ts. INFORMANTS
opical Shipping, The ICYA said that
cents per cubic throughout this "most serious
ling to the cargo affair" the Minister was
ned sources said. seemingly being misled by
y the cubic foot certain informants who in
gher revenue, most cases are political
ild be contacted supporters of the government
employed by the Minister to
at between ten spy on co-workers.
go is charged for "These people," charged the
sis of weight. ICYA, "make exaggerated and
ealed containers erroneous reports to the
'rage. Minister Needless to say, the
d cargo is the Minister's reaction throughout
an operating in has been very grave.
The ICYA has offered a
s per cubic foot. number of suggestions for
about 80 cents alleviating at least some of the
ending on the apparent problems.


FNM CONVENTION


UNDERWAY WEDNE

THE FREL NAI lb)\ s. MO\V!\l 'I\ con
underway tomorrow night with a cocktail party.
Kendal Isaacs at the Garfunkel Auditoriuml be
and 9 p.m.
Opening ceremonies for the delegates at
convention will take place at which there
the Sheraton British Colonial consitiuencv
Hotel 10 a.m. Wednesday from 4 25 p.m. an
10 a.m. to 12 30 p.m. to be Fred Ramsey.
followed by the start of regular Mr. Cyril F
sessions that afternoon and on speak at 5 p.m
Thl.,sIda and Friday. In the ever
The convention will be oreconstitu
more constiti
climaxed by a banquet at 8 p i. an
Saturday evening. Geo rge's
Constituency reports will orman Sol
absorb the better part of
Wednesday afternoon's session Another
The secretary general's report slated for 9.
will be delivered at that time, Arthur Foull
and amendments to the 9.40 p. m
constitution will be Nominatio
considered. officers will f
Wednesday evening there Friday mi
will be additional constituency with constitu
reports followed by the an address b
keynote address from FNM representative
chairman Senator Orvilkl10. 3O am.
Turnquest. More v..
More constituency reports will follow
will be presented after the Senator Garr
chairman's address, speak at 2.
Time has also been set out women's add
for a union address by Mr. Reg. Mr Peter (
Grant, president of the Airline at 3.55 p.m.
Workers Union. reports will ft
The following morning Friday evi
Thursday. will be a business by St. Johi
session dealing with the party's Noel Roberts
platform. This will be followed by more con
by an address from Mr I G. and then
Stubbs. address.
Highlight of the luncheon Flection
adjournment will be a fashion follow.
show. ]he bar
In the afternoon Senator evening will
Henry Bostwick will address convention a.



CONTAINER CARGO

HIKES ITS FREIGHT

THE SHIPPING COMPANY which hanm
to the Bahamas than any other has incre
charges 15 percent on weight and 75
alternative cubic footage.
Pushing up the cost of living another
foreign-owned Container Terminals
company's new freight rates took effect on
Container Terminals handles an estimate
all Bahamas-bound cargo coming in through
estimated 40 percent of all Bahamian impor
The firm, a subsidiary of Florida's Tr
pushed up its rates from 20 cents to 35
foot. Its weight charges, which vary accord
involved, went up about 15 percent, inform
Shipping lines charge consignees either b
or by weight, whichever works out to the hi
No Container Terminals spokesman cou
today for comment.
Shipping industry sources estimated th
and 15 percent of Container Terminal's car
by volume; the rest is charged for on the bas
The firm brings in all its shipments in sc
designed to reduce in-transit damage or pilfe
Its only competitor for containerise
Bahamian-owned Gulf Shipping which beg
July.
Gulf has from the start charged 30 cents
The company's weight rates range from
to about $3 per hundred pounds, dep
commodity involved.
Caribbean Shipping Company, offering nc
service out of Florida, charges 20 cents p
$2.15 per hundred pounds of general cargo.


dictatorial attitudes of one or a
few heads will not infringe
upon the rights of "individuals.
This will also bring about
proper co-ordination of all
hospital departments and
heads."
o Reorganization of the
casualty Out Patients
Department for prompt and
professional attention to
emergency cases.

Question on PMN
THE PRINCESS Margaret
Hospital is expected to be
debated when the House
meets again on November 28.
Clarence Town
representative Michael
Lightbourn (Ind).) has served
notice he will ask for a
committee to inquire into the
hospital with power to send
for persons and papers and
with leave to sit from place to
place.

Policeman charged

in shooting case
NINETEEN DAYS after a
hotel worker was shot in the
right leg, and 15 days after the
leg was amputated above the
knee, a police sergeant was on
Friday charged with causing
harm in connection with the
shooting.
Sgt. 503 Kenneth Bonaby
was charged before Magistrate
Jessel Hannays with causing
harm to Alvin Strachan on the
night of October 28.
Sgt. Bonaby was given until
next Friday to decide whether
the wants the case tried in
Magistrate's Court or the
Supreme Court. At his
arraignment on Friday he was
not called on to plead to the
charge.
He has been suspended from
duty with pay pending the
outcome of the proceedings.
Strachan, an employee of
the Halcyon Balmoral Beach
Hotel, was shot while walking
along Boyd Road shortly
before midnight on October
28.
His right leg was amputated
above the knee on November
1, and he is still detained at the
Princess Margaret Hospital.

NP to question

numbers rackets

MARSH HARBOUR
representative Errington
Watkins served notice
Wednesday he intends to air
the whole question of the
numbers racket in the House of
Assembly.
The numbers is one of four
committee motions Mr.
Watkins will put to the House
on November 28.
In addition he will seek
committees to consider the
showing of films, the
administration and existing
conditions in the police force
and the administration and
conditions at the prisons.
WINDIES SUGAR
"CRITICAL"
PORT OF SPAIN The
West Indies sugar industry has
reached the most critical point
in its more than 300-year-old
history, said Norman Girwar,
president of the Caribbean
Cane Farmers Association
(CCFA).
Addressing the annual
convention of the association,
Girward added "forces over
which we have absolutely no
control today assault the
industry from every side,
jeopardize all our external
preferential premium outlets
and threaten the lives of and
livelihood of half a million
souls in the region."


U I1

-- - i-'


I


EDDIE'S DEPr. STORE
EAST OF STOP-N-SHOP, BAY STREET



POLYESTER CLOTH $4.- $5.
TERYLENE & MOHAIR $4.00


WANT HOSPITAL INVESTIGATED BY IMPARTIAL BODY


TUC proposals to amend labour laws:


cut'cooling off' period & agency shop

A SERIES OF PROPOSALS for amending the controversial Industrial Relations Act are to be
put to Labour Minister Clifford Darling next week by the Bahamas Trade Union Congress.


U


II Irl III I iirm i


OMMS


F-


a=


Appointment of an
on-containerised impartial group to investigate
er cubic foot or the whole spectrum of medical
service here.
I* Appointment of a board
to run the hospital "so that the


0













Whr Wrthatar


Monday, Novembfr 19, 1973.


FIVE hundred London
commuter train engineers
began a 24 hour strike today,
tripling road traffic into the
capital. The engineers want
speedier action on a pay
claim.

FOREIGN Secretary
Mitchell Sharp of Canada has
arrived in Moscow for a
week-long visit to the Soviet
Union.

ALABAMA _Go. George
Wallace has made an





solemn intention to link their
two countries by a tunnel
under the English Channel.

ARCHAEOLOGISTS say
they have uncovered part of
the ancient fortress in Sardis,
Tsirkey, that the Persian King
Cyrus stormed when hei
dethroned King Croesus in
547 B.C.

OFFICIALS say av
10-year-old unc oy was
hospitalized in critical
condition after he ate clams
contaminated byv toxins from
a red algae in Sarasota, Fla.

THIRTY-FIVE members
of the Women's Campaign for
Soviet Jewry chained
themselves to the entrance of
a Soviet art exhibition in
London to mark the
beginning of a worldwide
"prisoners" month.

TARANTULAS, scorpions
and reports of a moon-like
landscape are part of what
British mountaineers brought
back from their successful
assault on Mt. Roraima last
week.

NORTHERN Ireland's top
protestant guerilla group has
called a 43-day Christmas
truce.
KLcports from x'1


INDOCHINA:

TYPHOON

ADDS

TO WAR

MISER Y

PH1NOM PENH Fierce
fighting continued today
around several small
government outposts on supply
Ilighways 4 and 5, military
sources reported.
And a typhoon wiped out
hundreds of homes in four
provinces.
On Highway 5. Khmer
Rouge ground attacks on
Kompong Tralach atnd
Trapeang Trey Ros villages. 45
miles north of the capital,
declined but insurgent shelling
increased.
A Cambodian Air Force
spotter plane observed a
Khmer Rouge concentration
massing on Highway 5, north
of Sala Iek Pram, 39 miles
north of Phnomn Penh, and T28
fighter planes were called in to
bomb the positions.
Insurgent forces occupy a
five-mile strip of road
beginning two miles north of
Sala Lek Pramn. The Hlighway
has been closed since Sept. 6.
On IHighway 4, Phnom
Penh's route to the seaport at
Kompong Somn, military
sources said the C('ommunist-led
rebels continued to shell and
attack three government
positions at Talat, 41 miles
west-sout west of Phnoin
Penh.
Sustained fighting has been
reported in the Talat area for
the past five days. Khmer
Rouge forces occupy a
four-mile stretch of road
beginning at Trapeang
Kralocung, 37 miles from the
capital, and ending at Talat.
Meanwhile. Typ oon
Thelnia swept across four
provinces in the central coast,
wiping out hundreds of homes
and sending thousands fleeing
to high ground.
Thelma hit on the tail of
Typhoon Sarah. which left
flood waters rampaging across
the flat paddylands at the end
of last week. More than 70
people have been swept to
their deaths in two storms, the
worst to hit South Vietnam in
nearly 10 years, officials said.
(AP)


Kennedy boy'improving'

WASIIIN(; I()N The 12-year-old son of Sen. EIdward
KenIinedy. recovering from the removal of his right leg above the
knee. has got oui of bed briefly, according to a hospital
spokec-,mrn.
Ideward Ken-nedy Jr., "continues to improve satislactorily,"
the spokesman s.It "lThe doctor says he's having some
dlsconlroi t which can be expected withth this ly pe o surgery."
The opecraltion was perfornled Saturday at Georgetown
Iuniversit Iosplal in ai an attempt to halt the spread of hone
caInL er.
The spokesman said Sen. Kennedy. spent Saturday night at the
hospital with tls son. Other members of the Kennedy family
visited thle bo)\ yesterday .(AP).


Industry faces a common enemy energy


A Ml RIICA'S industries.
diverse though tightly
interdependent, are facing a
common enemy: the energy
crisis.
And many industrial leaders,
while making dire economic
predictions if the nation runs
short of energy, have been
quick to introduce energy
conservat iOn techniques at
their facilities.
troubles from the energy crisis
have been flowing from the
hisiness sector since Nixon's
televised energy speech earlier
this month.
David Rockefeller, head ot
thie Chase Manhattan Bank, the


nation's third largest, said
yesterday the economy may
hit a /ero growth rate next
year because of the crisis.
Government officials,
meanwhile, have said the crisis
will produce inconveniences.
but should not disrupt the
economy if the president's plea
to conserve energy is heeded
hb individual Americans.
But consumer advocate
Ralph Nader says Nixon should
have aimed his address at
industry not the consumer.
"Seventy-per cent of the
energy used in this countiN is
used by industry and
commerce," Nader says.


And one economic expert
says that though there may be
a recession, industry will solve
its energy problems within two
years.

"The United States isn't
energy poor," says Dr. Donald
Ratajczak, head of Georgia
State University's economic
forecasting department. "We
don't have a crisis. The rest of
the world has a crisis."

But no matter how deep
they feel the crisis actually is,
industrial leaders across the
board express worries about its
effect on their businesses. And
a glance of their fears shows


hnw interdependent one
industry is on another.
The car industry says the
energy crisis particularly
because of the spector of
gasoline rationing has
already hurt car sales, a key
indicator of the strength of the
economy.
Car sales slipped I I per cent
from last year in the first third
of this month, the industry
says. It was the fifth straight
month sales declined.
Inability to shift quickly to
the production of more
economical small cars. has been
blamed for part of the decline.
The steel industry, closely


--Jets scream overhead




as generals meet


(CAIRO() gypt has instructed its
mission to the Ut nied Nations to protest
formerly Israel's building of a causeway
across the Suez Canal, a government
spokesman said today.
Meanwhile, senior Egyptian and Israeli
officers met at Kilometer 101 on the
Cairo-Sue/ highway for 110 minutes in
the U.N. tent and agreed to meet
formally Thursday in the presence of
U.N. Maj (;Gen Ensio Siilavsuo, of
Finland, commander of the U.N.
emergency force.
After the meeting, according to a
pooled report, Israeli Maj. Gen. Ahron
Yariv said: "A disengagement of forces
will he vcr very difficult" to achieve.
I-gyptian military spokesman Gen.
l/zeddin Mukhtar told a news conference
lodayh. "As long as there is no
dtlisengagement there will be clashes,


Teenagers

slain
SIOUX FAlh LS
Authorities scaled off an Iowa
Park today as they searched for
clues into the shotgun slaying
of four teenaged boys.
Authorities said the youths,
aged 14 to 17 were found last
night in Iowa's Gitchie
Manitou state park, about 10
miles southeast of Sioux Falls.
The undeveloped park was a
site for youthful beer parties,
officers said (AP).

Royal stop
1 HF ROYAL yacht
Britannia, on a honeymoon
cruise with Britain's Princess
Anne and her husband, Captain
Mark Phillips, has dropped
anchor off the tiny Windward
island of Mustique.(AP).

Snake thief
FIVE rare snakes and two
lizards were stolen from
Munich's Hellabrunn zoo
today.


Greek death toll now 9


ATIlI NS lhI e (;eck
govern icnt is pi'nsinig to
contintiu steLps Io) ird the
restoration of de0IIcr .ic- but is
uLsinrg tanks and troops to halt
oi) pol n ie nts appad rently
dissatisfied ithl its timcetahle.
"Our mission still is to
piepaiie the nation for elections
as soon i s possible after order
is restored," Spxridon
h'rniatl/is. clhict government
spokesmann, told a news
b!!cfi'lg.
ie i';tceraited the position of
Prcenwr Sovros Marke/inis.


who has promised iree
parliamentary elections.
At the same time. the
government disclosed that the
death toll in the civil unrest
had climbed to nine. five killed
Friday and tfour on Saturday.
The Governmient cancelled
the professional soccer games
and Greeks. deprived of their
weekly sporting events, stayed
at home throughout the day.
1The .state radio said fieC
people would be taken before a
special military tribunal, which
was set up ) after lnirtial lasw


was declared, for viol:iting the
ban imposed on outdoor
gatherings.
Martial lai\ remained in
force throughout the country
although the curfew was lifted
in all but the two most
populous regions.
The violence came to a head
early Saturday when army
commandos and police put a
bloody end to the tour-day
occupation of thle Athens
Polytechnic Institute.
In London, Britons were
advised by the foreign office to
stay away from Greece. British
Furopean Airways announced:
"We have been told not to fly
to Athens until further
notice."
The l(Foreign Office
statement said: "Because of
the situation in Athens we
would advise people who are
intending to travel there to
reconsider if it is not essential
that they go. The British
[. Embassy there is advising
British subjects to stay
indoors. "(AP)


whether premeditated or accidental." He
said there was another clash yesterday.
Hie again accused the Israelis of
"Constantly violating the cease fire to
improve their positions." between the
Oct.22 cease fire and the time the U.N.
emergency force moved in this month.
Meanwhile, as Yariv and Egyptian Lt.
Gen. Abdulhami Ghani Gamazy met to
discuss ways to stabilize the cease fire and
ways of withdrawing to the Oct. 22 cease
fire lines, two Israeli phantom jets broke
the sound barrier right over their tent,
according to pool reporter Arnaud De
Borchgrave, of Newsweek, the only
foreign correspondent permitted at the
scene.
De Borchgrave reported that two
Israeli mortar rounds exploded some 600
yards from the U.N. checkpoint at
kilometer 101 yesterday. The historic


ceasefire agreement was signed there on
Nov. 11 by the two generals.
Egyptian government spokesman
Ahmed Anis was asked at a news
conference today whether Egypt would
wait until the Israeli elections at the end
of December for the Israelis to begin
withdrawing as some have suggested in
Israel.
The U.N. Security Council resolution
calls for "immediate withdrawal," Anis
said.(AP).

Spies jailed
A MILITARY court today
sentenced two Egyptians to 30
years' imprisonment, each on
sabotage and spying charges in
ftle Israeli-occupied Sinai
peninsula.(AP).


-Denmark and Germany-



ban Sunday driving

COPINHAGEN The Danish government today banned private driving on Sun.,uys, ordered
sales of heating oil cut by a fourth and curbed the use of electricity to a point that spells the
darkest Christmas since World War 11. Germany banned Sunday driving.
The Danish oil-saving measures, approved unanimously by a special parliamentary committee,
came on top of 10-day-old speed limits of 50 m.p.h. on highways and 37 m.p.h. on urban streets.
Denmark's tough cutbacks reflected the severe energy shortage created in Western Europe by


Arab oil delivery reduction.
The Netherlands and
Belgium already have banned
Sunday driving and other
countries are weighing that
possibility along with a string
of other energy-saving decrees
such as speed limits.
Minister of Trade Erling
Jensen said the new measures
were necessary despite the
slight one-month suspension of
the Arab oil embargo schedule
announced yesterday in
Vienna.
About 90 per cent of
Denmark's energy
consumption is based on oil.
Stocks cover just two months
of normal consumption, he
noted.
The economy measures
included a ban on all outdoor
illumination, which means
Christmas street lights will be
out this year.
Private driving will be
permitted on the Sunday
before Christmas and during
the two Christmas holidays.
Anyone violating the new
measures risk heavy fines and
in case of repeated, intentional
offense the penalty may go up
to two years in jail.
The ban of Sunday driving is
expected to save more than a
million gallons of gasoline a
week. The speed limits are
estimated to save a similar
amount of gasoline every week.
West German Economics
Minister Hans Friderichs said
today he has decided to decree
a Sunday driving ban for the
next four weeks to save fuel
during the Arab oil squeeze.
Eriderichs told a news
conference he also had decided
to impose speed limits of 63
m.p.h. on superhighway
autobahns and 50 m.p.h. on
other roads.
lie said the decisions were
subject to approval by other
Cabinet members, which he
expected later today.(AP).


Europe gets Arab


oil reprieve


VIENNA Ten Arab oil
nations decided yesterday to
give most of Europe a
one-nionth reprieve in
petroleum cutbacks in
recognition of a Common
Market political stand generally
interpreted as pro-Arab.
The United States, Japan
and the Netherlands were
excluded from the pause in the
Arab oil cutback, imposed in
conjunction with the October
Middle East war as a means of
pressure against Israel and its
supporters.
That means that unless some
new political developments
intervene, the pinch on oil
deliveries to Americans,
Japanese and Dutchmen will
continue unabated.
The United States gets only
about 10 per cent of its
petroleum from the Middle
East. But with the general
energy crisis, that margin has
become increasingly important.
Europe and Japan depend
heavily on the Arabs for oil,
however, and the cutback has
raised fears of a serious fuel
shortage this winter.
The 10 Arab oil-producing
nations announced after a
surprise meeting here that the
additional five per cent
reduction in production that
had been planned for
December will not be carried
out with regard to sales to the
European countries.
The decision means that
supplies of oil to Europe, with
the exception of the
Netherlands, should be the


same in December as in
November, when they already
were sharply reduced.
The Arabs said they were
taking this step "in
appreciation of the political
stand taken by the Common
Market countries in their
communique regarding the
Middle East crisis."
The Common Market
statement called on Israel to
withdraw immediately to the
Oct. 22 cease-fire lines,
recognize the rights of the
Palestinian people and accept
in negotiations a pullback from
Arab lands captured in
1967.(AP).

COME TO NEW YORK

Dressmaking & Design
Factory Machine
Training Available
Days-Eves. or Sundays
LOW TUTION
Foreign Students Accepted
Send For 1-20 Form
HAUllI EIIN AANIY
mI 13 Church Avenue
Brooklyn
New York 11218. U.S.A


allied with the car makers, has
warned that any slash in its
fuel oil supplies would cut
back steel production and cost
thousands of jobs.
Steel must have top priority
in fuel oil allocations to
maintain its current
consumption rate, Bethlehem
Stell Board chairman Stewart
S. Cort told the American Iron
and Steel Institute last week.
"One of the ironies of our
current dilemma is that a cut in
steel production because of
fuel oil controls would only
further irritate the energy crisis
itself," he said.
Steel products are vital for
oil drilling, he pointed
out.


Honeymoon

to remember

for Brian

this time
MIAMI Brian and Ellen
Munn of Glasgow, Scotland,
won a second honeymoon in
the sun because he couldn't
remember the first one. In
fact, he cannot even
remember the wedding.
The Munns were married
two years ago, but he was
hurt in a car accident four
days later on their first
honeymoon and suffered
from amnesia.
"I tell you, I couldn't
remember a thing," said
Munn, 26. "When my wife
showed me the wedding
pictures, I thought they were
faked. I knew she had been
my girlfriend, but my wife -
I almost fainted."
Munn said it took about
eight months before much of
his store of memories
returned. "And then I still
had trouble remembering
things and recognizing faces.
When the Sunday Post
newspaper of Dundee,
Scotland, ran a contest asking
readers to tell why they
wanted a second honeymoon,
the Munns figured they had a
pretty good reason.
They won and last week
were the newspaper's guests
at the wedding of Princess
Anne and Capt. Mark Phillips.
The Munns flew to Miami
over the weekend and
boarded a liner for a
two-week second honeymoon
cruise through the Caribbean.
"We're really quite
excited," said Mrs. Munn, 25.
"We didn't think we'd ever
get around to having another
honeymoon.
She said they thought about
having a second marriage and
"kidded about asking the
captain to marry us, but then
we thought it would be too
much."
Munn said that while he
was recovering, his wife gave
him a jolt by announcing that
she was pregnant.
"Then I knew, of course, I
was married," he said.(AP).


I'M NOT

A CROOK,

SAYS

NIX ON
THESE are the major topics
President Nixon touched upon
in this Saturday night televised
question-and-answer session
with newspaper editors in
Orlando, Fla.
HIS INTEGRITY Once,
again, Nixon both denied
Watergate involvement and
said he won't resign because of
the scandal. He said he had
never obstructed justice, never
profited from public service.
and assured the nation: "1 am
not a crook." Nixon vowed to
work "as long as 1 am
physically able" for peace and
for a restoration of public
confidence.
THE WATERGATE TAPES.
He blamed inadequate and
unsophisticated White House
recording equipment for the
absence of certain key
Watergate conversations. But
he said other tapes and
documents would prove he had
neither advance knowledge of
the Watergate burglary nor
participated in its cover-up.
PERSONAL FINANCES.
Nixon acknowledged that he
paid income taxes of $79,000
in 1969, but only "nominal
amounts" the next two years
by claiming a deduction for his
vice presidential papers. Nixon
said the deduction had been
suggested of him by former
president Lyndon B. Johnson.
He said his only investments
are in Florida and California
Real Estate.
FUEL RATIONING. Nixon
said his goal is to avoid gasoline
rationing at all costs, but could
not promise rationing would
never be necessary.
MILK rUND. Nixon said
that pressure from Congress
caused him to put through a
hike in the milk support price
in 1973, and not a promised
campaign contribution from
the dairy industry.
PHONE TAPS. He
acknowledged the Secret
Service placed his brother,
Donald, under surveillance but
said his brother consented to
it.
HIS AIDES. lHe said he still
believes that former
presidential Aides John D.
Ehrlichman and H.R.
Haldeman "Will come out
alright" in clearing themselves
of Watergate-related charges.
NEWSMAN'S LAW. Nixon
said he supports the concept of
a law to protect newsmen for
being required to divulge
confidential sources, but that
he would have to closely
examine any bill that gets to
his desk before signing it.
(AP)

Highway hold-up
THREE masked men forced
two jewel dealers to the side of
the Milan-Turin superhighway
today and then made off with
their car and nearly $200,000
worth of gems. (AP).


ST LOWEST PRICES

SSOP OVERSTOCKED IN FABRICSi

SPECIALIZING IN FINE POLYESTER P
from $3.75 to $4.50 per yd.
i&
from $5.00 to $6.00 per yd.
WIGS ONE WEEK ONLY $10 & $12

Adderley's Fabric Centre
Soldier Rd. south of Wulff & Village Rds. i;
2nd. Bldg. from corner on right
, ,-c ,,


CALLTHE







ir)BOYS



.7 ;^ ~REGGIE STURRUP
S 22188/' 9 SERVICE TECHNICIAN


WWA WASHER REMEMBER WE ARE A FULLY
% SCAN BIUN1 AUTHORIZED SERVICE STATION



AMERICA'S NUMBER ONE MAJOR APPLIANCE VALUE

GEOFFREY JONES & CO., LTD.

Cr. Rosetta & Montgonery.Sts. Phone 2-2188-9


Let us copy everything you do:

birth certificates
building plans
reports
Richard's self-portrait
It's our business. Copying on white or colour papers. Reduced, collatel ... We copy
anything quicker, better.

XEROX.
Copy Servleo
CoNim Ave.Jin Nassu
Tel. "U44,
P.O. BOn N43
Queue HMhy in Frreept
P.O. B" Fr3i


C. w d... . .


I


Ill


i













Monday, November 19,1973.


By ETIENNE DUPUCH
(This is the sixth and final instalment in a series I have written
on the late Georre Murphv an Irish-American wh became a
British subject and was one of the pioneers in the development of
Nassau.)
SATURDAY I mentioned the Pyfrom family. This name
conjures up interesting memories.
I am not sure whether the Pvfroms came to the Bahamas with
the early settlers in 1647 or with the Loyalists who migrated
from Virginia at the time of the American War for Independence.
I came into contact with one branch of this family when my
father's second marriage was to a Pyfrom of Governor's Harbour,
Eleuthera. My brother Eugene is the result of this union.
But I came into contact with the branch of the family I am
now discussing at a much later date.
Jerome Pyfrom was one of the largest pineapple growers at
Eleuthera during the pineapple boom at the close of the last
century. He owned extensive lands at the island. And he clung to
the land long after this industry was taken from the Bahamas by
the more fertile Hawaiian islands which obtained pineapple
"slips" from the Bahamas to start their planting
Finally Mr. Pyfrom gave up and came to Nassau. I got to know
him well because his heart continued in the land. At the time I
was trying to stimulate interest in domestic farming among our
people and so I carried many interviews on farming with this
experienced planter.
I hardly knew his wife because, as was the custom among Out
Island people in those days. she always remained quietly in the
background. Women were supposed to be seen and not heard.
They had three sons and one daughter. The sons went into
business together ... Will, Theodore and Sidney. As far as I
remember Will, who died fairly young, Sidney and the sister never
married. I have already accounted for the passing of the three
boys. I don't know whether the sister is still alive.

So much for the Pyfrom family. It is interesting to recall that
Jerome Pyfrom bought a fine two-storey house from William
Parliament Adderley in Augusta Street, two doors south of the
Western Cemetery.
Mr. Adderley had lived in an old wooden building next to the
cemetery until he had made a success of his business ... and then
he built this big house.
When he suffered a reverse in business he was in serious
difficulties for a period. He sold the big house to Mr. Pyfrom and
returned to the old home where many years later he died.
The old house has since been torn down.
The Adderleys are one of the most interesting and
important families in the Bahamas with a long background of
family achievement. Dr. Francis Adderley and the Hon. Paul
Adderley, Attorney General and Minister of Foreign Affairs, are
the end product of this line today until their young families grow
up.
I don't know exactly where and how the Adderley family
started in the Bahamas but I presume it had the same beginning as
practically all the other black families in this hemisphere.
But let us start with Adlai Adderley, the great-grandfather of
Francis and Paul Adderley.
It is said that he was a handsome black man. The record
certainly showed him to be a man of outstanding ability as he
owned very extensive acreage in the western part of New
Providence and he was one of the first black men to be elected to
the House. Some of this land now held by the Oakes estate -
has been disputed by a branch of the Adderley family.
Adlai Adderley must have been conscious of the parliamentary
destiny of his family because he named his elder son William
Parliament and his younger son Campbell Adderley.
W. P. Adderley lived up to his name. He represented Andros in
the House of Assembly for a great many years and was the first
black Bahamian to receive a decoration from his sovereign. It was
an M.B.E., considered a good decoration in Nassau at that time.
Even the great Mary Moseley was elated to receive this decoration
for war work in England during the first world war.
W. P. Adderley was in business all his life. His dry goods shop
was on the south corner opposite the entrance to Christ Church
Cathedral. Across the street on the northern side was the Hon. T.
H. C. Lofthouse's Brick Store, the finest men's shop in the island,
a miniature of what one might expect to find in London or New
York or any other great city.
I used to deliver The Tribune to Mr. Lofthouse at this shop and
he would talk with me. He had long been an invalid in a wheel
chair -locomotor ataxia He told me he had over-reached in the
Brick Store. He impressed on me that Nassau was a place for
small things and advised me never to let ambition cloud my
judgment that is, accept the fact that Nassau is small and stay
within its limitations.
Mr. Adderley, who was a large exporter of grapefruit to Florida
at that time, also had a big store but nothing as grand as The
Brick Store. But he would not be outdone. He named his shop
"The Big Store".
On one occasion he had a big advertisement in The Tribune.
We were short of letters at the time and had to pick from one
place to another to make up our copy. This day someone had
borrowed two capital "T's" from the Adderley advertisement and
it came out "He Big Sore." I was amused but the Adderley family
did not consider this funny.
This situation always reminded me of the story of the three
shoemakers on the same street in Edinburgh. One put out a sign
that read: "The West Shoemaker in Edinburgh." the second:
"The Best shoemaker in the world" The Third: '"The Best
Shoemaker on this street."
The Brick Store on one corner of George Street, The Big Store
on an opposite corner.

Talking about awful mistakes ... at one time we were carrying
an advertisement for Fines Department Store. Mr. Max Fineberg.
was featuring shirts. He had a banner headline: Shirts! Shirts!
Shirts!
We were short of R's. They were all borrowed for another job
... and the advertisement went to press without a single "R".


This created a sensation. By 10 o'clock the next morning Mr.
Fineberg had a rush for shirts. He offered to pay double the rate
to repeat the mistake.
But we didn't, of course.

William Parliament Adderley ran into a bad patch and had a
struggle to survive. But The Big Store kept going.
This unfortunately, happened while his only son, Alfred
Francis Adderley, was at Cambridge University and the Inns of
Court and he could no longer send him any money. This crisis left
young Adderley financially stranded.

Now let me turn briefly to Adlai Adderley's second son,
Campbell. He had a grocery shop over-the-hill. It was deep into
Farm Road on the western side of the road. He had two
daughters. I got to know them when I delivered Tribunes in that
area.
I don't remember what happened to the elder daughter. I know
the got married but that's all. The younger daughter married
Louis Isaacs, uncle of Kendal Isaacs. Leader of the Opposition in
the House.
: Louis Isaacs was an expert boatman, greatly sought after to rig
lacing boats when yacht racing flourished with "bootleg"
prosperity.
But shopkeeping was in the blood of Campbell Adderley's


daughter and so they opened a fine ice cream parlour at Bay and
Christie Streets. This business flourished and was headed for big
success but Florida salesmen took advantage of their inexperience
in this line of business and oversold them with equipment and
supplies on credit. The business failed and Louis Isaacs went back
to his job of rigging racing boats.

Now back to Alfred Adderley. The first world war was at its
peak and so he took a job in a munitions factory to earn money
to finance his education which he carried on at the same time.
But this was not enough.
He told me that his landlady and others were very kind. They
carried him on credit. And when he returned home to practise: at
the Bahamas Bar he had a big debt to pay in England and he also
had to help save his father's business from bankruptcy.
We became friends soon after his call to the Bahamas Bar and I
watched with admiration his struggle to gain a footing in his
profession. Even after he was married he didn't go home to lunch.
His lunch was a bottle of soda and a bun while he hopefully
waited for a new client to drop in.
At that time The Tribune was demanding more recognition for
coloured Bahamians. We needed a symbol. And A. F. Adderley
filled the bill completely. He had everything ... much more than
most of the young white men in Nassau at the time.
A long struggle followed in which The Tribune was constantly
under pressure from reactionary elements in the island. Some of
the battles were described in an earlier instalment in this series.
A. F. Adderley climbed slowly but steadily. He was elected to
the House, later appointed to the Legislative Council and finally
to the Executive Council. He was the first coloured man to sit in
these three bodies.
At one time I was a member of the Electrical Board. I resigned
so he could take my place and became chairman of that Board.
This was another first.
He was appointed a Commander of the Most Excellent Order
of the British Empire, the highest decoration then held by a
coloured Bahamian. If he had lived he would certainly have been
knighted and he would have also been appointed a Queen's
Counsel because he came to be recognized as the leading criminal
lawyer at the Bar.
He acted as Chief Justice. A small group of reactionaries in the
island tried to block this appointment but the governor. Major
General Sir Robert Neville, was determined to sit Mr. Adderley
on the bench, at least for a short period This was another
first. And then he was one of the men selected to represent the
colony at the coronation of Queen Elizabeth II in June 1953.
Another notable first.
By this time all the barriers had been broken down and the
road had been made clear for this recognized leader of the
coloured people.
My wife and I travelled to England with Mr. Adderley and his
wife for the Coronation. I had been selected to represent the
Press at the ceremonies.
In my book Tribune Story is a picture taken of Mr. and Mrs.
Adderley leaving Westminster Abbey after the coronation
ceremony. They were both full of dignity and self-confidence.
Fourteen days after this picture was taken this distinguished
Bahamian was cut down in the prime of his achievements.
Leukemia had worked fast.
His family kept the news of his grave condition from him ... at
least they thought so. But I am sure he knew because one day he
did something he had never done before. As my wife and I stood
by his bedside he drew her to him and kissed her on the cheek.
He shook my hand warmly. This was goodbye.
This was a cruel stroke of fate for this truly great Bahamian ...
I mean really great and not the trash being labelled with greatness
in the Bahamas today.
Both his sons had just graduated from university ... Francis in
medicine from Edinburgh and Paul in law from Cambridge and
the Inns of Court.
It was to be the triumph of his life when he brought these two
young men back to Nassau to introduce them to the people as the
scions of the Adderley tradition. But this was not to be so.
Instead his widow and two sons brought his body back to Nassau
for burial in the Western Cemetery.
And then another first was scored ... if such a first could mean
anything. The funeral was attended by the Governor and Lady
Neville. The procedure in the past had always been for the
governor to send his ADC to represent him at the funeral of
a distinguished citizen.

When I organized the Bahamas Democratic League in 1966 in
an effort to bring the white and coloured people together as
equals in a political body for the first time, the meeting was well
attended by both groups.
At this meeting I was asked to appoint an Executive
Committee to work with me. The first man I named was Paul
Adderley.
I then intended to withdraw from the House and take a seat in
the Legislative Council after I had got this movement well
established. I had picked Paul Adderley as the young leader most
capable of guiding the country through a delicate period of social
and political transition which the country then had to face. Of
one thing I was sure ... he would be honest and fair should he gain
power.
But Paul Adderley declined the invitation. And readers of this
column know the rest of the story.

Lordy me, I have written a great deal when I started on this
subject I intended to write a single article on a prediction made
by George Murphy over thirty years ago when the time came that
labour unionism was introduced to the hotel business that would
be the beginning of the end of the hotel industry.
But my thoughts went off on a tangent and I just let the
memories well up out of the past while I wrote as fast as my pen
could form the words.
And so here you are ... a picture that might help readers of this
column to understand where we have come from during this
century ... where we have arrived today ... and to visualize the
dark chasm towards which we are being pushed at full speed.


EDITOR, The Tribune,
Please allow me a space in
your paper to answer the letter
written by Van Pyfrom
Oldham in November 9th 1973
paper.
1. Are you insinuating that
there is not one student
out ot two hundred and
fifty students going to the
High School capable of
drafting a letter to the
Prime Minister and
Ministry of Education and
Culture. That Mr. Fox or
some other adult did it for
us? Well you're dead
wrong.
2. As for what you said
about the demonstration,
please get your facts
straight before you have
them published in the
paper. Your source of
information is very poor.
You can ask Mr. Baltron
Bethel what he met at the
school grounds when he
arrived there. I'm sure it
won't be that the school
grounds were empty.
3. According to this
statement you know little
of the children of South
Eleuthera, what they care
about and what they
don't care about. It's
evident you don't plan to
go anywhere but the
Bahamas the way you talk
about the getting rid of
the foreigners. Has it ever
occurred to you that if
you went to another
country they might feel
the same way about you.
Furthermore you should
be the last to criticize a
foreigner because your
husband happens to be an
'Englishman!
The Ministry of Education
asked teachers to come
into the Bahamas to teach
because they were short
of teachers, but no longer
than last week I heard
over ZNS that the
Bahamas is still short of
teachers, and yet you're in
favour of getting rid of a
good man.
4. Our mentality is high
enough to question the
firing of Mr. Fox. I didn't
know you were part of


the Administrative
section. You're not
allowing the Ministry to
do as they see fit. The
students and people who
live in Rock Sound are the
ones in the position to say
what Mr. Fox has done
over the years. It's here he
did the work You say he
"got too big for his
breeches?" You got it
wrong it's the other way
round. If he was "doing
his own thing" as you
said, it was "a good
thing" Leave the Ministry
to put him in his place
about following rules and
regulations.
5. "A leader" he is more
than a leader, he is one of
God's gifts to Rock
Sound. As for Green
Castle, Whymss Bight,
Water Ford and
Bannerman Town, now
that is a real joke. He was
sent to Rock Sound as a
headmaster and not a
representative for the
Southern District. It's
impossible for him to be
headmaster of all five
schools.
If you had a personal
grievance with him you should
tell him and not use this
unfortunate incident to blast
him. That business about
England being over anxious to
get rid of the Bahamas I don't
see where that comes into this


Sound students


incident. Since Mr. Fox is a
teacher we know he gets paid
for his work and it's not
charity. The Ministry knows
only what's on the records but
we know more in this incident.
I'm really answering your
letter, because you insulted me
and a lot of other students
when you asked the question
as to who was capable of
writing a letter to the Prime
Minister and the Ministry of


Education and Culture. I'm
one that could do it and, other
students. That letter was an
example of what Mr. Fox has
been teaching up here, how to
address a letter to any one.
Sorry you opened your mouth
and put your own foot in it.
CYNTHIA CARTWRIGHT
A Student of the High
School, Rock Sound,
Eleuthera.
November 13, 1973


Let Your Christmas Cards Be,

Meaningful This Year...


Have Sawyer's

Studio TakeYour

S Family portraits

S and use t hem

in Personalized

Greeting



Sawyert Studios
%Z HOURS FROM 8:00 a.m. to 9:00 p.m.
7 DAYS PER WEEK
EAST ST. 2 BLOCKS NORTH OF WULFF RD.
NASSAU'S LEADING PHOTOGRAPHERS PHONE 2-1646


I smile when I think of another incident that fits into this
story.
During the early years of the P.L.P. movement in Nassau P.
Anthony White and Erlin Smith, a fonner printer on the staff of
The Tribune were publishing a magazine in New York.
They took more than a page of this magazine ... illustrated
with a picture of myself ... to tell their readers that I was a senile
old man.
Lured back to Nassau by the prospects of black supremacy,
both these men came home.
Today Mr. White is considered an outcast by the P.L.P.
hierarchy and Mr. Smith is operating a small printing shop
somewhere in the island. And I am the freest of all Bahamians.
Senile ... what?


CORRECTION: In this column on Saturday in reference to His
Excellency A. R. Braynen, High Commissioner of the Bahamas at
the Court of St. James, I said that he married a Miss Curry from
Spanish Wells. This was incorrect. He married the former Giroflee
Munro, second daughter of the late Mr. and Mrs. Richard H.
Munro of Spanish Wells. The confusion of names came from the
fact that two of Mrs. Braynen's nieces, the Misses Curry, lived
with them as their own children for a number of years.
On December 5, 1969, after 37 years of marriage Mrs. Braynen
accompanied her husband to the airport. He had told her that he
was going to visit a member of his family in West Palm Beach and
would return home in a few days. They kissed goodby.
Four days later Mr. Braynen was back in Nassau with a new
wife ... the former Miss Ena Eldon, a school teacher, from the
Current.


Wh Wirtibmh


'Insult' to Rock












Monday, November 19, 1973.


Talks on youth

labour force
THE YOUTH LABOUR Committee will hold a panel
discussion an, general rap session on Thursday, November 29 at
the Stephen billet Primary School, Wulff Road, beginning at 8:00
p.m.
The employment and Government sectors are expected to be
represented.
Representing N.Y.C's policy on youth labour will be Carlton
A. Martin and Samuel P. Bain.
Also taking part will be Miss Cheryl Wilson.
The moderator will be Mr. Zepheniah Bullard, Chairman,
N.Y.C. Youth Labour Committee.
The main purpose of the event will be to investigate the
grievances of the Bahamian youth labour force, employed and
unemployed, and to discover possible means of solving the
problems discussed.
The event is open to the public, but young people are
particularly requested to attend. Any member of the public may
submit written grievances, suggestions and recommendations to
the committee concerned with this event.
This is the first in a series of events of this nature to be held
throughout New Providence.

Women's banquet plans


AT THE monthly meeting
of the Business and
Professional Women's
Association, held at the
Sonesta Beach Hotel last
Friday, plans were finalised for
the installation banquet of
newly elected officers to take
place on November 21 at
the Hotel's Grand Salon.
Miss Nazla L. Dane,
president of the International
Federation of Business and
Professional Women will be in
Nassau to install the officers.
It was also announced at the


meeting that the Prime
Minister and Mrs. Pindling will
attend the banquet.
Mrs. Pindling will be
presented with a scroll
declaring her an honorary
member of the BPW.
Also accepting the position
of honorary member are Lady
Butler, wife of Sir Milo Butler,
Governor-General of the
Bahamas and Senator the Hon.
Dr. Doris Johnson, president of
the Bahamas Senate. It is
hoped that they too will attend
the Banquet.


Raffle prize winners
THE DRAW for the six
prizes in the raffle in support 0 thneil E.
Carmichael Roa
of the Church of Christ the Third prize
King's, Ridgeland Park, bazaar for two to Fre
which was postponed from L. Weech of He
November 2, was held in the Fourth pri:
tickets for two
church grounds last Wednesday won by Edmun
during a meeting of the A.C.W. Park East.
Prize winners: First prize a Fifth prize -
television set, was won by Mr. by Joan But
Norman L. Casper, of Key Road.
Biscayne, Florida. Sixth prize -
Second prize Round trip was won by Vi
tickets for two to Haiti was won by Beach Estates.


THE FLAMINGOS at Adastra Gardens have adopted by the French for the Algerian Light
something new to strut about. Their Infantry then later by the British for the West
commander, Mr. Hedley Edwards, (left) is Indian Regiment. Mr. Edwards managed to
sporting a colourful new uniform. In case obtain two of the uniforms from Jamaica. The
you're Wondering, it's called a Zouabe flamingos didn't seem to mind and performed
uniform. Originally Oriental, the outfit was beautifully before the overflow of tourists.



Charles the artist


Duncanson of
ad.
- Round trip tickets
report was won by A.
ercules Street.
ze Round trip
to Rock Sound was
nd Hunt of Ridgeland
- A wrist watch won
tler of Sunderland
- A Polaroid camera
iolet Evans of South


NOTICE

NOTICE is hereby given that ROBERT HUBERT COOK of
P. 0. Box N1129, Nassau is applying to the Minister
responsible for Nationality and Citizenship, for registration
as a citizen of The Bahamas, and that any person who
knows any reason why registration should not be granted
should send a written and signed statement of the facts
within twenty-eight days from the 19th day of November
1973 to The Minister responsible for Nationality and
Citizenship, P. 0. Box N7147, Nassau.



NOTICE
NOTICE is hereny given that ERNEST CLEGG
GRINDROD of Bay View Eastern Road, N.P., P. 0. Box
N3911 is applying to the Minister responsible for
Nationality and Citizenship, for registration as a citizen of
The Bahamas, and that any person who knows any reason
why registration should not be granted should send a
written and signed statement of the facts within
twenty-eight days from the 19th day of November 1973 to
The Minister responsible for Nationality and Citizenship, P.
0. Box N7147, Nassau.



NOTICE

NOTICE is hereby given that ASTANE FRANCOIS of
Golden Gates Estates I Is applying to the Minister
responsible for Nationality and Citizenship, for
naturalization as a citizen of The Bahamas, and that any
person who knows any reason why naturalisation should
not be granted should send a written and signed statement
of the facts within twenty-eight days from the 10th day of
Nov. to The Minister responsible for Nationality and
Citizenship, P. 0. Box N7147, Nassau.



PHOTO CHRISTMAS CARDS...

are the perfect way of saying
"GREETINGS!" to old friends!
YOU'VE JUST TIME FOR OUR
SPECIAL:
COLOUR PORTRAIT
SITTING


ARTIST Charles
Burnside, 18. has
scheduled his second
one-man exhibition at
Toogood's Photography,
East Bay Street, for Friday



ARTS EXAM ENTRIES
ALL ENTRIES stating
subjects to be written in the
Royal Society of Arts
Examination to be held during
March 1974, should be sent to
the Ministry of Education and
Culture, Shirely Street, to
arrive not later than Friday
December 7, 1973.
Entry forms and further


and Saturday this week.
On display will be Mr.
Burnside's collection of 40
works in oils and acrylics,
depicting island life.
Mr. Burnside, a



particulars may be obtained
from the Ministry of Education
and Culture.


self-taught artist, has
included in this collection
a number of works
depicting Bahamian
work-boats and poincianna


TONIGHT IS THE NIGHT FOR


ROMANCE WITH THE BOTTLED


ROMANCE OF MEXICO...


TEQUILA SAUZA


TRY THIS RECIPE TONIGHT:


MANHATTAN


11/2oz. TEQUILA SAUZA
V2 oz. Martini (sweet) vermouth
Dash of angostura bitters (optional)
Stir with cracked ice, strain, serve with
a cherry.


trees. I


DON'T MISS THE

LATEST FROM

WESTINGHOUSE


Automatic Puhbuton e-
frtel-ends chipping, scrap-
ing, defrosting problems for-
ever. Just touch a button and
defrosting is done quickly.
automatically. Refrigerator
re-starts automatically when
defrosting cycle is complete.
Large drip compartment
catches all defrost water.
spaou Dooeer Siorage --
door shelves keep frequently
used foods handy, out of the
way. Separate compartments
store butter and cheese at
proper serving temperature.
Special rack nestsoeghteggs.
Fu With, PFuM De 0 de-
Out She tve-No cut-off cor-
ners or other wasted space.
Slide-out feature permits
eay ae to rr area.
Twp= ton height adjst-
ment for top ahelf permits
storage of unusually large
Items without los of ahif
storage
LIMITED STOCK


Tilt-Up Shll Section n top
shelf)-permits extra storage
for tall bottles or containers
without sacrificing valuable
shelf storage area. Folds flat
when not in use.
Large Freezer Compartment
- holds pre-packaged and
fresh frozen foods for long
periods at temperatures as
low as -12'C. (10*F.) Makes
iee cubes In a hurry.
Meat Drawr- keeps meat
Store-fresh for days without
freezing.
FPuN Depth Vege ,te Crisp.
We holds large',t heads of
lettuce longest celery stalkt.
all vegetables garden fresh
at ideal temperature and hu-
midity. 17 litre (0. cu. ft.)
capacity.

PRICED AT

$249.00


~Jou~G
Liw~**;~wiPMZ~.~


WESTINGHOUSE Compact Deluxe Refrigerator
with automatic pushbutton defrost


PALMDALE PHONE 2-8421 6


NOTICE

Estate of the late
GEORGE E. RILEY


NOTICE is hereby given that all persons
having any claims or demands against the
above-named Estate are requested to send the
same duly certified to the undersigned on or
before the 30th day of November next.

And Notice is hereby also given that at the
expiration of the time above-mentioned the
assets of the deceased will be distributed among
the persons entitled thereto having regard only
to the claims of which the Executor shall then
have had notice.


HIGGS & JOHNSON
Attorneys for the Executor.


LESS 10% FOR CASH



Just Arrived


t


ht gribtw










Monday, November 19, 1973.


-u .o. -- aL a i- ,


WENTY FORD SAYS...


*.~ ~


... ..-......

4 .-y..
- .. .. ; %r m
'" "- *-^ v, ^


New Roads-Another
Sign of Progress at
San Andros
Paced by men, machines and a master
plan, road construction is moving ahead
rapidly at San Andros. Twenty-two miles
of roads are being cleared, graded and
compacted. This is the first stage toward
a network of roads linking the entire
development. By early 1974, all San
Andros subdivisions will have roads,
making EVERY homesite easily accessible
by car. Contractor: San Andros (Baha-
mas) Limited, Andros. Surveying and
Aerial Photography: LTD Surveying &
Engineering Ltd., Nassau. Traffic Circle
Renovation: Albert Whitney Construc-
tion, Nichols Town, Andros.


San Andros Hotel Being N>
Redecorated & Enlarged
The San Andros Hotel is being com-
pletely refurbished and painted in bright
island colors. The appearance will be
further enhanced by luxurious new car-
petings and an attractive pool patio. The
cocktail lounge is being extended and
will feature an open air area at pool-
side. This major improvement program
will insure that our hotel guests and
visiting property owners have a delight-
ful holiday on Andros.
General Contractor: San Andros (Ba-
hamas) Limited, Andros.
Carpeting Installation: Kermit Riley,
Nichols Town, Andros.
Roofing: Interior & Exterior Construction
Ltd., Nassau.
Swimming Pool: Gunite Pools of Nassau
Ltd., Nassau.
Hotel Fire Equipment: John S. George &
Co., Nassau.
Kitchen Equipment Servicing: Commer-
cial Services Ltd., Nassau.


San Andros Beach Club >P
Takes on A New Looki
In line with company policy to provide
more recreation areas as the develop-
ment progresses, facilities at the San
Andros Beach Club are being improved
to accommodate an ever-increasing
number of people visiting their property.
New thatched roofs on all structures
give the club a true island look and
an open air bar, recreational facilities
and showers are nearing completion.
Contractor, Frank Brown Construction
Company, Nichols Town, Andros.


Major Renovation at
San Andros Airport
With an expenditure of several hundred thou-
sand dollars, 5,000 feet of the San Andros airport
runway is being completely resurfaced. This mas-
sive renovation will provide vastly improved land-
ing facilities for Bahamasair on its scheduled
flights from Nassau and Miami, and for private and
chartered aircraft arriving constantly from other
points. The expansion and improvement program
will extend to the San Andros Terminal shortly,
achieving for this International Port of Entry a
prominent status in the Bahamas. Contractor:
Heavy Equipment Construction Company, Nassau,
Arnold Cargill, President.

4 New Tennis Courts Being
Readied for Play
New tennis courts that meet professional stand-
ards are nearing completion on the grounds of the
San Andros Hotel. This is just another step toward
our goal of making San Andros a total resort
community, with all recreational facilities close at
hand. Contractor: Bahama Tennis Court Construc-
tion Company, Nassau.

Here's All It Takes To Own A Spacious Homesite (80' x 125') In The Bahama Harbour
Subdivision Of San Andros, The Get-A-Way Community Where People Are Buying For
Investment For Holidays For Year-Round Livingl


BAHAMA HARBOUR PRICE STILL $2,9951
Remember Only $35 Down Will Make Your Dreams Of Tomorrow Start Todayl This
Is The Opportunity Yot:'-,e Been Seeking. It's Here. Right Nowl But You Must Act Today
- The Deadline For This Low Down Payment Is November 24, 19731 For Full Information
Without Obligation Call Right Now Or See


Berkley Ferguson Real Estate
Principal Broker, 2.1238 or 2-4913
Berwin House on Frederick St.
McDelgan & Associefte Ltd. 2-4284
Bernerd-Sunley Building on Say Street


Braynen & Knowles Real Estate 2-1886
Sheraton-British Colonial Hotel Arcade
Frank Crey Real Estate Ltd.
2.7667 or 2-4815 Bey and Deveaux Streets


Ty Saunders Real Estate Ltd. 7-7162
2nd Floor, Bernard Sunley Building
Grashm Property Ltd. 27662 or 28966
107 Shirley Street


Morley O'Brien Real Estate Maxwell Woodside Real Estate 3-5632 Cosaropolitan Really, King's Court
2.2794 Harris Building on Shirley Street Corner of Sias St. & Blue Hill Road Phone 57477 or 57478, P.O. Ba N430
SAN ANDRVS IS FOR LOVERS' .. AND WISE INVESTOR



C .... .- I..._.-"--d.- --lowIb U 4


ONLY $35 DOWN

Deadline on This Low Down Payment
November 24, 1973. You Must Act
Fatl


ONLY A MONTH

That's Just Pennies More Than $1.00
A Dayl (Including Low 7% Intert).


t liG Edillate


In










War Wrtilittit


0 0.. .


Monday. November 19, 1973.


NOTICE

NOTICE ishe reby civen that RONA\LD CORDON LLF of
P. 0. Box 1 -4/9, Nassau, Bah[2 av, .. i .... the
Minister repc: nsiblc- for Nati lt-, d i for
registration a- a c i( en of The P onP,,ild t-.t any
person vvhokr-iows any reason -wlv eqist.-itlon sIhc.Eld not
be i.ir tlr t 1 h -.,nlI send a written ; d .k-od ,Ulatement of
the facts .,'t---, tvvcrntyveigf it d0 i I- th d y i of
Novernmbei, 913 to The M.-,, i i pont hi.b for
Nationalityan dCd iti rhip P 0 N0 i ..



NOTICE
NOTICE oihe reby r civ-- ;, CI-C[ EVL R-; f R IF
of Seabrch n E- slt ,. Ni. jh jA;v : 1 he
M minister iespc( a lle fo i N t :, :.'" 1
registrar 1 ona - i c : .. t
person v. khv)k; (iv i ',, -
be granted shce uld send w ,- ,::l .i f' t
the facts with i twodvci-itv L *o t in '' h i ol
November 197 3to The I -I ;4 t
and Citrz nhih 3,I C Box .





I-men your peas n rice

gaues potlcii an \ver do]
cult back his nos...






"Don't

give up

the ship!" P


Unsanitary kitchen has her leery of cooked gifts
~~^^I, ^I T% ,. f .


DEAR ABBY: How does one discourage someone [a
relative] from sending cookies, cakes, homemade pre-
serves, and other goodies on any and all occasions? [Espe-
cially Thanksgiving and Christmas.]
This person is a dear and generous soul, but her kitch-
en is far from clean, she has a houseful of small dogs
running around, and her place smells like a kennel.
I know she spends a lot of time and energy [not to
mention the cost of the ingredients] on these things, and we
just throw them out. I suppose it wouldn't kill us to eat
these gifts, buetI get a mental picture of that filthy kitchen
and all those dogs licking the cookie dough off her fingers,
and that does it. Any suggestions?
WEAK STOMACH IN W. VA.
DEAR WEAK: You could tell her you're counting your
calories [isn't everybody?] and to please help you resist
temptation by ceasing and desisting.
DEAR ABBY: We are the parents of six adult children.
When our youngest was a senior in college we moved to a
retirement community, hoping to make a new life for our-
selves. Our two youngest moved in with us--temporarily,
they said. That was two years ago, and they are still with
us.
We couldn't afford a very large place, so we are very
crowded. Not only that, but we still don't have the leisure
life I had looked forward to.
Abby, how do you tell two grown children to get out on
their own? I would like to set a specific date-like next
Monday.
My husband doesn't have the courage to tell the boys to
leave, but he feels the same as I. What's the answer? How
do other parents handle this delicate situation?
Perhaps I should mention these boys are nonpaying


and Bcl:'ed ,nS
s c!vernmer7rupec


fEYsA


_ I


Filming here
BUNNY YEAGER
(pictured), a guest at tha
Nassau Beach Hotel, is visiting
Nassau to take a series of
photographs for an eight-page
story about the Bahamas in
Directions magazine, due to hit
the book stands next month.
Miss Yeager lives in Miami and
is well-known for her 16
photographic books, her latest
being "Camera in Jamaica".
Before becoming a
photographer, Miss Yeager was
a model and beauty Queen.
She has been voted among the
ten top women photographers
in the United States.


guests. ,OOD OLD. MuOL
DEAR MOM: Say, "John and Jim" [unless, of course,
their names are Bob and Tom]. "It's time you left the nest.
so spread your wings and take off."
DEAR ABBY: I read a letter in your column from
"FRIGHTENED," who was upset because the oil man she
invited in for coffee made a pass at her. You told her most
men whose jobs took them into homes were straight, and
didn't try that. Well, I used to think so, too, but not any-
more.
When we were living in town I let a guy who was
working on the house next door come in because be asked
me for a glass of water. Well, the baby started crying and
when I went into his-room to check on him, this bum
followed me and tried to get funny, but I got away from
him. I called up the company he worked for and reported
him.
Later we bought a mobile home and once when my
husband was out of town I had sewage trouble so I asked
the man we rented the space from if he would fix it. Well,

NOTICE
NOTICE is hereby given that INEZ AGATHA CLARKE of
Darling Lane, off Wulff Road, Nassau, Bahamas is applying
to the Minister responsible for Nationality and Citizenship,
for registration as a citizen of The Bahamas, and that any
person who knows any reason why registration should not
be granted should send a written and signed statement of
the facts within twenty-eight days from the 12th day of
November 1973 to The Minister responsible for Nationality
and Citizenship, P. 0. Box N7147, Nassau.



NOTICE
NOTICE is hereby given that JOHN GAMMON CLARKE
of Darling Lane, off Wulff Road, Nassau, Bahamas is
applying to the Minister responsible for Nationality and
Citizenship, for registration as a citizen of The Bahamas,
and that any person who knows any reason why
registration should not be granted should send a written
and signed statement of the facts within twenty-eight days
from the 12th day of November 1973 to The Minister
a' responsible for Nationality and Citizenship, P. 0. Box
N7147, Nassau.
k


K


Please help me convince my husband that this no
time to pull up stakes and settle in a strange place with a
bunch of strangers.
Or do you think maybe I'm the one who's wrong? He's
even talking about a mobile home, or a senior citizens com-
munity. IN A DAZE
DEAR IN: Don't make any delasioss unt you get a pre-
view of the place your husband has in mind. You may be
pleasantly surprised.


NOTICE
NOTICE is hereby given that GWENDOLINE MUCKLOW
of Marsh Harbour. Abaco, is applying to the Minister
responsible for Nationality and Citizenship for registration
naturalisationn as a citizen of The Bahamas, andi that any
person who knows any reason why
registration/naturalisation should not be granted should
send a written and signed statement of the facts within
twenty-eight days from the 19th day of November 1973 to
The Minister responsible for Nationality and Citizenship, P.
0. Box N7147, Nassau.


NOTICE
NOTICE is hereby given that STUNCE WILLIAMS of Dan
Nottage Estates, P. 0. Box N4593 is applying to the
Minister responsible for Nationality and Citizenship, for
registration as a citizen of The Bahamas, and that any
person who knows any reason why registration should not
be granted should send a written and signed statement of
the facts within twenty-eight days from the 12th day of
November 1973 to The Minister responsible for Nationality
and Citizenship, P. 0. Box N7147, Nassau



NOTICE
NOTICE is hereby given that WILLIAM JAMES EWING of
Miami Street, The Grove Is applying to the Minister
responsible for Nationality and Citizenship, for registration
as a citizen of The Bahamas, and that any person who
knows any reason why registration should not be granted
should send a written and signed statement of the facts
within 'wenty-eight days from the 12th day of Nov. 1973
to Thi Minister responsible for Nationality and Citizenship,
P. 0. Box N7147, Nassau.


REMODELLING SALE

BAY STREET BRANCH ONLY
Prices you cannot afford to miss.

Continues through Friday Nov.23d.


Now Bahamasair jets between



Nassau and Freeport more jets than ever.


We're adding more flights to our weekends.
So now Bahamasair jets from Nassau to Freeport every day at 7:30 a.m.,
9:'30a.m., 1:45 p.m., 3:45 p.m. and 7:00 p.m. And on Friday, Saturday and
SLunday, there's another flight at 8:45 p.m.
From Freeport to Nassau, Bahamasair jets daily at 8:30 a.m., 2:00 p.m.,
2:-45 p.m., 6:00 p.m. and 7:45 p.m. And on Friday, Saturday and Sunday,
there's another flight at 9:30 p.m.
The number of flights keeps going up, but the price stays the same. The


round-trip fare between Nassau and Freeport is still only B$33 for a one-day
excursion. (For a longer stay, the round-trip fare is still only B$46.)
And in both directions, your lovely Bahamian stewardess serves you a
complimentary Bahama Rum Punch.
Now that you're going from Nassau to Freeport, or from Freeport to
Nassau, aren't you glad we're going there too?
For reservations, you can phone Bahamasair in Nassau at 7-8511. In
Freeport, at 352-8341. Or you can see your travel agent.


Nobody knows the Bahamas



like Bahamasair.


II


j BLENDED .
all 1 M 1H^ *


rd e ,-


WWH:Sill)ISl 1


m


llI iblelitti R












Monday, November 19. 1973.


(Uhe irtbUmn


New probe I

into Haitian

problem UIr

AN INTERDEPART- w
MENTAL committee has been
established by government to
deal with the Haitian problem
in the Bahamas.
Transport Minister Darrell 4
Rolle told House members
Wednesday that although the
Bahamas had tried to work out
a bipartisan arrangement with
the Haitian government for the
control of illegal immigrants, it
had not received the expected T '
cooperation. 1'
"This government realizes
that something must be done,
and Bahamians should not have (
to face unfair competition," he O nH
said.
Replying to a point raised MAR
by Killarney representative represer
Cadwell Armbrister (PLP), the Watkins
Minister said he also House
appreciated the fact that the governme
existence of a number of illegally
Haitian boats here was also and West
causing hardship. could gel
Mr. Armbrister had pointed while Bal
out earlier that vendors at the of work.
market wharf were against The
unfair competition from immediate
Haitian boats from whom they Transport
bought tourist items at Rolle, w
wholesale rates. should nc
They had complained such cha
however, that the boats were substantial
also selling to visitors in direct Speake
competition with them. who had
The Minister advised Mr. Watk
members that an did not h
interdepartmental committee mention
had been established to deal Mr. R
with the situation and that did.
government had decided to act "I
unilaterally in the absence of foreigne
any assistance from the Haitian declared.
government. His
He pointed out however, governme
that there were very important imputatic
humanitarian problems that House,"
must not be overlooked, to argue.
The Sj
interpreted
govern
"member
Mr. R
the ph
government
to refe
Opens 6:30 Shows start 7 p.m. members
Suggested for Mature Audiences In thi
See 2 features late as 8:45 observed
FINAL 2 NITES for a m


SH RS NoToneunderS17admitted

SHIRLE ST


10 years on:


MORE HASTE less speed.
*tians employed A BEC utility truck on an

i a em o a car just east of the Hawkins
Hill traffic light and smashed
Ith e ch eap'9 into a light pole. The truck
was pushed about 50 yards
1 from the actual location of


SH HARBOUR
itative Errington
(Ind.) claimed in the
last week that
ent members were
employing Haitains
Indians because they
I them on the cheap
hamians remained out

allegation was
ely challenged by
t Minister Darrell
ho said the member
ot be allowed to make
rges unless he could
ate them.
er Arlington Butler,
apparently not heard
ins too clearly, said he
hear the word "illegal"
ed.
olle insisted that he
used the word
rs," Mr. Watkins

reference to
nt members is an
in on members of this
Mr. Rolle continued

speaker replied that he
sd "members of
nent" to mean
*s of Cabinet."
tolle maintained that
rase "members of
ent" was used loosely
r to parliamentary
of the PLP.
iat case, 4he Speaker-
, it would be wrong
eniber to impute that


NOW SHOWING THRU THURSDAY
Matinee 2:45 & 4:55, Evening 8:30-Thone 2.1004, 2.10051



I q of Harlem!
... the cat with the
S.45 caliber claws!




U MWD WINAMBON A L P6ahab8W-Ani'Am'n'tW I P..m. -"
NO ONE UNDER 17 WILL BE ADMITTED
Reservations not claimed by 8:45 will be sold
on first come, first served basis.



S Now thru Friday Last Day Tuesday
Matinee starts at 1:45 Continuous Showings
Evening 8:30 from 3:00
"THE HARDER THEY
COME" R. "KUNG FU, THE
Jimmy Cliff Janet Bartley
PLUS INVISIBLE FIST" PG.
"THE MONGOLS" PG.
Jack Palance PLUS
Anita Ekberg TR" P
Plus lt e -"TROG" PG.
Plus late feature Tuesday night.
No one under I 7 will be admitted Joan Crawford
'Phone 2-25 34 Michael Gough



LAST DAY TUESDAY
Matinee continuous from 1:30, evening 8:30 'phone 346661

5 ----- l
-s I

L-


ThaDEEMArDehIVE
ALEXCORD-SAMANTHA EM
NO ONE UNDER 17 ADMITTED.


another member had
committed a criminal act. "I
am not of the opinion that this
was not the same case," he
said. But suggested that in
future the term be applied to
Cabinet Ministers.
"At no time did I make any
allegation that any member
was breaking the law or doing
anything illegal," Mr. Watkins
protested.
As understood by the press,
Mr. Watkins had claimed that
there were 10,000 jobs being
held by West Indians and
Haitians that Bahamians could
have.
However, Bahamians could
not afford to work for the $25
or $30 a week paid these
people.
"Therefore," he continued,
"members of government are
reluctant to employ them, but
illegal immigrants are here
and members of government
are employing them and telling
poor Bahamians that they
don't have any jobs."


DICK BRY


DALLAS Still they come.
Hundreds daily.
They stop on the narrow
street and point upward. They
know the window.
It's six floors up the Texas
school book depository
building.
Ten years ago, by Warren
Commission account, Lee
Harvey Oswald perched up
there and murderously aimed a
$12.78 rifle at President John
F. Kennedy.
On the outside, the reddish
brick building shows little
change.
Some windows Yawn open,
their blinds hanging every
which way. Inside there's
nothing. The Texas School
Book Depository Co. is long
gone.
But the old bricks will never


lose the name.
Not far away is the grassy
knoll. It's very important to
doubters of the Warren
Commission's verdict that
Oswald acted alone. They say
another assassin, maybe more,
could have crouched there.
The grass of the knoll is
bright green this time of year.
About 200 yards away from
the Dealy Plaza area is the
John F. Kennedy museum.
Crowds form there often. It's a
commercial enterprise, but
owners are very conscious of
taste.
Another 200 yards to the
Southeast is the city's Kennedy
memorial: four walls of pale
white concrete, the top open
to the sky. The grounds are
well kept.
At the centre of the


memorial is a small
platform bearing Kennedy's
name. Along the approach is a
granite insert in the concrete.
It reads in part:
"...It is not a memorial to
the pain and sorrow of death
but stands as a premanent
tribute to the joy and
excitement of one man's life

These are the landmarks and
this is Dallas, the big D, the
town fate picked for
Kennedy's death.
Dallas had been battered by
national criticism in the
months before Kennedy's


arrival in the city on Nov. 22,
1963.
A few militant
ultraconservative had set off
some distressing events -
jostling of Lyndon B. Johnson
and Lady Bird during a
campaign appearance, a
"national indignation
convention" which turned into
an anti-Kennedy movement,
and a physical assault on the
late United Nations
Ambassador Adlai Stevenson -
he was spat upon and struck
with a picket sign after a
United Nations day
speech.


Consumer

body formed

A CONSUMER Protection
Association is being formed in
Nassau.
The main object of the
association is to cultivate an
awareness among consumers
and seek action to reduce
and/or stabilize the prices on
consumer items.
A spokesman said the
association is non-political.
Membership is open to all
Bahamian residents over 18.
A membership drive is now
in progress and all interested
persons are asked to attend a
meeting of the association
Thursday at 8 p.m. at T.A.
Thompson Primary School
(formerly Western Senior
School).
President of the association
is Miss Pauline Allen. Mrs.
Kayla Burrows is treasurer and
Mrs. Juanita Carey, secretary.

AN GETS


TOP BANK POST


R.E.W. (Dick) Bryan was
appointed managing director at
a recent meeting of the board
of directors of Bank of
Montreal (Bahamas &
Caribbean) Limited.
i Mr. Bryan (pictured) has
been with the bank since
December, 1970, shortly after
its establishment in the
Bahamas, and prior to
assuming his present top
position he was manager of the
bank's main Nassau branch.
In his new role, Mr. Bryan,
37, will be in overall charge of
the bank's operations in the
Bahamas, which presently
consists of three retail
branches, a trust department
and an international branch
dealing exclusively in
eurocurrency and offshore
business.
The bank's head office is
located on the 3rd floor of the
prestigious Harrison building in
Nassau.
Mr. Bryan has over 12 years
experience in banking in the
Bahamas and Caribbean area,
and has been in Nassau since
1968.
He said, on his appointment,


ain s Ruts hrts It4
West Bay Street
WILL BE CLOSED
ONE WEEK
NOV.2lst.THRU.NOV.27th
MALCOLM TYRE
SERVICE
Down Town


that he is "confident in the
future of the Bahamas," adding
that he and his wife, the
former Patsy Hadeed of Port of
Spain, Trinidad, "have a deep
love for the Bahamas and its
people."
He added: "I welcome the
opportunity to remain for a
further period in this country,
during which time, I have every
confidence, both the Bahamas
and the bank will continue to
prosper."
Well-known around Nassau,
Mr. Bryan is a member of the
Banker's Club, the Chamber of
Commerce, the Rotary Club of
West Nassau, and is president
of the Canadian Men's Club of
the Bahamas.
Bank of Montreal.(Bahamas
& Caribbean) Limited is a
wholly-owned subsidiary of the
First Canadian Bank Bank of
Montreal with total assets in
excess of $13 billion.


Tales of Heineken


FROMLLAN
HOLLAND J


tragedy still in the air


Banana Boat

DAILY SPECIALS


ht e coHision


"ir.. -.01jugalw



















CLASSIFIED


C12575
NOTICE is hereby given that
BLANCO SMITH of Bar 20
Corner, Nassau is applying to
the Minister responsible for
Nationality and Citizenship,
for naturalisation as a citizen
of The Bahamas, and that any
person who knows any reason
why naturalisation should not
be granted should send a
written and signed statement
of the facts within
twenty-eight days from the
12th day of November 1973 to
The Minister responsible for
Nationality and Citizenship, P.
0. Box N7147, Nassau.


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

C12649
TO WHOM IT MAY CONCERN:
I, VERNON T. CURTIS, of
George Town, Exuma,
Bahamas, had no knowledge
until November 11, 1973, that
my name is being used in
connection with the sale of
Real Estate by a certain Nassau
Real Estate firm.
The firm had no right to use
my name on any documents in
any manner. They were doing
so without my knowledge or
consent. I cannot condone
such actions.
I am hereby advising the public
that I am not liable for any of
their actions in regards to the
use of my name on any real
estate documents.As I do not
know entirely the extent that
my name has already been
used, I am asking anyone who
might have grievances
connected with documents
from that firm bearing my
name, to please contact me
immediately at the PIECES OF
EIGHT HOTEL, in George
Town, Exuma.

L REAL ESTATE
C 12663
FULLY FURNISHED large
dwelling house on double lot in
Blair Estates. Price $160,000.
Call 32723.

C6490
Lot, 80' x 120', conveniently
located at Stapleton Gardens,
selling below price. Call Nassau
3-5277.
C12564
YAMACRAW BEACH
ESTATES
$75 DEPOSIT for 70 x 100
lot. Beach rights, priv.'~9 lake,
underground utilities. Priced
from $5800 and $80 monthly.
NO INTEREST CHARGES.
Tremendous savings. Call Pat
Rutherford at 4-1141 or
Morley & O'Brien at 2-3027 or
come to the Yamacraw 1Beach
Model Home any afternoon.

C12627
FOR SALE COMMERCIAL
CITY PROPERTY
Marlborough Street opposite
British Colonial. Ground floor
has store, upper floor can be
used as mezzanine or
apartment. Gorgeous views -
approx. 2320 sq. feet. Asking
$100,000.00 ideal for
business. See anytime.
VACANT LOT Cunningham
Lane opposite Dolphin Hotel.
63 x 83. Ideal for parking,
apartment bldg, or home.
Asking $32,500.00.
DAMIANOS REALTY
COMPANY
22033, 22305 evenings 41197.

I FORRENT
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.
C12316
COTTAGES and apartments
daily, weekly or
monthly-airconditioned, fully
fur n ished, maid service
available. Lovely gardens and
swimming pool. Telephone
31297, 31093.

C12604
OPPOSITE SCOTTISH
SHOP, Charlotte Street. Ideal
for store or office. Ample


parking. Immediate occupancy.
41476.
C12328
FURNISHED AND
AIRCONDITIOtjED 2
bedrooms, I bedroom and
efficiency apartments.
Telephone 5-8679.


C12624
WILLIAM'S COURT
APARTMENTS 2 one
bedroom furnished apartments,
airconditioned. Call daytime
2-2152.


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.
C12628
1 BEDROOM FURNISHED
APARTMENT Ansel
Building, Crawford Street,
Oakes Field with telephone.
$190 per month. Phone 3-4999
evenings.
C12655
CABLE BEACH area -
furnished bedroom or
bedsitting room with 4 piece
bathroom and screened in
patio adjoining. Air
conditioned and T.V., kitchen
privileges. Phone 77389.

C12652
SANS SOUCI -- furnished
house for rent. For
information please call
2-1741/2.

CARS FOR SALE
C12662
1970 VAUXHALL VIVA
ESTATE. Good condition.
$1,250. One owner. Phone
daytime 36506.
C12562
ISLAND MOTOR COMPANY
1970 LTD
USED CAR LIST


1967 CHRYSLER
4 Dr. Auto. White


$1000


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


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


$1500

$2600

$600

$1995


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


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


$1000

$600

$1000


1969 VAUXHALL VIVA
2 Dr. Std. Green $1000


1969 VOLKSWAGEN
Green
1967 TRIUMPH
4 Dr. Std. Red


$1250

$70f


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

FOR SALE
C12677
POOL TABLE three quarter
size with pool and snooker
balls, rack, cues. B$650.00
cash. Telephone 24713.
C12645
1-20' Red Meat Case,
1 Vegetable Scale
1 Candy Display Shelf
1-36' Metal Shelf
All reasonably priced. Tel.
23819.

WANTED
C12682
PROFESSIONAL COUPLE
U.K. teachers will mind your
house and pets. Dec /Jan.
Phone 32221.

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

ENTERTAINMENT
C12647


FRIENDLY
BIG AL COLLIE
Manages the new
BRIGOE INN RESTAURANT
Directly across the bridge on
East Bay Stnreet
Serving food and cocktails
For information call 32077
Dress Casual.


UShe _rt gribei


SECT


BUSINESS PROFESSIONAL


DIRECTORY

SSave Time







k li kst It lMryctY I21 EXT. 5

1 li hAilulinth i m h2ulnPnt '.

SVE TIIE SAVE Y[ Y" <


BOOKSTORE
The Christian Book
Shop 5.8744


LAUNDRY
DRY CLEANING
New Oriental Laundry 2-4406


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


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

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

CLJSTOMS 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
McCartney's 5-6068/5-2127

ENTERTAINMENT

Film & Equip. Service 2-2157

FLOOR MAINTENANCE
Rug Cleaning & Installation
Island Interiors 5-3576/4-2191


RADIO & T.V. SALES
Carter's Records 2-4711


RUBBER STAMPS
Wong's Rubber Stamp
Co. 5-4506

SPORTS
Champion Sport Land 2-1862


GARDEN & PET TRAVEL
SUPPLIES Playtours 2-2931/7
Modernistic 2-2868 R. H. Curry & Co., 2-8681/7

HARDWARE TRUCKING SERVICE
JohnS. SG 2Gonzalez Trucking
John S. George 2-8421/6 31562/2-4726
3-1562/2-4726

HEALTH FOODS WRECKER SERVICE
Nassau Drug Store 5-4506 Gibson Wrecker Service2-8896


FOR THE ACTION TYOU WANT



Shop Nassau Merchants
For Business And Services
I -


ENTERTAINMENT
C12679
THE NASSAU AMATEUR
OPERATIC SOCIETY
will present






The Soued of Music
DUNDAS CIVIC CENTRE
November 24th to
December 1 st,
excluding Sunday
Curtain time: 8 p.m.
each performance
Box office now open at the
Maura Lumber Co., Bay Street.
Telephone 2-4003, for
reservations.

I MARINE SUPPLIES
C12315
PACEMAKER 44ft. Luxurious
Cruising Yacht. Phone 3-2371.
C12657
26 ft. STAMAS late 1969.
Twin 160 H.P. Mercruisers.
2-Berth Cabin, toilet, fish
chairs, outriggers, many
extras. Good condition except
starboard engine block
cracked. $5,500.00. Call
31273.
C11894
1969 31ft. CHRIS CRAFT
Commander. Sleeps six, private
shower, two 230 h.p. engines
with less than 200 hours,
kitchenette, good condition.
Call 24267, 54011

I ELP WANTED
C 12674
QUALIFIED GARDENER
with references. Reliable
vardman.
Experienced cook with
references. Telephone 1-4142.


HELP WANTED

C12625
MARRIED couples required es
Managers and Assistant
Managers of Family Island
Resort Hotel and Power Plant
operation, commencing
December, i 973. Managers will
bear over-all responsibility for
operation of the hotel,
including dining room, bar,
dock facilities, water sports
facilities, and power plant.
They must be able to accept
total administrative and
operational responsibilities of
the business, including
maintaining company books
and records, purchasing,
inventory control and all office
work.
The Assistant Managers will
work with and report to the
Managers, and will be expected
to act as temporary managers
from time to time, during the
Managers' absence.
Housing and food provided,
but due to limited facilities
couples with small children
may not be acceptable. Salary
in both cases is negotiable
depending on experience.
Profit sharing plan available.
Candidates should forward
complete resume stating
educational background and
experience, with two
references from former
employers or character
references, to: Current Yacht
& Diving Club, Current,
Eleuthera.


C12670
WANTED IMMEDIATELY, 3
versatile labourers to work at
the Ardastra Gardens. Must be.
sober, trustworthy, courteous
and gentle in the care of birds
and other animals as well as
plants. Character references
required. Apply H. V.
Edwards. Ardastra Gardens
between 11.30 a.m. and 12
noon any day


M. J | FOR RENT


GRANDl


I 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.

1 HELP WANTED

C6503
Live in MAID to take care of 3
children and do housework.
Applicant must be honest and
good with children. Please call:
Mrs. Moore at 352-7891.


- Im


iii


iI


AHAMA I


HELP WANTED

C6504
COST ANALYST
Bahama Cement Company
requires a Cost Analyst with a
minimum of 2-3 years
experience in industrial
accounting Including in-process
Standard Costs. To assume
responsibility for Standards
Maintenance, Forecast, Cost
Analysis and Appropriation
Control. Minimum education -
Junior College or business
school certificate in accounting
or partial qualification in
professional accounting
society. Interested applicant
contact : Personnel
Department, Bahama Cement
Company, P. 0. Box F-100,
Freeport, Grand Bahama.


Admiral


o0


New easy-access
UPPER FREEZER


0


Separate large
STORAGE FREEZER


0


Imperial 3-Door Duplex


Three Doors To The Ultimate

in Convenience
See it at your Admiral dealer's showroom


Big capacity REFRIGERATOR


HELP ANTED
.;12622
Qualified Bahamian Chartered
of Certified Pccountant 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
beverage 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.
C12681
HOLIDAY INN has immediate
opening for RESIDENT
INNKEEPER. Th!s top
management position requires
an experienced professional
with complete knowledge of
large resort operations.
Applicant must be able to
perform all management
functions including analysis of
financial information.
Minimum four years
supervisory in a large hotel is
mandatory. Apply in person to
Mr. P. Krollpfeiffer. Phone
calls accepted for
appointments only.
C12631
ELEC TRONICS
EN G 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.


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


TRADE SERVICES I
C12323




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

C12573
CHRISTMAS SPECIAL
Patio chairs rewebbed like
new. For further particulars
call Stephen 3-1715. No
obligations.

C12660
FOR ALL your Gardening
needs, trimming, hedging,
pruning, beach cleaning, for
prompt, reasonable and
efficient service. Call 5-7810.
C12319
TUITION
THE RAPID RESULTS
COLLEGE. World-famous
postal tuition for the GCE.
School Cert and
Accountancy, Banking,
Law, Marketing, Company
Secretaryship Examinat-
ions. For details of our
specialised courses write
for FREE copy of YOUR
CAREER to The Rapid
Results College Dept. VH1
Tuition House London
SW19 4DS


C12672

NOWOPENI

ASSAIGAIIEN IPET SUIPPliES ITI.

WE STOCK WHAT THE NAME IMPLIES
Montrose Avenue opposite St. Thomas More School
Phone 2-4259


TAYLOR INDUSTRIES LIMITED

111 SHIRLEY STREET o TELEPHONE 2-8941/5 P.O. BOX N4806


/


C6505
COST ACCOUNTANT
Accountant with minimum 3
years experience in Industrial
accounting including Standard
Costs. To assume responsibility
for supervision of accounting
of fice preparing Budgets,
Forecasts and Standard Costs.
Minimum education Junior
College or business school
certificate in accounting or
partial qualification in
professional accounting
society. Interested applicant
contact: Personal Department,
Bahama Cement Company, P.
0. Box F-100, Freeport, Grand
Bahama.
C6493
SAUCE COOK: Sauce cook to
prepare all types of soups,
sauces, gravies, roasting
cooking and broiler cooking.
3-5 years experience. Police
Certificate, Health Certificate
and letters of reference
required.
INTERESTED PERSONS
APPLY: GRAND BAHAMA
HOTEL, WEST END, GRANC
BAHAMA, Personnel Office
between the hours of 9:00 a.m.
and 3:00 p.m. Monday through
Friday, Elon Martin, Jr.
Personnel Director.
C6500
TEACHER/SCHOOL
ACCOUNTANT Must have
B.S. degree. Must be able to
teach accounting and related
business subjects. At least 10
years of experience as
accountant and teacher
required. Call or write: Sister
Mary Alice 373-3456, P. 0.
Box F-2418, Freeport.
C6498
1 PIANO PLAYER: Must be
able to sight read and arrange
professional show music, be
proficient in playing the piano,
and have at least three (3)
years experience. Good
references and Police
Certificate required. Applicants
must reply in person to:
Personnel Department, (El
Casino) Bahamas Amusements
Limited, Freeport, Grand
Bahama.

C6499
BARTENDER Applicant is
required to have extensive
experience in mixing of local
and international drinks.
Should also possess working
knowledge in first class hotels
or bar and be able to work on
own initiative. Police record,
health certificate and good
references a must. Apply to:
The Grand Bahama
Development Company.
Personnel Department,
Lucayan Building, P. 0. Box
F-2666, F0report, Grand
Bahama.


Monday, November 19, 1973.

EIPAWANTED
C6501
CATALYTIC WEST INDIES,
LTD., Post Office Box F-2544,
Freeport, Grand Bahama has a
job opportunity available for a
Bahamian in their Refinery
Maintenance Organization,
Freeport for the following
positions:
MAI NTENANCE
INSTRUMENT TECHNICI-
AN/TECHNOLOGISTS
Minimum of 10 years
experience in oil refineries or
chemical plants. Must have
qualified from a 4 year course
In a Technical College or be a
Member of Recognized
Professional Instrument
Society. Additional
requirements are: successful
completion of advanced
courses with such manufacturers
as Foxboro, Taylor, Brown,
Bailey, M.H., M.N., etc., ability
to commission andl
trouble-shoot Fischer and
Kentighe pneumatic hardware,
Foxboro Electronic Analog
systems, Bechman and
Greenbriar on steam analytical
equipment, Foxboro digital
blending system, steam
generation system, Whessoe
telemetering tank gauging.
Must have had close association
with the start up of new
chemical, petro-chemical and
petroleum refineries and be
able to converse with and make
recommendations to refinery
operations personnel on
control problems that occur
during normal refinery
operations and start up.
METAL TRADESMAN Must
have a minimum of five (5)
years experience in refinery or
associated industrial plants as a
boilermaker/steam-fitter. Must
be fully qualified boilermaker,
with capabilities to understand
and carry out pipefitting and
pump repair work when
required. Boilermaker
knowledge required in
exchanger repair and tube
rolling, layout and fabrication,
tower and tray work, cutting
and burning and rigging and
erection. Experience with Ague
Chem Desal Units and related
refinery specialty equipment.
INSTRUMENT MECHANIC -
Must have pneumatic and
electronic instrumentation
experience in installation,
trouble-shooting and
maintenance of pneumatic
equipment, automatic tank
gauging, instrumentation
pertaining to refinery
operations. Minimum of five
(5) years refinery or process
industrial experience ;s
required.
Qualified applicants should
reply to: Deputy Chief
Industrial Oficer, Ministry of
Labour, Freeport, Grand
Bahama Island, Bahamas.













Monday, Nvembe1l a73.


"'He's usually very bold about facing office problems,
unless a threat of physical violence is involved."


"-and don't forget to bless all my enemies and
friends, and please help Brother Pacificus and
Brother Otto and our hard-working Superior who
doesn't know beans, amen."


CROSSWORD
PUZZLE
'ACROSS 26. Bound
1.)etermination 29. Aztec god of
5 Casting sowing
8. Signal 31. Palm leaf
11. Impression 32. Coypu
12. Malt brew 36. Flog
13. simple sugar 38. Urge
14. localize 39. Forage plant
15. compunction 40. Word for
17. Caldron word
18. grow 42. Dillseed
19. error 43. Being
20. Heavy 44. Salutation
22. meadow 45. Hereditary
Darley factor
23. the'ss son 46. Espouse
25. secious 47. Converged
rtetal 48. Pitcher


"Yu've no uight to do this! It's dis.
grahul I" One morning Rupert is out for a
at il when he hears a raised voice on the
o#r side of a hedge. Reaching a gale he
looe into a field, where Gaffer Jarge is
aging with Farmer Giles. Ch dear. what's
it V1 about?" murmurs Rupert. Unseen by
trie'others he cllmbs Into the field and reads
l


$ PHIL LL
Ha EEA 6 5LY

AN I


SOMUTiON OF YESTERDAY'S PUZZLE


1. Small bunches
2. Imbecile
3. Slow: music
4. Dally


DOWN
5. Seeming
contradiction
6. Holly
7. Treasure
8. Bullfighter
on foot
S 9. Assault
10. Looked
16. From
S18. Conciliate
21. Preceded
24. Man's
undershirt
- 25. Acquire
26. Concave
7 27. Tennyson
heroine
28. Continued
- 30. Breed-of dog
33. Replenish
- 34. Peace goddess
S35. Garden flower


makn a Alert letters w alterds et rtoe et
or s ore can &on s T erX. Its: 3 wrd.
you make good; 16 words, vervo od; 20
A C letters shown tomorrow.
making Alert alter etuti irate ,lae lest
word each uliate litre lute quart quarter
letter m as A TILt q uiet quilCU
once only, retalrite ritual tasltare
Iach word must contain tel temafrt tiertWe tiler tire
large letter, and there naut tral ttrui Utra.


NO 7.283 I1y TIM MicKAY
Across
i for carrying crops. perhaps
(4. 5)
8. Regrets. (4)
10 Flower. (4)
12. Start up. (9)
1Iq. Noise made h.v :a motor
iorn. (4)
14. Make Itay. (3)
15. Belonging to us 3)
t6. Bowman. (6)

Chess
By LEONARD BARDINM












From a recent all-grandmaster
bitz game In Mcacow. Vasalkov
(Black, to move against Bron-
stem) is a pawn up wth his
king In check. Black has several
moves, but the natural choices
are (a) 1 . K--l1 (b) 1. .
KI-R1 and (c) 1 . . -B2.
Which ofat these is best, and what
happens if Black doesn't make
the right, chole ? In the actual
same. grandmaster Vasyukov
faled to solve the puzzle.


19 Literary. (8)
13. Leave out. (4)
22. Coarse cloth. (5)
24 Plant with aromatic eed,.
(5)
!5. Father. (3)
M6. Given a name. (t0
27 Secret agent. (3)
Down
I Silly. (M
I. Relative. (4)
3. Going lin tunlnhers. i o 1
certain place. (t9)
L. Girl attendant. (8)
5. Jaon'ns %hip. (4)
6. Dogs iheasrt (;anai.) j9)
Neceslty. (4)
9. Peasel-like animal 0s)
11. lqrse. (5)
of rell-
S I oita
et l ief O 1
(5)
18. coveredd
w i t i
r I ver- C
11. a I rtts.
(1. it tr. I t. C I i E it
(3) M AS r3S; -S
1I H I an er. Ky'lET^uSo
(3) retterilat's xaolmion


TOOTOm so 0818 -
Cess Solution
(a) is the only playable choice
(b) . K--R allows the back
Trow o* binatton 2 t xfKt.
PxKt; 3 QxP and f 3 .
QxQ; 4 R-Q8 mate.
Vasyukov blundered into (c);
I . Q-B2; 2 KtxPI Resigns
because ol 2...xQ or 2.
Px t; 3 R-Q mate.

Bridge |
My VICTOR MOLLO S

in far a CEEcttlan vmn
America The is not
to Ie psxtice Itsef, but to the
onsMqunocesw it aw have in
iterwtatimal evente.
Itae team wi tmthe beat reco
in am alkewM and the Veder-
iulft.h 0two wnat tomametts,
neetAnm iAma in n the wortl
Weifxip g4Oaa it affmnd to
cany a nenfder wdho ia playing
out of hi sol s I
An artlke uixter te Ooren
Sin Sports Illustrated,
Bun ft it en't, gives tis
S fepml the flnd of 2the 0,
Wht Shouthi: N/o val.
North o

SAQ986583
West East z
Q Q105 6 J 8 7 4 3 ZI
SQ10 32 76 LL
S J7O OK 10
SK 1096 M f AAJ 75

SKJ 854
42
South Wa North East
Pass Pao n t o 4
2 24 30 Pas
9?T
West ld the 45. DeAlOer wor
with the 4A and ted the 0 2.
Insbrtiw dummv6 09. Bast won
What should he have played?
Itpe lopawt hiM no uxut*.m
edaly, South twos ahe 4K and
wil irea off nine tilrks as Boan as
e at e 0 b e. the d.
dmfrndears cn selse f(m mwre 0
trucks ouliC. ClubBs Oder the 0
onlv chance. a
Ais. Mst wa the wrrti enownsor
and returned d ntht*kinltv
ametEwi r awde. DedKr claimed
ter t ast he tr O k the dreo
-aneas in t hmndt. o elter for
baM OK. hensmem tbeft eie
wtK not wvlaidt fAind We rmiht
ABBf


a board which the farmer has fixed up. Ooo.
it's a 'For Sale' notice," says Rupert. Mean-
aMile, the Gaffer is tapping a wall with his
stick. "This has been here as long as I can
remember," he grunts. If you sell this bit
o' land, the wall will be pulled down and be
gone forever I"
ALL RIHTS REseRVED


I'M SO MAD AT
MYSELF -JULIUS AND
I lAD ANO'rWER
Ir QUAPREL LAST
S r NIGhT -





..


I Le .Co r f \Pa



REX MORGAN, M.D. By DAL CURTIS


STEVE ROPER & MIKE NOMAD by saunders & overgardi


Cake Race-1


&OW 1 ELOE CAN WE
KEEP MT
gIJQRTI'







___________I


' tI








-.., ,'I
Ii-.


CARROLL RIGHTER'S


from the Carroll Righterw Institute
GENERAL TENDENCIES: You can improve
S your health and get support from an influential
man, but think in terms of long-range plans vital to your
progress since nothing happens quickly now. Be calm.
ARIES (Mar. 21 to Apr. 19) Get an early start and duties
are soon behind you. Talk that plan over with a co-worker
who is also an expert. Something fine could come of this.
TAURUS (Apr. 20 to May 20) Ideal day to join an associate
at some enjoyable place for future benefits. Keep the
.conversation light. Avoid one with a chip-on-the-shoulder
attitude.
GEMINI (May 21 to June 21) Handle home affairs carefully
for right results. Get at the cause of tensions there and do
something constructive about them. Pay bills.
MOON CHILDREN (June 22 to July 21) Shop early and
build up your reserve. A good day also for selling if you are in
business. You have much ability. Use it.
LEO (July 22 to Aug 21) Study what should be done to
improve your possessions and real estate. Follow hunch about
money matters Enjoy your favorite hobby with congenials in
p.m.
VIRGO (Aug, 22 to Sept. 22) Take treatments to be more
dynamic and charming. Attend a worthwhile social affair and
plan social life better for the future.
LIBRA (Sept. 23 to Oct. 22) Privately plan more efficient
future operations. Some special thought for the one you love
brings fine results. Think constructively.
SCORPIO (Oct. 23 to Nov. 21) Get in touch with friends
and gain the cooperation you need to reach some goal easily.
Do something kind for a worthy friend. Avoid heavy traffic
tonight.
SAGITTARIUS (Nov. 22 to Dec. 21) Improve your position
by giving more attention to career and public matters. Study
debits, credits. Avoid one with weird ideas.
CAPRICORN (Dec. 22 to Jan. 20) Go after new interesting
outlets and make big headway not possible before. Get data
from right sources. Avoid some situation that could get you
into real trouble.
AQUARIUS (Jan. 21 to Feb. 19) Handle all obligations
conscientiously and derive fine benefits therefrom. Do
something thoughtful for mate and be more cooperative.
PISCES (Feb. 20 to Mar. 20) Listen carefully to what
associates have to suggest to get ahead faster. Use tact with
one who opposes you and avoid stiff resistance. Be gentle with
mate in p.m.
IF YOUR CHILD IS BORN TODAY ... he or she will be
capable of making a success of almost any venture given
wholehearted attention, so be sure to give tasks to perform
early in life, the right kind of discipline, or indolence could be
the life's preoccupation and the great talents wasted. Much
ability at precision work,. engineering. Sports are a must.
"The Stars impel, they do not compeL" What you make of
your life is largely up to YOU!


Ems


JU D GEe'^'*-^*^ PA RK ER l........ .. II I I P NI CH ... .....


APARTMENT 3-G By Alex Kotxky I


Sher uWth




____ ___ ____ _________ -II


Whit ~rtbnnt


Monday, November 19, 1973.


Mixas header-



lifts 9- man



Paradise to win


By IVAN JOHNSON
SUBSTITUTE Tom Mixas headed a goal in
the 75th minute off a Stan Bocus corner to
give Paradise Island a 1-0 victory over Saint
Georges in highly entertaining soccer match at
Clifford Park yesterday.
Although only one goal was scored the large
crowd saw countless chances created by the
bustling Paradise forwards, particularly in the
second half when Paradise might well have had
four more goals as they surged forward in
unstoppable waves.
For the last 20 minutes. Paradise played
with nine men having had two players sent off.
In the opening minutes of the second half
Oscar Forrule, who had entertained the crowd
with his neat flicks and body swerves in the
first half, was sent off following a fight.
Twenty minutes later right back Bob
McVeigh said something to the referee after
being fouled by Vethekas and was also sent
off
Had Paradise been at full strength for the
last 20 minutes when they really turned on the
pressure, the Saints defence would have been
torn apart.
The Paradise forward line of Juliano lacoppi
and newcomers Hector Rossi and Piero Conti
was devastating, while Forrole in the midfield
gave frequent demonstrations of his
international days with Argentina.
Arnesano, Cuthbertson, McVeigh, Bocus
and Holiday, backed up by the experienced
Franco Pedrini in goal, look good enough to
stop any forward line and the return of skipper
Kealing and Barrett in the backline should
make Paradise even sounder in defence.
In the fourth minute of the game Saints
fullback Roscoe Davies forced Pedrini to dive
full length with a 25 yard shot and 12 minutes


New boy Jim hits


\1I ( IMI R Jim Lawler
celebrated his debut for
McAlpine with a hat-trick as
the Clan whinned lowly
Dynamos 4-0 at Clifford Park
yesterday.
Lawler .;cored in the 12th,
75th and 85th minute of the
game as last year's league
runnersup recorded a
convincing win in their first
outing.
McAlpine were obviously
not really tested by Dynamos
but one could see that the\ are
again a good side.
The attack spearheaded
by Lawler and Simnpson


im pressed and(
consisting (of
Mike Ilayward


the mlid fiehl
Dave Jenner.
and Richard


Baptiste backed by Cro/iei anl
Williams in defence form a
well-balanced side
A through ball from Mike
Haywood in the 12th minute
found 'new boy' Jim Lawler
and after hitting Dynamos
keeper Bryan Knowles with his
first shot, he made no mistake
from the rebound to put the
Clan 1-0 ahead.
In the 20th minute Simpson
showed that he is still
extremely dangerous within a
30-yard radius of the goal


TWO ARE SENT

OFF AS

TEMPERS FLARE
later Saints striker George Vethekas broke
through down the middle but shot wide as
Pedrini came well off his line.
Paradise settled down after these early
scares and with Forrule controlling the middle
with masterly class, Paradise began to take
control.
In the 30th minute a lacoppi shot was
cleared off the line and in the 44th Forrulle
shot fractionally wide of the post.
In the second half, Paradise brought on
Mixas for Cuthbertson and the diminutive
striker Theo Blackie for Conti.
lacoppi nearly put Paradise ahead three
minutes into the second half when he broke
through on the left but blasted his shot wide.
For the next 15 minutes the game
became scrappy and both Forrule and
McVeigh were sent off.
A powerpack drive from Rossi in the 70th
minute signalled the Paradise onslaught.
Paul Knowles parried three successive
shots minutes later, adding to Paradise's
mounting frustration as the ball refused to find
the back of the Saints' net.
Bocus sent over a high corner kick in the
75th minute and Mixas rose above the Saints
defence to head in the goal.
Paradise then poured everything forward
and two minutes later right back Arnesano
fired over the top from 30 yards.
In the last seven minutes Black, Rossi and
lacoppi all missed chances and miraculously
St. Georges escaped with a 1-0 defeat.


hat-trick
when he blasted a beautifully
timed volley into the post from
30 yards with Knowles well
beaten.
Dy n amos forced two
suck essive corners late in the
half but Baptiste made it 2-0 in
the 42nd minute when he
slammed in a goal from eight
yards.
Lawler fired in his second
goal after 30 minutes of the
second half following a fumble
by Knowles and in the 85th
minute Lawler completed his
hat-trick when he calmly
pushed the ball past the
advancing Knowles into the
Dynamos net.


DENVER UPSET STEELERS


PITTSBU'RGI (AP)
Denver tackler Mar v
Montgomer 's broken leg may
have provided the inspirational
turning point for the Broncos
Sunday in a 23-13 National
Football League upset of the
Pittsburgh Steelers.
"Our guys were playing to
get a game ball for him,"
Denver Coach John Ralston
said after his team ended
Pittsburgh's streak of 13
regular-season victories at
home
Montgomnery a starting
offensive tackle, broke his leg
in the second quarter while
pla ng in the dcfenersie line on
a I3-,iard field goal by Roy
(;rcia that gvase Pittsburgh a

"Whien' M irv L tl thutl. I had
that qiuCl ,is hungr.s -dog
tcclein..' ,id tl',r!on i t run ing


DON'T


back Floyd Little. "I felt kind
of like a wild man with no
regard for life or limb.
"1l didn't blame the
Steelers," he added. "It's just
that I knew we had to win and
that we had to do it without
Mary."
After watching Montgomery
leave the field in an ambulance.
the Broncos drove 69 yards to
set up an I1-year field goal by
Jim Turner with eight seconds
left in the half and it was all
Denver the rest of the way.
Turner finished with three
field goals, including a 42-yard
boot that hit the crossbar and
tumbled over with 5:31 to play
to snap a 13-13 tie,
Pittsburgh's Steve Davis lost
a fumble at ithe Pittsburgh
27-year line on the ensuing
kickoff. and Denser's Charlie
Johnson hit Riley Odoms with


ASK POLITICAL-


QUESTIONS, BEGS ASHE


101IAN\\ I-SBt'R(, Arthur
Aslic. \imerican black tennis
player, here to compete in the
So ii Ii At ricain open
cha mi pion ships.
Aste told newsmnien he had
made statements on Soutlh
Afic.i in the past but they
were what he described as
"second hand conimments" as lie
had never visited the country.
lie begged them not to ask hiln
questions of a political nature.
-otil sears ago the South
A\ fiican governIment refused
himi an entry visa to compete
in the championship after
reports that Ashe had said he
wanted to "take an lH-bomb
and drop it right on
Johannesburg."
lie was also quoted as
wanting to play in the event in
order to "crack a hole in the
wall of apartheid" and was
refused a visa again in 1971.
This year the Pretoria
Government announced Ashe
had been granted a visa because
he wanted solely to play tennis
and would come "in a spirit of
goodwill and cooperation."
Ashe, seeded fourth in the
tournament, said he had come
to South Africa to win the
competition and absorb as
much of the country "as five


senses and 10 days will allow."
lie hope to visit Cape T]'own
or Durban and have talks with
Sports Minister Pieter
Koornhof and possibly Prime
Minister John Vorester.
Asked if he intended visiting
ioweto-Johanncsburg's black
area for 800.000 workers
Ashe replied: "Yes, and if you
come to New York, I'll show
you Harlem.
Fifth seeded Kristien
Kemmner of the United States
came from behind to defeat
Salli lHudson-Beck of Rhodesia
7-6, 6-1 in a second round
women's singles match at the
South African open tennis
tournament.
Miss Kemmer was down 2-5
in the first set before getting
her left-handed forehand drives
working smoothly enough to
chase her unseeded opponent
all over the Court.
Sharon Walsh, of the United
States, also won through to the
third round with a 6-0, 6-4
victory over Marian
Lloyd-Wronsley of South
Africa.
Ninth seeded Linky Boshoff,
of South Africa, won her
second round singles match
against Lindsay Blachford of
Britain 6-3, 6-0.


a two-yard pass for an
insurance touchdown six plays
later

St'NDAYS RI StilIS
Miamini 17, iB llahl 0
Denver 23. I'ittsburgh 13
('in iiilin ti 20. N. 'N Jets 14
Vashington 22, Balitiore 14
New Inmiglnnid 33, 1.iree-tn HIa 24
N. Y. G(i.ints 24, St. I ouis 13
Detroit 36, ('iic.agi 7
Dallas 31, P'hiladelphiia O10
Kansas ('it 38H, Houston 14
(I'veland 7. (.ikland 3
San Diegit 17. New Oricans 14


1RO) (HGII) SIANDIINGS
Ameritan conference e
I ASTI- RN DIVISION


\-Miami
buffalo
N. Y. Jets
New Fnglind
laltimore
('I N ItRA
Iiltsburght
('leeland
CiLncinnati
1itustion
\s1 S I lR
Ka.nsas 'its
Demis er
Oakland
Saun Diego


W L 1T I'TS 01'
9 1 0 262 94
5 5 0 147 180
3 7 0 163 203
3 7 0 170 231
2 8 0 158 281
I I IVISI(iN
8 2 0 235 138
6 3 I 159 155
6 4 0 156 166
I 9 0 162 338
N DIVISION
6 3 I 161 115
S 3 2 271 215
5 4 1 186 142
2 7 I 137 250


x Clinched I)insiin Title.

National conference e
I AS I .RN DiIVISION


Dall.as
WV.isliington
'hilildelphia
St. Louis
N. Y. (Giants
('I NtR A
x-Minnesota.
Detroit
(ireeni Bay

NN,1S I R
Los Angeles
Atlanta
New Orleans
San Firancisot3


w IT Ir s OP
7 3 0 2Y6 169
7 3 0 233 127
3 6 1 218 278
3 6 I 211 263
2 7 I 173 244
Ii DIVISION
9 0 0 189 94
4 5 I 204 170
3 5 2 138 198
3 7 o 175 216
N DIVISION
8 2 0 268 142
6 3 0 240 131
4 6 0 114 234
7 0 180 232


x -linched Division Title


'Barr fought too soon' row


By GLADSTONE THURSTON

BAHAMAS middleweight contender
Kid Barr, who on Tuesday last week
convincingly disposed of tough Joe
Hooks in a fourth round knock out,
returned to the ring just two days later
against another middleweight, Sam
Nesmith in Tampa, and was stopped in
the fourth round.
Also on the same card was Bahamas
lightweight champ Gypsy Mike Whymns
who was stopped after two rounds. Both
of these fighters are managed by Marty
Goldstein.
Boxing notables in New Providence
have objected to Barr's treatment to the
point of asking what happened to the
proposed Bahamas Boxing Commission.


Sharkie T

shows

Crushers S

the way
By IVAN JOHNSON By GLA
SHARKIE MARTIN, BECK
Freeport Eight Mile Rock Fred "P
Crushers star halfback led the exceptic
Crushers to an 18-14 win over junior
the Blue Marlins Saturday think I
night at the QE Sports Centre. junior
Martin powered his way coached
back into second place in the Befor
rushing table over Jets potential
runningback Earl Boswick as on his
he rolled up 159 yards in 14 year, "
carries to take his season's tally potential
to 526 yards in 81 carries. In t
This game leaves the battle Tuesday
for the fourth place in the Rahming
table in an interesting position 24 poin
with the Jets, Crushers and Sawyer
Hurricanes already assured of rebound
places in the playoffs. to victo
Both the Marlins and the Saints Ju
Stingrays now have two games The
to play but the Singrays should their se
have the easier game against meet Ca
the Classic Pros next week first g
while the Marlins will have to C.I.Gib
beat the Hurricanes on their Basketba
home ground in two weeks Nassau
time. Contain
The tussle will reach a game.
climax when the Marlins and One
Stingrays clash on Friday so pleas
December 14. his squad
Eddie Smith opened the one yet
scoring for the Crushers his 15-n
Saturday in the first quarter will
with a 13 yard run for a TD to season.
put the Crushers 6-0 ahead. seasons
The Marlins fought back and "you c
eventually went ahead two time ai
minutes before half-time when standard
on a 2 and goal at the Crushers be," si
2 yd line Andy Key ran over veteran.
for the TD. Roberts kicked for A co
the extra point to make it 7-6 12-years
to the Marlins. some o
The Crushers wasted little the
time in taking the lead again produce
and with a 56 yard drive in 3 Brown
plays, of which Martin ran 44 Bennett
yards, quarterback Phillip Sterling
Grant ran 12 yards for a TD to A f<
put the Crushers 12-7 in front Smith
at half-time, was thi
No scoring resulted from the to play
third quarter and late in the status
fourth quarter Martin ran over effect tl
for a TD to cap a 60 yard drive Thus
in eight plays by the Crushers his bas
to open the gap to 18-7. the sen
With the clock running out the jun
Marlins quarterback Andy Key action.
scored his second TD of the In w
game following a first down at obtains
the Crushers I yard line, to Juniors.
round off the scoring at 18-14 what th
to the Crushers. shape. "
SCORING CRUSHERS am get
E. Smith 13 yd run (run fail) 6 them,"
PI'. (Grant I 2 yd run (run fail) 6 that I a
S. Martin in 2 yard run (run fail) 6 "In
TOTAl. 18 do espe
MARGINS to mak
A. Key 2 yd run (Roberts kick) 7 said. "I
A. Key I yd run (Roberts kick) 7 too bo
TOTAL 14
BAI A LIAGIIE TABLE them o0
W I. Pct. Pts Opp In or
Jets 7 0 1.000 354 30 of work
Crushers 5 1 .833 80 84 Smt
hurricanes 4 2 .667 66 52 Smith
Stingrays 2 6 .250 94 158 half an
Marlins 2 6 .250 75 186 against
I'ros I 6 .143 43 202 laVuns.


Aussies win
MELBOURNE -- Rod Laver
and Ken Rosewall, Australia's
aging but still agile tennis stars,
overcame a pair of determined
Czechoslovakians, Jan Kodes
and Vladimir Zednik, 6-4
14-12, 7-9, 8-6 Saturday, giving
the Aussies a 2-1 lead in the
Davis Cup.
The doubles triumph moved
the highly favoured Aussies
within one victory of clinching
the best-of-five semifinal series.
(AP).


etc. T1
through
exercises
effect d
getting
actual c
Look
sees r
Sawyer,
Marshal
Rahmir
rebound
His
shooter
Henry
Dawkin
Sidney


"I don't think these fellows should be
exploited like that," noted one boxing
official. '"i'hey expect Goldstein to take
care of them."
'The people think Barr is in good
hands but he could only get hurt if things
continue like that," pointed out another.
"Gypsy and Barr are two good young up
and coming boxers and I don't want to
see them get mashed up."
In a Bahamas Information Services
release on September 21, Mr. Roderick
Simms, Sports and Recreation Officer,
Community Development was designated
by the Minister of Education and Culture
"to give close observation to the sport of
boxing."
In the meantime, consideration was
supposed to have been given to the


formulation of rules under the Sports Act
to provide for the regulation of sports
including boxing.
Although the release stressed that all
promoters were requested to contact Mr.
Simms at the Ministry of Education and
Culture in order to obtain the Ministry's
concurrence in the arrangements for any
boxing match, so far nothing has been
done.
Contacted recently. Mr. Simms said
that anybody can be a manager, trainer or
promoter. He also said that boxing
matches can be held anywhere if they do
not create a public disturbance,

"Where do we go from here?" is the
cry.


his team's tops,


ays 'l

LDSTONE THURSTON
KS COUGARS' coach
'apa" Smith pictured is
onally pleased with his
squad this season. "I
have one of the best
teams I have ever
,"he said.
e, he had four or five
lly good ball players
junior squad. But this
all on the team are
lly good players."
heir first game on
Y, guard Clifford
g scored a game high of
ts and forward Tyrone
controlled the
s leading the Cougars
*ry over the Container
juniors.
Cougars tonight seek
cond win when they
irter's Collegians in the
;ame 7:30 at the
bson Gym. Reef
all Club play the
League leading
er Saints in the second

thing that makes Smith
sed with his team is that
ad does not consist of
ar players only, but of
member roster, about 12
be returning next
With two or three
to work with a player,
could really take your
rnd groom him to the
i you would like him to
aid the 12-year cage

ach from when he was
s-old, Smith has seen
f the best ball players
Bahamas has ever
ed. These include Peter
Gary Newbold,
Davis, John Todd and
Quant.
former player himself,
also a pro baseballer,
s season ruled ineligible
due to the 'amateur
ruling' brought into
his season.
Smith spends most of
sketball time coaching
ior team and preparing
iors for senior League

workout sessions, Smith
great response from his
'Those guys know
hey have to do to get in
They want to play and I
ting no trouble from
he said. 'They know
m trying to help them."
coaching, what I try to
cially with the juniors is
e it fun for them," he
don't want to make it
ring. I want to keep
n the go."
e of his many methods
king out for the juniors,
divides the squads in
d has them compete
each other in forms of
jump shots, freethrows
'he losing team go
h varied forms of
s. "What they are in
doing," Smith said, "is
themselves in shape for
competition "
.ing at his team, Smith
ebounding ability in
, Jeff Davis, Dennis
l and Phil Clark. Even
tg handles clutch
ds at times.
ball handlers and top
s include Rahming,
Johnson, James
s, Dudley Seifert,
Wilson, Ray Adams and


apa


' Smith


Jeff Swan. Other players on
this strong squad are Claude
Quant, Clyde Wilson, Ray
Adams and Danny Tremblay.
All with the exception of
Rahming, Sawyer, Johnson
and Adamsn are first year
players.
Like coach John Todd,
Smith emphasises defence.
"Defence makes offence," he
pointed out. "If you play good
defence you stop your
opponent from shooting and
you cause them to make a lot
of turnovers which gives you a
chance to get some fast breaks
going."
He finds that a lot of teams
emphasise offence too much.
"If you want to win any games
you have to play defence."
Many of the Cougars' practice
hours are spent on perfecting
their defence.
In actual play, Smith sees
that all of his juniors get
sufficient time on the court so
that they can be fully
developed on reaching the
senior ranks.
"That is why I really work
hard with the juniors," he said,
"A guy plays junior for about
three or four years but when
he graduates, he plays senior
for the rest of his life."
Smith felt that their first
game was the biggest for his
squad. 'They showed me that
they could get two points


when they want two points."
Moreover, against the Saints,
"It was a tight game
throughout and they could
play under pressure."
Taking a peak in the future,
it would seem that Becks
C('ougars' senior squad might
just be the viable team they
were known to be prior to
their loss to Superwash
Arawaks earls this season that
ended their undefeated reign in
over three seasons.

John Bull's junior team
coach John Todd breathed a
sigh of relief. "At least we still
have Ray Rose with us" he
said.
Rose along with Danny
Fdgecombe and Basil Burns
were key figures in Brown's
Arawaks' second place finish
last season. I dgeom be and
Burns this season has oinued
Harvey Roker and Walter
Major in strengthening Pinder's
Basketball (luh
With basically he saie team
but under the sponsorship of
John Bull. Todd's crew began
this season on the right foot
and in their first game Monday
jumped on Schlit/ Brewers for
a 6146 victory. Rose in that
game scored 24 points and give
six assists.
Clamping a strong full court
press on Schlitz John Bull
controlled the ball for the
majority of time. However
being a bit shake in their
oping game they did not
capatalize on the many Schlitz
turnovers.
John Bull tonight play Pabst
Beer in the first game at the
A.l.Adderley C;ym at 7:30.
Schlitz Beer seniors seek their
first win when they meet the
Fox Hill Nangoes in the second
contest.
Todd puts a lot in his game
that is why he gets a lot out of
it. This season he finds himself
in the Paradise League which is
considered by many as the
tougher of the two Leagues. "I
don't care what League they
put me in, all looks the same,"
he said.

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


Charlie's still the tops


STAR HURLER Charlie
Mortimer might not have been
as effective as he used to be
during this season's New
Providence Softball
Association action, but in the
Commercial League he is tops.
Yesterday, Mortimer
showed his winning form again
when he clipped two homers
and pitched a three hitter
enroute to BaTelCo's 5-0 shut
out of Amoury.
Scotia Bank who defeated


First National City Bank 6-4 in
the second of two do-or-die
contests play BaTelCo in a best
of three championship playoffs
beginning Wednesday at the
John F. Kennedy Softball
Park.
As Mortimer refused to give
up any runs, BaTelCo sparked
by Anthony Weech's three run
homer and Mortimer's four
sacer clinched the game from
the first inning. Mortimer


topped BaTelCo's victory with
his second homer in the sixth
inning.
Spurgeon Johnson took the
loss for Amourv.
Lester Minus in the bottom
of the seventh and final inning
slapped a Gay Knowles
delivery out of the park for a
three run homer lifting Scotia
Bank from a one-run deficit
on to victory. John Watkins
took the win in that game.


) I


10


I


(Ube Xrtlt