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 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 26, 1973
 Subjects
Genre: newspaper   ( sobekcm )
newspaper   ( marcgt )
Spatial Coverage: Bahamas
 Notes
General Note: Description based on: Vol. 79, no. 210 (Aug. 3, 1983); title from caption.
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Source Institution: University of Florida
Holding Location: University of Florida
Rights Management: All rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier: oclc - 09994850
oclc - 9994850
System ID: UF00084249:03507

Full Text
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VOL. LXX, No. 306 Monday, November 26, 1973 Price: I Cents
II I I


TRIAL BRINGS A NEWSMEN REUNION


THE OIL crisis is beginning to be felt
in the Bahamas.
Today, the general manager of Texaco
Antilles Ltd., that operates 13 gas stations in
New Providence, announced "that as a result
of worldwide crude oil shortages" Texaco has
been forced to reduce Bahamas sales of all
fuels by 30 percent from previous levels.


Mr. C. A. BURNES Jr. said
that due to seasonal and other
factors only premium gasoline
and aviation jet fuel were
currently being allocated.
But he added that diesel and
other products "may have to
le allocated if the petroleum
supply shortage worsens."
Another oil supplier Esso
Standard Oil, with 18 gas
stations in New Providence, has
not found it necessary to cut
back. Neither has Shell, the
biggest distributor in Nassau
with 36 gas stations.
Said Archie Spillett, general
manager for Esso here: "As of
i.ioay we are able to meet the
requirements of our normal
customers, but we can't exceed
those requirements."
No spokesman for Shell was
.I;ailable for comment.
So the question remains as
Swhethlr Esso and Shell can
ikv up the slack" caused by
I -xao's decision today.
NIXON
I he ;hock announcement
Saline in tiw wake of tough new
i'! saving ineasures spelled out
Iv Presidkhii Nixon in his
speech to the imerican nation
las.t night. (See story page 2)
Among other cutbacks
Ni.:on announced a 15 percent
cut in gasoline supplih to both

Fuel hitch

for flyers
SOME FLYERS in the
Bahamas Flying Treasure
Hunt had difficulty in
obtaining fuel in Florida en
route to the Bahamas for
tomorrow's start of the ninth
annual flying hunt.
But in spite of that 91
planes had arrived at the West
Lud, Grand Bahama airport
by noon today. One hundred
and twenty-five planes are
expected. So fat there have
been no cancellations.
However, some pilots en
route from the West Coast
reported that Tampa airport
refused to sell them any gas
and there was also a report
that others had difficulty in
West Palm Beach.
Flyers arriving here were
pleased to know that Esso
have guaranteed sufficient gas
for the needs of treasure
hunters.
The weather was fine at
West End as $5 million worth
of planes flew in. The
proceedings get underway
tonight with a cocktail party
and buffet at the West End
Hotel and Country Club.
Tomorrow morning at 9
o'clock the flyers attend a
briefing session and then set
off to find aerial clues


oil


crisis


SBahamas



TEXACO CUTS SALES BY 30 p.c.

TOUGH NEW MEASURES IN U.S.

BUT UP GO CHRISTMAS LIGHTS


wholesalers and retailers; jet
fuel allocations to airlines cut 5
percent to domestic lines on
December 1 while international
carriers to be held to 1972 fuel
levels; and on January 7 fuel to
all airlines will be cut 15
percent below 1972 levels;
gasoline stations have been
asked from December 1 to stop
selling gasoline between 9 p.m.
Saturday and midnight
Sunday. Nixon said this would
be made mandatory when he is
given authority by Congress;
home heating oil is to be
rationed beginning January 1,
with deliveries to residences
cut by 15 per cent, to
commercial establishments 25
percent and to industries 10
percent.
Nixon also said that when he
is given authority by Congress
he will impose nationwide
speed limits of 50 miles per
hour for cars and 55 for trucks
and buses. He is also banning
residential ornamental lighting
and unnecessary commercial
lighting.
But while conservation
measures were being adopted
urgently in the United States.
Bahamians were still
apparently oblivious of the oil
crisis.
Christmas decorations were


being put up by the Bahamas
Electricity Corporation on Bay
Street over the weekend, and
today chairman Preston Albury
told The Tribune that since he
had promised the people their
Christmas lights BEC "would
have to grin and bear it."
TAXES
Mr. Albury told The Tribune
earlier that Bahamas Oil
Refining Company had assured
him they would be able to
meet their contract with BEC
but would have to pass on oil
taxes being slapped on them by
their Venezuelan suppliers.
Electricity rates were hiked 16
percent from October 31.

The BEC chairman
confirmed today that the
Corporation has just been
notified of the latest 50
percent markup and said that
in the New Year "and maybe
before then if necessary" BEC
would have to sit down and see
how far it could go to find an
answer to the fuel crisis.
le also indicated that a new
development could force BEC
to institute conservation
measures. "Until then we'll try
to carry on at least past
Christmas," he said.
Mr. Albury said that while
people in the United States


were prepared to cooperate in
conservaiton of electricity, it
was difficult to get public
cooperation here in the face of
union misrepresentation,
especially when BEC was
trying to be honest and sincere
with the public.

"We will try and see how
long we can stall the situation.
but we cannot carry much
more than we are carrying
now." he said.

"Things are tough now, but
we are trying to live up to what
I promised (on the Christmas
lights), even though we are
catching hell."
Mr. Albury however,
when told that the Royal
Victoria Hotel gardens were
floodlit every night in a blaze
of lights, said that that came
under the jurisdiction of the
Ministry of Health.
But while BEC were waiting
to make their decision, the
Abaco Businessmen's
Association have their own
solution to the energy crisis.
They want an immediate
return to Daylight Saving Time
to allow less wasting of
electricity.


UP goes the cost of air travel


AIR TRAVELLERS will
find it harder and costlier -
to get seats in the New Year.
The International Air
Transport Association
announced a six percent
increase in all passenger fares
and cargo rates over the
weekend, effective January 1,
to cover increases in aviation
fuel prices averaging about 50
percent.
And IATA warned that
there was "every prospect of
further drastic" fuel price
increases in the near future.
Airlines are reeling from the
massive hikes in jet fuel oil
being levelled by the Arab oil
producing countries.
Baharnasair besides receiving
a 50 percent fuel like from its
suppliers, has also received a 25
percent cutback in its fuel
supplies. This was reported in
The Tribune on November 14.
Max Healey, general
manager, said then that price
hikes in the New Year were
"probably inevitable." With a
further cutback ordered by
President Nixon to both
American and international
carriers yesterday, Bahamasair
besides Pan American
Eastern and Mackey, Air
Canada and Delta who service
the Bahamas will be seeking


further reductions in schedules
worked out by airlines to avoid
duplicating flights and helping
to conserve fuel.
Mr. Healey told The
Tribune today that "our
posture at the moment is one
of watchful waiting."
lHe admitted that at the
moment the airline had not
submitted any application to
the Air Transport Licensing
Authority for a fares increase.
"We don't have all the
documentary evidence yet to
submit our case" to the
government, he said.
But he was firm on the need
for an increase in fares and
added "I don't believe we've
seen the last of the fuel cost
increases." However, he did
confirm that there would be no
air fare increases on
Bahamasair before Christmas.
Max Gurney Bahmaas director
for Pan American, confirmed
that Pan American air fares
would be going up January 1st
"subject to government
approval."
lie anticipated that IATA
would ratify the six percent
increase already announced
and the United States was not
likely to refuse permission.
He told The Tribube that
most airlines were now


NATIONAL INSURANCE RUNDOWN


NATIONAL INSURANCE is
designed to include both
employed and self-employed
persons but will be applied first
to employed persons, the
Ministry of Labour and
National Insurance, has
explained.
After this initial stage is
established, the scheme will
be extended to self-employed
persons with a provision for
voluntary contributions by
persons no longer employed.
The main reason for having
self-employed persons
admitted at a later date is to
allow the scheme to be brought


BEAN BAG

CHAIRS



NASSAU- FREEPORT


into force gradually. This win
allow the staff to be
thoroughly trained in the many
aspects of National Insurance,
a spokesman said.
At the same time, the staff
will become familiar with the
programme by dealing with the
employed persons' phase, then
attempt the more difficult task


of self-employed persons.

Contributions to the scheme
and the benefits to be paid out
will be related to six wage
groups. The insurable wage in
each group will be used for
calculation of contributions or
benefits of the persons insured
in that group.


Little Daren is victim 28

SEVEN-YEAR-OLD Daren Carter became New Providence's
28th traffic fatality victim at the weekend, when he died from
injuries received in an accident Saturday afternoon.
Young Carter, son of Mrs. Renetta Carter, of Mount Royal
Avenue, just south of Madeira Street, was reportedly knocked
down by a car on Lincoln Boulevard around 1.30 p.m. Saturday.
He died at the Princess Margaret Hospital at about 12.45 p.m.
Sunday.
Yesterday, Grand Bahama recorded its ninth traffic fatality
when 42-year-old John Kurt Elausson, assistant engineer on board
the supertanker Jacob Malmors, was killed.
Elausson was walking west on West Sunrise Highway at about
1.10 a.m. when he was involved in an accident with car F7278
driven by Paul Neilly of Nelson Road. He was pronounced dead
on arrival at hospital.


working together to
consolidate flights across the
Atlantic and "this would
happen more and more."
Because of the huge fuel
price increases freight and cargo
rates will also be affected and
this is likely to drastically
affect the cost of living in the
Bahamas where all items are
imported
Government has yet to make
any official statement

MR. FELIX McKINNEY.
sales and traffic manager for
Bahamasair, announced
Saturday the start of
pre-clearance formalities by the
national flag carrier as a result
of an agreement with the
official government agencies
involved.
This means that passengers
bound for the U.S. on flights
on BAHAMASAIR will clear
Customs and Immigration at
Nassau International Airport
prior to boarding.


"..


u ..


THE ROBERT L. Vesco extradition
proceedings were the scene last week for a
re-union of two newsmen who together
covered the Sir Harry Oakes murder trial
together exactly thirty years ago.
The two are Eugene Dupuch, Q.C.,
(pictured) who spent ten years in newswork
before taking up law and who covered the
world-famous trial for The Tribune, and John
McDermott, who was at the trial for United
Press International and who now works for the
Miami Herald.
Mr. Dupuch is chief counsel for financier


Vesco in his bid to escape extradition to the
U.S. to face a $50,000 fraud charge.
Mr McDermott arrived in Nassau on
Tuesday to take over coverage of the Vesco
hearing from the Herald's Leo Adee, who was
severely rapped the day before by both Mr.
Dupuch and Magistrate Emmanuel Osadebay
for an article in the November 18 Herald.
It was the first time the two had seen each
other since the Oakes trial ended in late 1943.
Since Tuesday, the two have spent several of
the brief breaks in the hearing reminiscing on
the Oakes case.


'Wire fraud' a non-extraditable



crime, says Vesco's attorney


By MIKE LOTHIAN
JITHE "WIRI: IRAUD" with
which financier Robert L.
Vesco is charged in the U.S. "is
a crime completely foreign to
our concepts of criminal law"
and therefore non-extraditable,
Vesco attorney Eugene
Dupuch, Q.C said this
morning.
Mr Dupuch was beginning
'what is expected to be lengthy
argument supporting his
submission that Vesco has no
case to answer and ought to be
discharged.
The IU.S. is seeking
Vesco's extradition to face a
charge of defrauding
International Controls
Corporation of S50,000. The
charge was laid in New York
under the U.S. federal wire
fraud statute.
The prosecution, ledb by


Nassau attorney Cecil V.
Wallace VWhitield, wound up
its case before Magistrate
Fmmanuel Osadebay on
Thursday.
Mr. Dupuch opened the case
for the defence this morning
with his anticipated submission
that Vesco has no ca'e to
answer.
lie charged that the
prosecution's case was based
on "spacious hearsay" and
"sweeping generalities "
LAWFULLY
Mr. l) upuch said
that "before an extradition
order can be granted, the
United States of America must
establish in this court:
"One, that the proceedings
are authorized by the law of
this country:
"Two. that the defendant is


lawfully accused in the United
States of a crime committed
within the jurisdiction:
"Three, that the alleged
crime is one specified in the
extradition treaty;
"Four. that the alleged
crime is one specified in the
Extradition Act;
"Five, that the alleged crime
constitutes a crime against the
laws of the Bahamas even
though it may not be called by
the same name here as in the
U.S.; and
"Six, that even if all the
matters of law referred to in
points one to five are
established by the prosecution,
the United States must have
before your worship evidence
of such a nature that you
would commit the defendant
to trial if it was alleged the


PLP faces test of strength


at St. Barnabas election


TI:I ST. BARNABAS
by-election set against a
background of rising
unemployment and general
labour unrest, is likely to prove
the definitive test of the
Progressive Liberal Party's
strength now.
Reports circulating place the
date of the by-election as
January 10, the now hallowed
date when the PLP came to
power in 1967. It remains to
be seen whether the same
magic will work in 1974.
To meet this deadline, the
writ of election would have to
be issued sometime this week,
and The Tribune understands
that this in fact will be the case
when Governor-General Sir
Milo Butler returns from his
tour of Long Islind.
The Representation of the
People Act specifies that there
must be not less than 35 and
not more than 45 days
between the issue of a writ ,t
election and its return.
Most indic:ttive of the
unsettled condition in the
district is the fact that there
may be as many as six
candidates in what has always
been regarded as a PLP-l.abou,
stronghold.
The Free National


By NICKI KELLY

Movement announced Friday
night that Senator Arthur
Foulkes is to be its
standard-bearer against the
PLP's Sinclair Outten.
Under normal circum-
stances, the running of and
FNM candidate would have
been regarded as a token
gesture.
But Mr. Foulkcs, a former
Minister in Prime Minister
Lynden Pindling's Cabinet, and
a hard-driving, hard-hitting
speaker, represents a
formidable opponent tor Mr.
Outten.
T he unfortunate
circumstances surrounding Mr
Outten's disqualification as the
elected candidate in 1972 is
likely to be a considerable
liability to him in this second
attempt at the seat.
Progressive Liberal Party
member Clyde Gardiner, who
with Mr. Wenfred Heastie, was
bypassed by the PLP National
General Council in favour of
Mr. O(utten. said today lie is
still giving thought to the
possibility of running.
Mr. Ileastie would not
commit himself this morning
except to siy he proposed


issuing a press release sometime
this week.
Dudley Williams, the very
vocal head ,of the Bahamas
Workers' Council, said today
the council will offer a
candidate. There is little doubt
that the choice will be Mr.
Williams, whose candidacy,
should he choose to offer, has
already been endorsed by the
Ilotel and Catering Workers'
Union.
Mr. Williams has called a
public meeting in the St.
Barnabas district for
Wednesday at 8 p.m. to discuss
such issues affecting the
Engineering and General
Workers Union as Radio
Bahamas, Bahamasair, the
Bahamas Electricity
Corporation and the cost of
living.
lie expects at that time to
test out public reaction to a
labour candidate.
The Vanguard Nationalist
Socialist Party, which made a
brave but weak showing in the
Bains Town by-election this
year, is now giving thought to
trying again in St. Barnabas.
'The matter is still being
discussed, and we should know
shortly," party vice-chairman
Lionel Carey told The Tribune.


'Too many students become rejects'


ONLY WHEN Bahamians
are clear about the kind of
society they are trying to
build, will they be able to
organize their educational
system to meet the country's
needs.
This view, expressed by
teacher Gladys Brown, was
expressed in varying ways by
the five speakers participating
in a panel discussion sponsored
by the Interdenominational
Christian Youth Association
and the Bahamas Mental
Health Association last
Thursday at the Stephen Dillet
Primary School.
Mr. Charles Hunt felt that
the colonial type of
educational system in effect
here might have worked in
England in the past but was
not necessarily applicable to
the Bahamas now.
Far too many students do
not meet the standards set by
our academic system and
become rejects, he said.
Their lack of direction leads
them to seek fulfullment
through drugs, alcohol or
crime.
Mr. Hunt wondered what
was being done to help these
people, and thought they
should be trained in less
academic trades.
Mrs. Albertha Ferguson
mentioned some of the
realities in Bahamian life that


needed to be taken into
account.
"We are a tourist and
financial centre. Our attitudes
are American while our
education is British," she said.
"What we really need to do is
diversify our econon) aind
train Bahamnians for a broader
base of jobs. We need more
technical and vocational
schools to draw the creative
student into the circle."
Dudley Williams, president
of the Bahamas Workers
Union, also felt the system
should be adapted to needs. ele
felt there was a great lack -tl
communication on the part of
many groups in establishing
what these needs are.
"If the Mininstries (of
Development, Labour and
Education would meet
together, a plan for the future
could be worked out," he said.
Given advance notice,
schools could plan ahead and
offer courses geared to provide
technically skilled people to fill
the various job slots in future
projects.
Mr. Williams went on to say
he felt more education should
be given in the area of trade
unions and politics so people
would understand the
terminology and history of
these subjects.
The last speaker, St.
Augustine's student Rudolph


(leare. felt far too much
emphasis was placed on
academic achievement.
lie said that in the typical
classroom most students were
not encouraged to be
innovative, imaginative and
expressive.
"No matter how tancy the
school may be, if the teacher
looses the student's interest,
nothing will make him learn."
Bahamian society needed
thinking people, he' said.
Courses such as civics, public
relations and citizenship would
help the Bahamian have a
better idea of his country,
what was expected of him and

how to act.
"As his personality is
rounded out he will make a
better contribution to his
country, Mr. Cleare said.
Several speakers stressed the
need for adult education
within the community. This
would not only aid the ad,dlt
but help to make parents more
sympathetic to the needs of
children.
"Schools, they felt, could
not be expected to teach the
child everything. The child's
environment at home played
equal part in his total
education. It was therefore
essential that, to train a child
his parents' experience be


expanded so they in turn could
encourage the student.
Moderator for the evening
was Mr. Alfred Seare, president
of the I.C.Y.P.A.


Bank raid:


3 charged

A 19-YEAR-OLD
Bahamian car rental agent
Eugene Smith and two
juveniles, one 17 the other
14, were charged in Freeport
today with the November 22
armed robbery of the
Lucayan Beach Hotel branch
of the Royal Bank of Canada,
and the robbery of hotel
cashier Theophilus Clarke.

The three are accused
of taking $40,389 from the
bank and $500 cash from Mr.
Clarke.
The 17-year-old is
additionally charged with
robbing Russell's
Supermarket at Pinder's Point
of $5,460 at gunpoint on
October 28 and the 24-hour
Service Station in Freeport of
$100 on October 18.

Two further suspects are
being sought by police.


crime was committed in the
Bahamas.
"I need not add." Mr.
Dupuch continued, "that in all
these matters the burden of
proof -- and a very heavy
burden it is rests upon the
Government of the United
States. My submission is that
the United States government
has wholly failed that burden."
Mr. Dupuch told the court
he would not be dealing with
his six points in the order in
which he alluded to them, and
he went on to deal this
morning with the question of
whether wire fraud is an
extraditable offence.
He said that despite the
evidence to the contrary from
prosecution witness John A.
Lowe, Assistant U.S.
A torney, precedents in
American law made it clear
that the sending of a wire is an
essential factor in the
commission of wire fraud, and
he asserted there is no
equivalent provision in
Bahamian law.
Again relying on a number
of American cases cited, he
argued that under the
American law, an accused
person could be convicted
simply for devising a scheme to
defraud and for sending a wire
in furtherance of that scheme.
even though no one has
suffered any loss.
EXTRADITION
Again, he said, there is no
equivalent in Bahamian law.
He cited also a Canadian
extradition case, in which
counsel for the U.S. withdrew
a wire-fraud charge because he
conceded wire fraud was not
extraditable.
The Canadian judge in the
same case, Mr. Dupuch said,
independently concluded that
wire fraud was non-extra-
ditable.
He referred then to the
1931 Britain-U.S. extradition
treaty, which was extended to
the Bahamas by a 1935 Order
in Council.
He pointed out that last year
the U.S. and Britain signed a
"protocol" supplementing the
treaty. The supplement has not
yet been ratified, however.
But he stressed that the
protocol was important
because its purpose was to
include wire fraud among the
offences for which accused
persons could be extradited.
lie argued that as the
supplement to the treaty was
obviously thought necessary.
the original treaty itself could
not have provided for wire
fraud.
Mr. Dupuci described the
U.S. wire fraud statute as
"nothing more than artificial
legislation."
lie again said the law had
only two elements devising a
scheme and sending a wire in
furtherance of the scheme
and declared "these are
elements which either alone or
together do not constitute a
crime under the laws of this
country, and if it is not a crime
under our laws it is not
extraditable".
Mr. Dupuch's arguments on
his six points are expected to
take the case at least into
mid-morning tomorrow, when
Mr. Whitfield is expected to
reply,

Mr. Osadebay is likely to
then call for an adjournment to
consider his ruling.


RefliMred with Poitr. I, -a t- .. nO, waT r u.oae.m.a within the 3ahama.)


COR ROSETTA ST & f -
MT ROYAL AVE.

SYLWtU V'ts
$*.o. Box Saseeo -r ONE S e-l/M1 7


Now






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the






the,


DDIE'S DEMT STORE
EAST OF STOP-N-SHOP, BAY STREET


BG SALE
POLYESTER CLOTH $4. $5.
TERYLENE & MOHAIR $4.00


SritlunP


Nassau and Bahama Islands Leading Newspaper


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2 Eh lribt et


;Ionday, November 26, 1973


SEN. Edward Kennedy of
Massachusetts is the leading
choice of Democrats for their
party's 1976 presidential
nomination, according to the
latest Gallup poll.

SIX unexploded letter
bombs addressed to Israel
were found after two
booby-trapped air mail letters
detonated and injured two
postal sorters at Frankfurt
airport.

WEST GERMANY,
Europe's largest industrial
nation, joined five of its
neighbours in enforcing a ban
on Sunday pleasure driving.
The atmosphere in some areas
was like a carnival.

PRINCE Charles and Lady
Jane Wellesley returned
yesterday from a five-day
holiday in Spain. She denied
there was any romance
between them. So did her
father, the Duke of
Wellington.

SCOTLAND Yard today
issued a fresh warning in
London to office workers to
be on the alert against letter
bombs.

SIX small apartment
houses and the framework of
a 20-storey hotel under
construction sank into the
ground in Naha's Tomari
port in Okinawa. Nobody was
hurt.
THE Irish Republican
Army was blamed for the
deaths of four of the five
people killed by terrorists in
SNorthern Ireland during the
weekend.
Reports from AP.

Gulf

deny

big oil

- strike
PITTSBURGH Gulf Oil
Corp. has denied a newspaper
story that the company
discovered a major new oilfield
off the west coast of Africa.
The London Sun Jay
Observer said Gulf had made
the big strike off the coast of
Cabinda, a part of the
portuguese colony of Angola.
"We've been active in the
area for a number of years,"
Gerald Bradley, director of
public relations at Gulf
headquarters here, said
yesterday.
But as for The Observer
story, "there's nothing to back
it up," he said.
The newspaper said the
discovery was not made public
because of political problems
involving anti-Portuguese
guerillas in the area.
"The total size of the field is.
still a closely guarded secret,
but oil industry sources believe
it may be very large," The
Observer said.
In denying The Observer's
story, Bradley said:
"I don't know where it came
from. I have talked with our
people here in Pittsburgh and
they would know if we had
any big find over there, public
or private, and we don't. It's
just not true."(AP)


Purgo





L







PAPADOPOULOS
Under arrest


TI


ST. GEORGES Grenada
reacted with disbelief and
threats of stepped-up strike
action to a radio address in
which Premier Eric Gairy tried
to calm tempers.
Gairy went on the air and
promised to disband his secret
plainclothes police force.
The broadcast came in the
wake of nearly a week of civic
protest following the arrest of
several members of a left-
leaning political
organization.
Immediate reaction to the
broadcast included demands
for the arrest of police who
participated in the detention of


e on military


ATHENS Greece's new conservative recent student uprising in which 13
military rulers are purging the military people were killed.

President George Papadopoulos in a colonel who engineered the 1967 military
bloodless coup. takeover, was reported under house arrest
The new regime, headed by Lt. Gen. at his seaside home near Athens.
Phaedon Gizikis, indicated that it was Gizikis was sworn in as president in a
junking Papadopoulus' promise of a televised ceremony yesterday.
return to limited parliamentary The 8.5 million Greeks accepted their
government next year. latest political upheaval with outward
The generals said they could not stand calm. No disturbances were reported.
Sby while the country was "being dragged
into an electoral adventure" and was Tanks and troops of the army, air force
threatened by "anarchy, chaos and and navy enforced a curfew in Athens.
vandalism," an apparent reference to the There was considerable movement of




IAT'S COOL, MAN-


Nixon energy cuts hit home


heating and gas stations


WASHINGTON President cent.
Nixon says he is cutting 15 per Nixon continue
cent from deliveries of
gasoline and home heating oil reserve, as a las
to stave off the energy crisis. possibility of dir
The moves will mean homes gasoline rationing
six degrees cooler than normal axes
this winter and not enough "Above all,"
gasoline to go around. "Every step will
To start saving gasoline, ensure that any d
Nixon asked filling stations to our economy which
stop selling it on Sundays. are short-lived, an
Reaction to Nixon's speech do not cause last
last night came quickly from The withholdin
home owners, politicians and the Arab nation
businessmen. But gas station pressure on frien
owners were the most vocal. "turned the ser
They said they will for the shortage expected
most part voluntarily close on into a major cr
Sunday's but many were said.
sceptical of the effects closing In the first qu:
will have or upset because they year. the White Ho
say their income is being cut. nation may fall sl
In a radio-television address, as 3.5 million b
Nixon said deliveries of airline from projected d
jet fuel also will be cut 15 per petroleum product


d to hold in
Resort, the
ect consumer
or high fuel

said Nixon,
be taken to
isruptions to
-h may occur
Id that they
ng damage."
g of oil by
is to bring
ds of Israel
ious energy
this winter
isis," Nixon

irter of next
house said, the
short as much
arrels a day
demand from
As.


The White House figures
showed that the steps
announced by the President
could make up only about 2.3
million barrels per day.
These are the highlights
of Nixon's speech:
HOME HEATING OIL-
Home oil will be rationed
beginning Jan. 1. Deliveries to
residences will be cut 15 per
cent, to commercial
establishments 25 per cent and
to industries 10 per cent.
SERVICE STATIONS -
Beginning Dec. 1, the President
asked service stations to stop
sel!ig gasoline between 9 p.m.
Saturday and 12:01 a.m.
Monday. He said this will be
made mandatory when he is
given authority by Congress.
Gasoline deliveries to wholesale
and retail dealers will be cut by
15 per cent.


Tapes: Senator urges



'total disclosure'


WASHINGTON The
Watergate tapes issue returned
today to Federal Court when
President Nixon's lawyers
began their explanation ot how
18 minutes of a key recording
were obliterated by an audible
tone.
The latest controversy arose
Wednesday when Nixon's
lawyer, J. Fred Buzhardt,
revealed before U.S. district
judge John J. Sirica that 18
minutes of a tape recorded
three days after the Watergate
break-in were blanked by the
noise.
The recording was of
conversation between the
President and former Chief of
Staff H. R. Haldeman,
Buzhardt said.
The lawyers were to
announce whether they would
hand over the entire set of
subpoenaed Watergate tapes


immediately to be placed in
Sirica's care.
The disclosure was made just
days after the president
announced his "operation
candour." designed to bolster
his credibility and soothe
Republicans jittery over the
possible effects of Watergate
on the 1974 elections.
One Republican senator,
Charles Mathias of Maryland,
said yesterday total disclosure
of all White House evidence
related to Watergate was "the
only way you are going to get
rid of the confusion which has
grown instead of diminished as
a result o0 the piecemeal
disclosures.
"Unless there is this kind of
a disclosure, I think the
alternatives to impeachment
become less and less," he said
on the CBS television
programme "Face the Nation."


"Each one of these
disclosures, each one of these
failures to produce evidence
that's been promised, nibbles
away at credibility," he said.
"It's the greatest argument that
I can think of for a massive,
complete, total disclosure of all
the evidence that is available at
one time.
"That's the only way we're
ever going to get Watergate
behind us."
'The physical evidence is
there ... not only tapes, but
memoranda, documents,
papers ... things (special
Watergate prosecutor)
Archibald Cox requested, for
example, before his dismissal.
They haven't been produced,
Why not?"
He suggested an answer:
"None of us likes bad news;
confessions come hard. This is
human. I think there is a
natural reluctance, a natural
desire to withhold as much as
you can ... this has been a fatal
thing. Total exposure at the
very beginning would have just
minimized the damage."
Meanwhile, a high
administration official says
President Nixon's personal
secretary erased an 18-minute
segment of the White House
tapes, apparently by accident,
the Los Angeles Times
reported yesterday.
The Times quoted one
source as saying Miss Rose
Mary Woods would testify in
court today she made the
erasure, but the newspaper also
quoted another source as
saying she might invoke the
fifth amendment. (AP).


JET FUELS -- Je
allocations to airlines
cut five per cent to d<
lines on Dec. 1,
international lines will I
to 1972 levels; on Jan.
allocations to all airlines
cut 15 per cent below
levels. Fuel for private a
will also be cut when Cc
gives him authority.
SPEED LIMITS -
said that when he is
authority by Congress
impose nationwide speed
of 50 miles per
for automobiles and
trucks and buses.
ORNAMENTAL LIGI
Nixon said he wi
residential ornamental I
and unnecessary comic
lighting, with congre
approval. (AP)

EUROPE:

POMPIDOU

AND BRANI

IN TALKS
PARIS Pre
Pompidou of France
Chancellor Willy Bran
West Germany began tw
of talks today with disc
on how Europe can
together to deal wit
energy crisis.
A German spokesman
Brandt insisted to Pon
that complete solidarity
exist within the Cc
Market on the oil questic
West Germany is su
more than France beca
the Arab oil cutback, al
the French policy of
currying favour with the
seems increasingly less
of sheltering France f
major energy crisis.
The spokesman
Pompidou assured Bran
French-German cooper
the "essential base for E
and that the solidarity g
out of it pertained
energy issue.
Brandt told Pompid<
urgent that the Cc
Market's Council of M
take up the oil shortages
the summit meeting o
European leader!
Copenhagen Dec. 14-15.
The spokesman said
possible that the energy
would be discussed
ministerial meeting
Brussels Dec. 3-4.(AP).

Freihter free

THE 464-TON fi
Domburgh was freed
five weeks after it
aground off St. Augustin


the opposition political figures,
and strike threats, by airport
workers and water works
technicians.
Meanwhile, striking
dockworkers kept the main
seaport closed down, and
an estimated 90 per cent of all
business establishments are
shuttered.
Prices rocketed and
traditional vegetable markets as
most supermarkets remained
closed.
A meeting of all the Island's
principal organizations,
including those representing
public employees, was called
for to- day. (AP)


Israel sa
PREMIER Golda Meir's
government has announced
that Israel is willing in
principle to attend a
history-making conference
opening Dec. 18 to work out a
long-term peace settlement
with the Aidbs.
A communique issued at the
end of a Cabinet meeting in
Jerusalem said Mrs. Meir would
give her final decision on the
peace parley after Israel
receives a formal invitation to
attend.
The Geneva conference
will mark the first time Arabs
and Israelis formally sit at an
international conference table
to settle their 25-year-old
dispute peacefully.
Israel had been pushing for
delay because of national
elections scheduled Dec. 31.
Officials in Jerusalem said they
expected substantive talks to
begin only after the elections.
Arab presidents and kings
gathered in Algiers for an Arab
summit conference today to
forge a unified Arab position.


rom a

said
dt that
ition is
urope"
rowing
to the

ou it is
common
ministers
before
f West
s in

it was
y crisis
at a
g in


I

freighter
today,
went
ne, Fla.


ys Yes to talks


The main Arab combatants
in the October middle east war,
Egypt and Syria, already have
expressed their willingness to
participate in the Geneva talks
and are eager to get solid
backing from their Arab
bretheren.


negotiating session on practical
steps to reinforce the Suez
ceasefire was cancelled
yesterday and reset for today.
The two weeks of military
talks at Kilometer 101, 60
miles east of Cairo, have
bogged down in disagreement


An Israeli-Egyptian over troop withdrawals..(Ap)



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Telephone, evenings, 23133.


probe
HOUSTON While many
nations wrestle with the energy
crisis, the Skylab 3 astronauts
concentrate on a study of the
sun that could help develop an
endless source of pollution-free
energy.
After a midday check of
instruments today, solar
physicist Edward Gibson
planned to aim the space
laboratory's $121.2-million set
of eight telescopes at the sun.
This will be repeated many
times during the 84-day
mission, as it was on the first
two Skylab flights, to give
researchers a clearer idea of
this sphere's hot gases and
turbulent energy control.
Gibson, commander Gerald
Carr and William Pogue all plan
to operate the telescope
console, but the bulk of the
work will be done by Gibson.


Lr:


DDE 7200 DRYE
S300-00f


END OF CYCLE SIGNAL
18LB. DRUM
PERMANENT PRESS CYCLE

% CANxuiWl


HIJACKERS


HOLD 264


AT AIRSTRIP

BEIRUT A Dutch jumbo jet with 264 people aboard which
was hijacked by Palestinian guerillas landed safely today in Libya,
said a spokesman for the Dutch airline K.L.M.


tanks last night, but otherwise quiet
prevailed.

Gizikis, who commanded the Ist
army, and his associates moved swiftly
against those considered loyal to
Papadopoulos.
they ousted the Commander.in-Chief
of the armed forces, Gen. Dimitrios
Zagorianakos; the Army chief, Lt. Gen.
Michael Mastrandonis; the Air Force
commander, Air Vice Marshal Thomas
Mitsanas; the Athens police chief,
Nicholas Daskalopoulos, and Premier
Spyros Markezinis and his cabinet.
Rear Adm. Petros
Arapakis, was the only service
chief to escape the purge.
The new regime .was also
reported purging the
hierarchy of the vast state
police network that
Papadopoulos built up in the
seven years after his colonels'
junta overthrew Greece's last
parliamentary government.
Adamantios Androut-
sopoulos, who had been
!t fuel Finance Minister, was named
will be Premier. He heads a Cabinet
domestic of retired generals, a retired
while admiral and conservative
be held politicians.
7 fuel Some observers believe
will be that Gizikis is not the real
S1972 power in the new
aviation government. There was
congress speculation that the architect
of the coup and the new
Nixon strongman is Gimitrios
given loannidis, the military police
he will chief.
Some sources said
hour Papadopoulos had tried
5 for unsuccessfully to ease
loannidis out. loannidis was
also said to have been
ITING infuriated when
11 ban Papadopoulos waited for four
fighting days before moving to put
mercial down the student uprising.
ssional Most Greeks had never
heard of Lt. Gen. Phaedon
Gizikis until the coup.
Gizikis, about 55, is
described as a rightist and a
strong supporter of the
Atlantic alliance.
An exiled Greek newspaper
DT publisher said in London that
Gizikis was unmarried and a
classmate of former President
George Papadopoulos "the
same age, the same school."
sident "He seems to be hardcore
and military," added that
.dt of anti-Papadopoulos publisher,
o days Helen Vlachos.
ussions As he was sworn in on the
band nationwide television
h the broadcast, the greying Gizikis
appeared overcome by the
in said swiftness of events.
npidou Only a month earlier he
y must was known to have
)mmon successfully resisted
on. retirement despite pressure
offering from Papadopoulos.(AP).
cause of
though Skylab
openly
SArabs energy
certain


Brezhnev

visit

NEW DELHI Leonid
Brezhnev made his first
journey to Asia today since
taking control of the Soviet
Communist Party in 1964, and,
as he has done in Europe and
the United States, called for
international Detente.
He also plugged one of his
favourite projects the
strengthening of Asian security
through collective cooperation
and won a limited
endorsement from Prime
Minister Indira Gandhi for his
four-year-old idea.
Official spokesmen said
Indo-Soviet bilateral issues
dominated three hours of talks
between Brezhnev and Mrs.
Gandhi at the start of his
five-day official visit to India.
Neither mentioned the
Middle East crisis.(AP).

Jail stabbing
ALBERT DESALVO, who
confessed to being the Boston
Strangler of the 1960s, was
found stabbed to death in his
prison cell today.
Desalvo confessed to killing
13 women in the Boston area
between 1962 and 1964, but
later retracted the confession
and was never convicted of any
of the 13 deaths.
The former handyman was
serving a life term at the
maximum security prison for
assaults on four other women.
(AP)

Serious Misconduct

is dead
SERIOUS Misconduct died
in Welwyn, England, over the
weekend. He Was 74.
Friends said he wai
christened Malcolm
Mactaggart. He was fired by his
employers, the London
Midland and Scottish Railway,
accused of sneaking an extra
week's vacation and dismissed
for "serious misconduct."
Bitter and angry, he adopted
the complaint as his new name
and vowed he would carry it to
the grave. (AP)


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"The plane, passengers and
crew are reported to be OK,"
the spokesman said in
Amsterdam. He said a
representative of the Dutch
Embassy was at the Tripoli
airport.
The airline said the Boeing
747 was carrying 247
passengers and 17 crew
members when it was hijacked
last night over Iraq.
It was reported seized by
about 12 members of an
obscure group called the Arab
Youth Organization for the
Liberation of Palestine.
The plane had just left
Beirut on a flight from
Amsterdam to Tokyo, and
KLM said those aboard
included 159 Japanese
passengers and two Japanese
stewardesses.
The hijackers first forced the
plane to land at Damascus,
then an hour later ordered it to
Nicosia, Cyprus.
The hijackers threatened to
blow up the plane in Nicosia if
anyone besides three airport
workers approached it during
refuelling but the plea to
Cypriot president Archbishop
Makarios to free their seven
comrades was not backed by
any threats.
The hijacking was
denounced by the Palestine
Liberation Organization as "a
distortion of our struggle."
It was the first terrorist act
by Palestinian guerrillas since
the outbreak of the
Arab-Israeli war on Oct. 6, and
the PLO said hijacking was an
"outmoded" tactic.
"Our people refuse to be
associated with operations
which do not serve the
revolutionary line nor the goal
for which we fight."(AP).


Stocks plunge

STOCK prices plunged to
their lowest level in two and a
half years in London today.
Near the close the Financial
Times index of 30 leading
industrials was down 9.6 points
at 368.4.
The index has lost some 60
points in the past two weeks
alone, one of the sharpest
drops on record. (AP).










MondaW, Navember 26, 1973


Wh Wthn


ibhr Utribunt
NuLm us A DDICrU JtUAEA IN VERBA MAGISTm
Being Bournd To Swear To The Dogmas Of No Master
L-EON E. H. DUPUCH,Publfher/Editor 1903- 1914
S -IRETIENNE DUPUCH, O.B.E., K.C.S.G., D.Litt., LL.D.
Publiaher/Editor 1917-1972
Contribution Editor 1972
E:ILEEN DUPUCH CARRON,M.Sc., B.A., LL.B.,
PublUsher/Editor 1972 -
Published Daily Monday to Saturday


EDITOIRAL

JBarrow sets a standard


By ETIENNE DUPUCH
GRAND CAYMAN, November 2: Barbados Prime Minister
Errol Barrcw has done something unusual for a politician ... he
has taken tl3ree months leave of absence from his position as head
of state -of his independent island to teach at Florida
Internation al University in Miami where he bears the title of
Visiting Prc::fessor of Political Science.
This action by Mr. Barrow should inspire the confidence of the
people of Barbados as well as of the outside world in his
leadership L-ecause it shows that, while he has won power among
his people, Re has not been bitten by the power bug that causes
most politic-alleaders to lose a sense of balance.
Mr. Barrcw told Don Bohning, Latin American Editor of The
Miami Herald that "there's something wrong with a prime
minister ancd country if the prime minister couldn't leave for
three nmonti-s, I feel sorry for those leaders who can't leave for
even a few days because they don't know if they will have a
government togo back to."
According to Bohning's report Mr. Barrow has completely
divorced hir-mself from responsibility for directing the affairs of
his government during his three months absence.
"I'm only the chairman of the cabinet," he told Bohning.
"There are c:ther ministers you know."
In this spirit he has parcelled out among other ministers his
duties offinlance, civil aviation and defence and security.
These neen are loyal to their chief and so they keep him
informed diily of the progress of events in the island but Mr.
Barrow insists that they make the decisions without any
interference from him.
* ** *
Mr. Barrow has been Prime Minister of Barbados since the
island becarmie independent in 1966. He was Premier of the island
five yearspr-evious to independence.
It washis group that defeated the party of the late Sir Grantley
Adams, first black Prime Minister of a British possession in the
West Indies.
Sir Granutley, a remarkably fine man, lost touch with his
island's politics when he became Prime Minister of the West
Indies Fecderation with the seat of government based in
Port-of-Spaiin, Trinidad. He never recovered control of the
political sitL-uation after the collapse of the Federation when he
found hin=self out of a political job. A Barrister-at-Law,
Sir Grantley returned to the practice of law in Bridgetown.
***a** **
According to Bohning this remarkable departure from all
previous ex-perience in politics was conceived in Mr. Barrow's
mind about three years ago when he decided that he should take
a break from the constant demands placed on a head of state.
"I was gPetting out of touch with the academic world, with
political thcmught, the thinking of people," he told Bohning.
Late last year he went to take a look at Florida International
University curing a visit to the U.S.
He must have in some way conveyed to Dr. Charles Perry, FIU
president, hlis hankering after a return to the classroom and so Dr.
Perry suggested he might do a series of lectures at the university.
He therefore decided to take three months leave from politics
to teach a course at FIU on "Conflict and Cooperation in the
Caribbean.'"
Mr. Barrcw arrived at the university on September 26 and
already he s=yshe is "finding the work most rewarding. I'm sure I
ameIltIr IiiLa.'..ti dL i l4ih han Uh eiC LU "U


aml iarniing as mucIL or more U IUC anllll UC stUUentIIIS.

I'm sure that this is true because now he is nearer to the i
of events at one of the most momentous times in the histol
the U.S...and of the world too.
TheJerri-ble conflicts between President Nixon, in w
almost unlimited power is vested, and Congress, which feels
this power should be vested in them, has drawn the comic
from Mr. B, rrow that the United States might be better se
with the pa rliamentary system of government such as exis
British Conr-nonwealth territories.
"It's more flexible and less likely to create stress and crisis
the rigid doctrine of separation of power," he said.
S* *** ** *
My friend-i Howell Rees, who will be remembered in
Bahamas as Director of Publicity for the Development B
prior to 19 50, has sent me a copy of Theodore H. Wh
authoritative book "The Making of the President 1972", whi
described as "a narrative history of American politics in acti
There is a great demand for this book at the present
because it r-eveals the background of events that led up tc
crushing de-feat of Senator McGovem in this election and
sweeping victory of Richard Nixon which has since been sme
by the terrible crime of Watergate and other events that
seriously urn dermined what might have gone down in history
strong presidency because of Mr. Nixon's great achievement
the field of foreign policy.
I have no t yet read enough of this book to discuss it in d
but so far it is rnost revealing. All I can say is that Amer
politics is a most complicated exercise ... it might appear t
outsider like- me as a venture into the human jungle.
*******
As a guest in the U.S. Mr. Barrow was restrained in
comments can the American scene but he talked frankly al
Caribbean afFfairs.
He con mernted on Federation of the West In
independence for Grenada, the Third World Movement,
donations to African liberation movements, the approach
Cuba, U.S. policies in the Caribbean.
I will reprint briefly Mr. Barrow's comments on t
questions, ass reported by Bohning.
Feder-.Jion: Political unity of the islands is still in the di
future, iftlhmen. Economic cooperation is the new trend.
Grerfa, due for independence on February 7, 1974, i
becoming independent "Premier Garry is getting corn
freedom o action without any supervising force. I ma
distinction between Garry's independence and the indepenc
of the people of Grenada."
Third JWorld Movement, "This is an association of a I
disparate ar-id unequal entities. Some of them are extre
wealthy an-dl undemocratic countries and some are extre
poor and ..democratic countries. There is no programme
mutual assistance. From my point of view they are nc
effective forcee"
Mr. Barrcw stated that Bar'ados is a satellite of no cou
"We have arm Independent foreign policy."
(On a qulestlon involving Barbados Mr. Barrow recently ti
firmly to a- pressure group in Washington. He said at the tin


I.


HER EXCELLENCY MRS. WINIFRED IVY Gaskin, High Commissioner of the
Co-Operative Republic of Guyana, shown presenting her letters of commission to
Governor General Sir Milo Butler at Government House on Friday. Observing the
ceremony, from left to right, are ASP Charles Fernander, ADC to the Governor; Mrs.
Vernita Johnson and Mr. Andrew McKinney of the Government Protocol Department;
Mrs. Beverley Whitfield, Secretary to the Governor General and Mr. Oris Russell,
Permanent Secretary to the Ministry of External Affairs.


Guyana High Commissione



presents her credentials

HER EXCELLENCY, MRS. WINIFRED GASKIN, High Commissioner of the Cooperative
,Republic of Guyana, presented her credential to Governor General, Sir Milo Butler last Friday in a


brief ceremony at Government 1
The ceremony was attended
by representatives of the Royal
Bahamas Police Force, the
Ministry of External Affairs
and the Guyanese High
Commission staff. Mrs. Gaskin
was provided with a police
:scort to and from the
Britannia Beach Hotel where
she is presently staying.
Mrs. Gaskin said that the
establishment of diplomatic
relations between Guyana and
the Bahamas was "an occasion
of great significance ... For us,
this is an occasion when the
formalities of diplomatic
exchange are secondary to the
gratification of welcoming a
new member into the widening
circle of free nations."
Mrs. Gaskin described the
setting up of diplomatic
relations between countries as
a long-established vehicle "for
the extension of social and
cultural awareness, for mutual
assistance and for the
development of ecortemic
inter-relationships ... What we
do today commits the peoples
of the Bahamas and Guyana to
live with love and respect for
each other and to extend the
warm free and liberating spirit
of friendship to each other
across the Caribbean sea
stretching from Bimini in the
Bahamas to Point Playa in
Guyana.
"The head of the
Government of the Bahamas,"
she continued, "is known and


held in high esteem in the
Caribbean region. He has
exchanged ideas with
Caribbean leaders at
conference tables within the
region, and we are accordingly,
not strangers to you or your
ideals. Therefore, in thanking
Your Excellency for your kind
reception and the hospitality
your country, may I add that if
yesterday we were already
friends, today we are kith and
kin."
Sir Milo replied that the
occasion was "very important
in the development of still


By The Associated Press.
TODAY is Monday, November
26th, the 330th day of 1973. There
are 35 days left in the year.
HIGHLIGHTS in History on this
date:
i ,,Je unidentified submarine
escapes to sea from Norwegian
territorial waters, where it had been
pursued for two weeks.
1971 It is disclosed that the
United States has the largest trade
deficit with other countries since
World War Two.
1970 A Bolivian painter,
disgusted as a priest, tries to
assassinate Pope Paul in the
Phillippines, but the Pope escapes
injury.
1969--Armed conflict breaks out
on the Saudi Arabian-South Yemen
border.
1968--France cancels nuclear
tests planned in the Pacific and
slashes the military budget in
economy moves to bolster the
franc.


y of
could do this because his country was not depending on the U.S.
hom for aid).
that Cash donations to black African liberation nations, such as is
ment being done by Guyana, Jamaica and others. Barbados is opposed
,rved to such donations. "Although it does not mean we are not
ts in sympathetic to the liberation movements. We are not satisfiedd
that the money is going in the right direction. We don't support
than the idea of sending money to people for them to get massacred in
the jungle. We do not believe in feeble gestures. What we do
should be something meaningful."
the Cuba, Barbados, Guyana, Jamaica and Trinidad recently
board established diplomatic relations with Cuba. "I would not like to
site's see Cuba stay out of the Organization of American States
ch is indefinitely," he said. "I do not believe we should interfere in
ion." the internal policies of Cuba. This is a matter for the Cuban
time people just as the internal policies of Barbados is a matter for
the Barbadians."
I the And, finally, U.S. policies in the Caribbean. "The U.S. seems
mared to only be preoccupied when it sees possibilities of a Communist
have bridgehead like Cuba, the Dominican Republic or Guyana. The
* as a attitude towards the rest of the Caribbean is one of indifference."
ts in He urged the freer' movement of trade between the U.S. and the
Caribbean which is now restricted by a quota system.
epth **********
rican I have never met Mr. Barrow. I do not feel I have anydting in
o an common with leaders of the new independent states in this area
and so when I visit their islands I avoid meeting members of any
political group.
1 his But I must say I am impressed by the behaviour of this man
bout and can endorse the views he expressed with the exception of his
attitude towards Cuba. I agree that the internal affairs of Cuba
dies, is the concern of the Cuban people themselves. There should be
cash no outside interference except by Cuban people in exile who
h to disapprove of the Castro regime.
But I do feel that it would be a mistake to put Castro in a
these position where he could interfere with the internal affairs of
other members of the O.A.S. which experience suggests he would
stant do if Cuba were a member of that important body. I might
remind him of the old saying that one rotten apple can spoil a
s not barrel of apples.
plete I might add that I am not surprised that such enlightened
ke a leadership should be found in Barbados because the people of
lence that island have long been distinguished for the high standards
they have maintained. It is heartening to know that these
ot of standards have not fallen victim to the cancer of power politics
mely that is so evident today among many island leaders in this
mely hemisphere.
Sfor *********
e for
,t an A THOUGHT FOR TODAY
Small service is true service while it lasts;
ntry. Of humblest friends, bright creature! scorn not one;
The datsy, by the shadow it casts,
walked Protects the lingering dewdrop from the sun.-
,e he WORDSWORTH


E'ry day fishing' day but

no e'ry day catch fish,

just...







"Don't




the ship"


Etta and, UoIllO in SeO.,
Government SOIn









BLENDED
/SvreC YfvurticVV


---


closer ties our sister nations of
the Commonwealth Caribbean..
"We in the Bahamas have
been fully cognizant of the
dynamic role the Cooperative
Republic of Guyana is playing
in the area of Caribbean
cooperation and in the pursuit
of Third World interests.
In conclusion, Sir Milo
extended his "sincerest
regards" to President Forbes
Burnham of Guyana.
Mrs. Gaskin paid a courtesy
call on Prime Minister Lynden
O. Pindling,at 10:30 today.


1967--Death toll is put at 150in
floods in Central Portugal.
1966--Governments in Australia
and New Zealand are swept back
into power in elections that endorse
their policy of sending troops to
Vietnam.
1957--Internatitonal Court ;f
Justice declares its competence to
adjudicate in India Portugal dispute
over Portuguese enclaves in India.
1949--India adopts constitution
as Federal Republic within
Commonwealth.
1943--U.S. President Franklin I).
Roosevelt, british Prime Minister
Winston Churchill and Chinese
President (hiang Kai-Shek end a1
wartime conference in C(airto,
Egypt.
1941 Two special Japanese
envoys are in Washinetin
conferring about growing tension
between United States anil Japan.
1940--Hlf million J ,es -
Warsmaw, Poland, ordered ti lIne
within walled ghetto.
1934--Titles are ab. lished in
Turkey.
1898--'rince (eorge o( ';rece s
named high conlissioner of ('rete
as Turkey evacuates.
1896--Russia discloses plni to
seize ('onstantinople if IBrlntin
intervenes in Crete.
1895 Britain reteci, 1' S plan
to ar h itrate I r i t ish
S u iana -Ve /llie l b o)unidary
dispute.
1880 Turkey ptlrnits
Montenegro t1 occupI i)ilcinigni
Yugpslavia.
1857--I irsl -\ustialian 'arliientC
is opened in Melbourne.
1 8 12--I rench arnn\ ietets
disaster in retreating across Bre.sina.i
river in Russia.
1 78 --Joseph 11 ahlishes
serfdom in Austria; British fleet
takes St. I'ustacius, West Indies.
front Holland.


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Monday, November 26, 1973


WENTY FORD SAYS...


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.... ..'. .?. ,,o,, .,. *:
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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 >
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 >
Takes on A New Lookl
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.


/ i


/


Major Renovation at
San Andros Airport
5,000 feet of the San Andros airport runway are being
completely resurfaced. This massive renovation will
provide vastly improved landing 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 im-
provement program will extend to the San Andros
Terminal shortly, achieving for this International Port
of Entry a prominent status in the Bahamas. Con-
tractor: 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.


x


1


- 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 $150 Down Will Make Your Dreams Of Tomorrow Start
Today! This Is The Opportunity You've Been Seeking. It's Here. Right
Now! But You Must Act Today For Full Information Without
Obligation Call Right Now Or See


zw w-r
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Berkley Ferguson Real Estate
Principal Broker, 2-1238 or 2 4913
Berwin House on Frederick St.
McDelgan & Associates Ltd. 24284
Bernard Sunly Building on Bay Street
Morley & O'Brien Real Estate
2.2794 Harris Bulding on Shirley Street
Brayrnn & Knowles Real Elstate 2111
Sheraton British Colonial Hotel Arcade


Frank Carey Real Esltte Ltd.
2-7667 or 2-4815 Bay and Deveaux Streets.
Maxwell Woodside Real Estate 3.32
Corner of Bias St. & Blue Hill Road.
Ty Saunders Real Estate Ltd. 7-7162
2nd Floor, Bernard Sunley Building
Grosham Property Ltd. 27612 or 28
107 Shirley Street.


Coemopolitn Realty, King's Court
Phone 57477 or 5747),
lTvson Rel Estate Company Ltd.
2-1178. (uPstairs) Bay & Ent Streets.
IN FREEPORT:
Tennant & Cooe r Ltd. 27841.
FIrst National City Bank.


SAN ANDR" S IS FOR LOVERS . AND WISE INVESTORS TOOl


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II








Monday, November 26, 1973


_Wh __r btm


NOTICE
The Racing Commission requests
applications for the post of Racing
Supervisor. The duties for the post will
include the compiling of a
complete identification system on all race
horses (for Which a training programme has
been organized), up-dating of the stud Book
and associated business.
Applications are requested, in writing at
the very earliest possible date.

Sgnd B. W. SNOW
Exec. Secretary.


NEW PHONE

NUMBERS


Nassau

Agencies


Limited


ALL DEPARTMENTS

2-4356/7/8


Winton


AN


PAULETTE MODELS a real
party gown in slinky jersey fabric
with sequin accented bodice and
shoestring straps. The
up-to-the-minute look for evening is
cobweb stole in lurex ($6.95). The
dress is $49.95.

U 'opl( I
x t e 11) 1 m to
10, PES P[Wem


S200 down and as low as


SASSOON PROPERTIES


Elegant fashions modelled by Elegante
By Daphne Wallace Whitfield
ELEGANTE MODELLING AGENCY headed by Paulette Brown, who trained under the
inimitable Flo Miller, made a sparkling debut at a luncheon Thursday at the Sheraton British
Colonial Hotel part of the programme of the F.N.M. Convention.


The Fashion Show luncheon
was delayed due to the
extension of the upstairs
proceedings on the floor of the
convention over a motion to
reinstate the "renegades".
But the show (Fashion)
must go on. And on it went -
and was well worth waiting for.
The female models showed
clothes exclusively from
Mademoiselle and the lone
male model Pat Kemp showed
very avante garde clothes
designed and made by himself.
The Dove of Peace in ice
presided elegantly over the
buffet table and the Fashion
Show opened with Pat Kemp
posed provocatively on the
stage on a black and white
checked jump suit made with a
U shape in front. The bottom
of the pants had wide
bell-bottoms and the matching
jacket wide lapels. The white
shirt had puff sleeves and a
pedigree collar. This outfit
which sells for $120.00 was
complemented by an enormous
white hat called "The Mack"
and a proportionately large
cigar.
Besides being a designer, Pat
Kemp is a superb showman.
The movements of models
showing clothes are always
exaggerated but Pat's even
more so and the dancing
routine that has become an
integral part of the Bahamian
Fashion Shows (a Flo Miller
inheritance) gave Pat all the


scope he needed to show off
the neatest dancing steps.
His hair style was a little
shocking to conservative tastes
I hadn't realized the Afro
had been superseded. Years ago
they called it a conchalene but
I was informed by a with-it
young man that it was a
"Super-fly" hair style the
very latest in black men's hair
styles.
So what's in for men as
conceived by talented
Bahamian Pat Kemp?
In pants it's still
bell-bottoms and baggies and
detailed high waist lines.
Matching jackets have taped
waists and for day are worn
open and short with no
buttons at all, colours are far
from confining, e.g., pink is in
- Pat wore all his daytime
outfits under a black turtle
neck sweater.
In fact the daytime wear for
both sexes is almost identical.
Clothes wise unisex is in for
day if not for night.
The female models who
showed clothes from
Mademoiselle for day, night
and the beach were Paulette
Brown herself, Emerald
Clinton, Frances Johnson and
Wendy Sands.
There doesn't appear to have
been any very radical changes
for beach wear (bikinis and
matching shirts) or day-time
wear (pans sts galore).
Pants with wide legs, cuffs


and high waists are still in. The
pants suits appear to be
becoming more feminine.
Short puffed sleeves, nipped in
waits and daintily patterned
fabrics relieve the strictly
tailored look of ladies pants
suits.
Further minor innovations
this season are the denim look,
the skirt suit and the
battledress-style tops.
Is there any special social
significance in the ladies in
battledresses and the
gentlemen in pink suits?
Angela showed a
battledress-style top and high
waist pants in denim over a
bright stripped "T" shirt. The
blouse is $19.95, the _pants
$12.95 and the "T" shirt
$8.95.
Wendy showed a dainty skirt
suit by Mary Quant of London,
again with the battledress style
top and fully pleated skirt.
Price: $29.95.
Evening wear for ladies(and
gentlemen) is more feminine
than ever. Fabrics are silk
chiffon, lurex, jersey, tricel and
crepe, styles are halter-necked,
plunging necklines and easy
flowing grecian-type panels and
ruffles and sequins are details.
Black for after dark more
feminine, easy and flowing is
back with a bang.
Reminiscent of a gentler age
was a halter top dress for day


Meadows offers...






IIIVISARY SPECIAL


SOPHISTICATED WENDY shows a charming long sleeve
high neck shirt and long skirt in the season's most popular
lurex fabric. Styled by Hugette of London this retails for
$115.00. Studying Wendy is Bahamian designer and model
Pat Kemp.


or evening wear modelled by
Frances. It was in a formal
patterned tricel with a
charming long sleeved bolero
top. The price $42.00.
provided the musical and vocal


accompaniment and Sonia Cox
ot Ihe Commonwealth Players
was an excellent choice of
commentator as her dramatic
voice was able to project above
the musical background.


ANGELA SPORTS THE POPULAR DENIM LOOK in a
battledress style top.


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Monday, November 26, 1973


5 U hIit frtIihut


TOP BOLAM BANKERS James R. Turley, right, who takes over as general manager
of BOLAM from Michael J. Young, centre, shown with William H. Sweeting, chairman of
the board.


New chief taking over Bolam


MICHAEL J. Young, general
manager of the Bank of
London and Montreal, will be
saying goodbye to the Bahamas
in a few weeks time. He leaves
to take up another assignment
at the bank's head office in


London just before Christmas.
Mr. Young, who has been
associated with BOLAM in
Nassau for the past six years, is
handing over to James R.
Turley on November 29 at the
board of governors meeting.


Under the patronate of Bro. W. W. Thompson 330
(First Grand Master)

ST. JAMES MASONIC LODGE No.3
PROUDLY PRESENTS

A (P.H.A.I FAMILY AFFAIR
AT
THE KING & KNIGHTS CLUB
ON WEDNESDAY, NOV. 28th, 1973
Featuring:
King Eric Revue, Door Prizes, Dancing from 9:30 p.m.

GATE DONATION $3.00
(For Building Fund)


During his time in the
Bahamas Mr. Young has been
assistant general manager, joint
general manager and general
manager. He has been in
banking for the past 23 years.
Mr. Young will be joining his
wife, Jean, and his two
daughters Deborah and Jackie,
in England.
"I hope that I shall be able
to come back here again," said
Mr. Young. "I have really
enjoyed my time here and so
has my family."
Mr. Turley, who has spent
23 years of his banking life in
Latin America and Spain, has
spent the past year in London
working on a special project
for the bank's North American
operation.
Married with three children.
it is his first time here except
on a short visit. Mr. Turley has
served in Argentina. Paraguay.
Chile. Uruguay and Spain.


FIRST WITH PRE-CLEARANCE


Flight No.
40


Destination
Miami
Miami


Departs Nassau
8:00 a.m. Daily
10:45 a.m. Daily


Institute of Bahamian


Architects set out their



guiding principles

By MIKE LOTHIAN
THE INSTITUTE OF BAHAMIAN ARCHITECTS on Friday
mapped out the principles which are to guide it to the
achievement of its basic aims, which include the enforcement of a
high standard of professional conduct and the protection of the


environment.
IBA chairman Roston Miller
outlined the Institute's
programme at the
recently-formed organisation's
first press conference, held at
Mr. Miller's offices on Rose
Lane.
Mr. Miller itemised the
Institute's aims and goals:
The promotion of the
regulation of the practice of
architecture in the Bahamas.
The encouragement of a
high standard of professional
conduct.
The encouragement of the
protection of the environment.
The promotion and
protection of the interests of
the community.
The promotion and
encouragement of the
understanding of architecture
by way of public education.
Making available
comprehensive professional
services for all types of
buildings in all price ranges.
The promotion of the
development of Bahamian
architecture.
Said Mr. Miller: "To achieve
these goals the IBA has
committed itself to certain
principles:
"Firstly, we feel that the
involvement of all full-time
architectural practitioners in
the country is a basic
prerequisite to the fair


BAHAMASAIR takes pleasure in announcing that the above flights will
pre-clear U.S. Customs, Immigration, and Public Health formalities at Nassau
International Airport effective immediately. As noted,BAHAMASAIR Flight
40 with convenient 8:00 a.m. departure time is the first flight out of Nassau
offering this facility, thereby eliminating delay on arrival in Miami and
affording greater margin for passengers connecting to Atlanta, Chicago,
Cleveland, Detroit, St. Louis, Washington, D.C. and other destinations.


Bahamasair

The National Flag Carrer




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BAHAMIAN REALTORS!


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available from European investors

The purchase of property in the Bahamas is NOW a very tempting and realistic proposition
for thousands and thousands of affluent European businessmen and professional people.


WHY?


Their currency NOW has tremendous purchasing power

Their exchange rate for Dollars is NOW very favourable

Their own sky high cost of living ensures NOW a value for money when spent in
the Bahamas

Their choiceof investment or location of a holiday home within Europe is NOW
very severely limited

Their distances have NOW shrunk to a minimum cost and time factor

Their Air Travel costs to the Bahamas are NOW cheaper than ever (Schedule
Flight Return Fare is cheaper than many inter-European fares)


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Millionaires means that, suitably guided and informed, with good public relations and expert
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promotion of any regulatory
action in the profession.
Ha ving established this
principle the IBA offers its
whole-hearted assistance to all
persons concerned with the
completion of the long-awaited
Registration Act. In point of
fact, the organisation's
orientation presumes the legal
backing which only such an
Act could give, and which the
profession as a whole has
needed for some time.
"Secondly, we feel that a
high standard of professional
conduct should be maintained,
and to achieve this a ('ode of
1 this must be developed, to
which every member will be
bound. The present situation
too often leaves the general
public open to the
unprofessional and
sometimes costly behaviour
of unscrupulous pr.acrili-n ,i .
"Thirdly, the IBA intends
to promote and involve itself in
programmes designed to
increase the public's awareness
of the need for protection of
the environment, and of
alternatives to familiar
situations. Consistent with this
intention, the IBA offers its
expertise wherever
before-the-fact environmental
decisions are to be made.
"Finally." Mr. Miller told
the press. "the re!lation:,s' n


ST. AUGUSTINE'S
COLLEGE students take to the
roads this week with a
collection of Bahamian
Christmas cards in an effort to
be their own Santa Claus and
complete their untra-modern
Language Lab for the new
year.
Earlier this year. St.
Augustine's received from
Sisters ot Charity, a school that
closed down in New York's
Mount St. Vincent, a complete
Language Lab which consists
of an array of tape machines
visual kits and texts which will
give St. Augustine's one of the
most modern set-ups that
educational technology can
offer.
In the words of Lou
Adderley, headmaster of the
College, "this Lab when
completed will open a whole
new world in linguistics to
students of St. Augustine's and
those other language students
who avail themselves of the
facilities from time to time.
With this machinery and visual
aids teachers will fall lust short
of taking the kids physically to
the country of the language
being spoken, and as a result an
understanding and
dissemination of the language
will take place that simply
cannot be duplicated in the
classroom."
"The cards will represent the


first high quality Bahamian separation cards that depict
editions of Xmas in the various aspects of what a
Bahamas to be rendered," a Bahamian Xmas could be like
spokesman said. from Junkanoo to an open air
All are five colour prayer service.


NOTICE

ESTATE OF THE LATE

JOSEPH HUNT MAJOR


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 t" the undersigned on or before the
Twenty-seventh day of December next.
Aid 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 therto having regard only to the
claims of which the Executors shall then have had
notice.

HIGGS & JOHNSON
Attorneys for the Executrix.


'C,~


OFFICERS OF THE INSTITUTE OF BAHAMIAN
ARCHITECT; "- :dv held their first press conference
sinc :e R r,-gani ca;,%, was founded about three months ago.


Pictured from left are IBA
chairman Roston Miller and
Photo: Philip Symonette.
between the profession and the
community must be defined.
The IBA will attempt to
rationalise this relationship so
that the public will understand
what is meant by the
profession 'architecture.' what
to expect in terms ot
responsibilities from an
architect, and what an
architectural service consists of
and what constitutes proper
compensation."
Mr. Miller described
architecture as '"a
time-honoured profession
requiring a great deal of effort
academically and practically."
Asked about the position of
persons who have been
practising in the profession
w without academttic
qualifications for years, Mr.
Miller said the IBA would have
guidelines for membership and
"it doesn't necessarily stand
that one has to go to college.


secretary Rodney Braynen,
vice chairman Pat Rahming.


Teachers

wanted
APPLICATIONS are still
bcing entertained from suitably
qualified persons, who wish to
pursue a teaching career with
the Ministry of Education..
Candidates should have a
minininium of 5 G.C.E. '0'
Levels. including English
Language, although
consideration will be given to
persons with a goou High
School Diploma or a minimum
of 5 B.J.C's including English.
Successful candidates will be
required to undertake an
approved course of training.
The salary would be in the
Scale S S2500 x 100 -
$3900. Starting salary would
depend on the candidate's
qualifications.


1 111


Tel: 58481 or 21149











Monday, November 26, 1973


(hIt ribtuni


U.S. Embassy presents American university art show


THE AMERICAN EMBASSY has a special room set aside in its premises in the Mosmar
Building on Queen Street where it will show art exhibits. At present there is an art exhibit
representing art students from various American Colleges. Soon there will be an
exhibition of Bahamian arts and crafts. Pictured viewing the display from left: Mrs. Eva
Glinton, Cecil Richardson and Miss. Crystal Glinton.


COINCIDING WITH THE OP\ING; OF ITS NEW
QUARTERS on Queen Street, the U.S. Embassy is presenting an
Exhibit of graphic arts produced by students and teachers at
American universities. The exhibit was hung expressly for the
inauguration of the Embassy's new quarters in the Mosmar
Building and is open to the public from 8:30 a.m. to 5:30 p.m.
Monday through Friday.
The art departments of various universities in the U.S. have
contributed eleven works to the Embassy show. The exhibit is
composed of original prints and artists' proofs, which include
examples of silk screen, intaglio and photoetching.
Laurence D. Young, of the University of Hartford,
Connecticut, has sent a colorful, abstract "Cube-4 Series."
"Rodanthe No. 1". by Judy Ingram Kandzer, of the Thomas
Lambert, also of the University of North Carolina, has
contributed an amusing satirical print entitled "American No. 1"
"Tangeriness" is an exceptionally well-executed work by
Donna May Wong of the University of California at Los Angeles,
while the same painting called "Joe"s Rug", by young artist
Randy J. Sprout.
The Institute of American Indian Arts, located in Santa Fe,
New Mexico, was selected to send two etchings by Seymour
Tubis, "I Am Divided" and "The Eternal Kiss."
Mark Paul Vanderbrake, a student at the University of
Tennessee, produced the wittiest work in the show, a comical
'Map' of the United States.
Wayloon Chuang, born in Shanghai, China, and now at the
University of Maryland, has contributed an etching of a child on a
swing, entitled "Sweet August Wind." "l nilt cd", a silk screen by
Craig G. Groves of the University those familiar with lipstick, to
identify.
Finally, Jim Forbes of the University of Maryland has sent a
large, colorful portrait of "Alifannzi Cathedral."
The current exhibit is only the first of a series sponsored by
the U.S. Embassy. Subsequent shows in the Embassy's new
gallery will present other examples of life and the arts in the
United States, further information about the current exhibit or
who have suggestions for possible future shows should contact
Diane C. Salisbury, the Cultural Affairs Officer at the Embassy.


ROYAL BANK COURSE FOR SUPERVISORS


ONE OF THE SESSIONS of
the Royal's current series of
courses for supervisors held at
the Sonesta Beach Hotel
included an informal address
by Clyde Minard, the bank's
District Manager for the
Bahamas, Grand Cayman and
Belize.
Starting with Mr. Minard (at
the small table in left centre)
the photograph shows James
Fraser, District Personnel and
Training Officer (behind Mr.


Minard); Oakley Bidwell, the
bank's public relations
consultant; Artemio Cardenez,
Orange Walk Branch, Belize;
Janet Clarke; Palmdale Branch;
Mike Cancino, Palmdale
Branch; Nat Beneby, Bay &
Victoria Branch; and Vernica
Marshall, J.F.K. Branch. At the
next table to the right are
(clockwise) Sam Symonette,
Nassau Airport Branch; Kay
Lowe, Nassau Main Branch;
Ingrid Cambridge, Nassau Main
Branch; Jackie Knowles,
Freeport Main Branch; and


John Blyden, Robinson &
Lincoln Branch.
At the table in the
foreground are (clockwise)
Tommy Albury, J.F.K. Branch
(in check shirt); Barbara
Darrell, Nassau Main Branch;
Sylvia Minns, Palmdale Branch;
Efram Martin, Belize Main
Branch; and John McLean,
George Town (Grand Cayman)
Branch.
Between Mr. McLean and
Mr. Minard is Eugene Schuster,
Personnel and Training Officer,
Alberta District.


CORONA BLOOD BANK FOR THE PRINCESS MARGARET HOSPITAL


AWARD OF APPRECIATION William H. Biermann, Regional Director-Bahamas,
Eastern Air Lines, right, presents Charles B. Scully, left, with his five-year pin in
commemoration of his five years of "continuous and noteworthy service" with the
Eastern operations in Nassau. Mr. Scully holds the position of Manager-Passenger and
Cargo Services at Nassau International Airport.AHOTO: Rickey Wells.


I-
^f~s


I _. I I I I I I .~ I rr


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


;kwl


a~~ ;11












b, o Nv r 9


Friend thinks widow's


mourning is too much
DEAR ABBY: I have a good friend [I'll call her Nelliel
whose husband died on Christmas Day four years ago.
They had been married for more than 60 years, and Nellie
is still mourning for him. She keeps crying; "Harry, why
did you leave me?"
Abby, I have been a widow for 22 years, and I loved
my husband as much as Nellie loved Harry, but I realized
feeling sorry for myself and making everybody else misera-
ble by crying all the time wasn't going to help, so I just put
on a happy face and accepted it.
Nellie tells me that one of her friends wrote: "Cry as
much as you feel like it, until you are all cried out."
I don't agree with that. I think if she would quit
crying, and thank God for the 60 good years she had with
Harry, she would be better off.
What do you say? GRANDMA IN FLORIDA
DEAR GRANDMA: I say, how one handles his grief is
a very personal matter. [Some never are "cried out."] Put-
ting on an "act" of courage often builds strength. And it
certainly is an act of charity to one's friends.

DEAR ABBY: I read with interest your opinion of wife-
swapping. Thank you for saying: "To me, the sexual ex-
pression of love is a beautiful, private thing between two
people, and using sex to achieve the ultimate in a thrill
which could conceivably include the whole neighborhood is
for animals."
Now, may I relate my own experience in that regard?
After my husband ana 1 .ad been happily married for 10
years, he suggested wife-swvpping. The idea was disgusting
to me, but he kept insisting it would improve our relation-
ship, and even tho I thought our relationship was fine,
because I loved him and wanted to please him, I agreed to
try it. It was the most foolish decision I ever made.
The result: Two divorces, and five beautiful children
who now miss their daddies.
Contrary to what the swingers say, there can be no sex
without some emotional involvement. Because I loved my
husband, I went too far to please him, and lost my self
respect. TOO LATE
DEAR TOO LATE My mail concerning wife-swapping
is running 20 to 1 against it.

DEAR ABBY: Our problem concerns our son [age 30]
who gave a 25-year-old girl an engagement ring last winter
in anticipation of a June wedding.
His fiancee's sister lage 201 has just announced her
engagement to a young man, 21, and therein lies the prob-
lem. The parents of these sisters have talked the girls into
having a double wedding to save expenses.
My son doesn't want to upset his fiancee, or get on the
wrong side of her parents, but he says the idea of a double
wedding turns him off. Frankly, it doesn't appel to us
either. The girl he is marrying has a large family, and the
other bridegroom, we are told, also has a lot of relatives.
They are talking about 700 wedding guests and a bridal
party of 30!
Abby, we feel that a three-family wedding of this size
Swill be more like a three-ring circus.
Please tell us how our son should handle this without
alienating his bride or her family. No names or city,
please. MOM AND POP
DEAR MOM AND POP: Your son should make it plain
to his bride that he doesn't want to share his wedding day
with another couple. The fact that YOU are writing about
your son's problem may say something about his reluc-
tance to speak his piece. You can't run interference for him
all his life. It's his problem. Let him handle it.



Moni OV inuiKr. T4I I TI4IPorAV


Matinee 2:4


Rese


V ,II IVJVV U 1j I InuI I [ijiRLju/P I
45 & 4:55, evening 8:30 'Phone 21004, 21005

He was the gangster's
gangster.



Color by MOVIELAB l
WARREN OATES BE JOHNSON
^ CLORIS LEACHMAW N MKCUiELLEiPHIU P
An AMERICAN INTERNATIONAL Picture I.
NO ONE UNDER 17 ADMITTED.
rvations not claimed by 8:45 will be sold


on first come, first served basis.


Now thru Friday
Matinee starts at 1:45
Evening 8:30
"THE CHINESI
CONNECTION PG.


Bruce Lee,
Robert Bakci
plus
"A MINUTE 10 i'RAY.
A SECOND TO DIAE" '(;.
Alex Cord,
Robert Ryan
PLUS Late Feature
Tuesday night,
'Phone 22534


Last Day Tuesday
Continuous Showings
from 3:00
"BROTHER ON
THE RUN" R.
Terry Carter
Kvle Johnson


plus
"THE MONGOLS" PG.
Jack Palance
Anita Ekberg
No one under 17 \sill he admitted.


LAST DAY THURSDAY
matinee continuous from 2:15, evening 8:30
'Phone 34666

CHRISTOPHER LEE
PETER CUSHI

MEL
And for Leversm


PRkuN WnAmrCmmniotA i CoRpTIN s- ISE
PARENTAL DISCRETION ADVISED.


Youth working for Xmas party for Englerston kids


THE ENGLERSTON Youth
Association, a recently formed
youth group in Englerston, will
be conducting a three weeks
clean-up drive as a means of
raising funds to hold a
Christmas party for all the
children of Englerston.
The "Clean-a-thon" began on
Saturday and ends on
December 8. Working only on
Saturday, the group will clean
only the streets of Englerston.
Residents are asked to pu,
anything they don't need or
don't want at the side of the
streets to be collected.
Using the slogan, "Help us
clean our Community for
Christmas," the youth group
will be asking for donations to
defray the cost of trucks,
wheelbarrows and other tools
which will be rented or
borrowed. What remains from
the donations will go towards
the fund for a Christmas party
for the children of Englerston.
At the same time the
clean-up is going on another
group will be washing cars.
They will be going from house
to house asking owners of cars
if they would like their cars
washed for a fee which will
also go towards the fund for
the Christmas party.


"As this is the group's first
major project, the residents of
Englerston are asked to make it
a success by co-operating
whole-heartedly. As we are
only cleaning the streets.
residents are asked to put
unwanted objects and materials
at the side of the street," a
spokesman said.


GOVT. HIGH SCHOOL


FAIR ON FRIDAY
CARTOON shows, movies, a an electric iron, a pc
talent show and dancing are electric mixer, a gold Wa
just a few of the activities for wrist watch, a pair of
both young and old at the lamps, a one burner e
Government High School fair hot plate, a $20 vouch
this Friday. groceries, a portable hair
The fair opens at 3 p.m. and a large doll, a gift cert
goes on until 11 p.m. (General Hardware).
There will be numerous certificate (Nissau Stal
games of skill and chance: Ltd.)
Lucky Dip, Hoop-la, Grab Bag, At 5 p.m. the Fair w
Bingo are but a few. officially opened by
For those who would like an Norman Gay. After thi
on the spot portrait of King or Queen of the Fa
tlih ',.'hI-, or a polariod be crowned by Senator N
picture an artist and Tertullien.
photographer will be on hand
to enable you to see your
likeness as you would like it to
be. And what can give the little
ones more happiness than a
picture of themselves with
good old Santa Claus, who has
promised to attend the Fair.
Other attractions include
trampoline and pool activities,
a book stall, horror house, toys
and novelties.
What is a fair without food?
From the Italian restaurant or
the home cookery stalls you
can choose what you would
like for your evening meal.
Here will also be bake stalls,
conch fritters, conch salad, hot
dogs, hamburgers, ice-cream,
candy, popcorn, peanuts, soft
drinks.
A minor raffle is being held,
too. For only fifty cents for
which tickets are now being
sold, you may win useful and
attractive prizes: a return trip
for two to Rock Sound,
Eleuthera. an electric toaster,


'A.


P'enn. ireCsurer Itg'iiene (ih .-. n
assistant treasurer Jacklyn


Fowler and public relations
officer Greta Brown.


You can't



beat it...


-04





OPEN 6:30 Shows start 7 p.m.
CHILDREN UNDER 12 FREE!
FINAL 2 NITES*
"Guns of Mag. 7" p.m. only
"7-RIDE"9:10 "Return" 11:15




<3GEORGE KECNEDY







MAGNIFICENT SEVEN'
icaassrmsl~lmsasa


r ~ ~~__~__~_


Monday. November 26, 1973


he ifrilbuit











Monday, November 26, 1973





CLASSIFIED


1S e rUrlbtnt -


SECTION


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


REAL ESTATE
C 12688
WE WELCOME YOUR
PATRONAGE AT BILL'S
REAL ESTATE ON SHIRLEY
STREET. CALL 23921.
C12719
9,000 sq. ft. of WAREHOUS-
ING 2 storeys situate
SHIRLEA. Was $90,000.00
make us an offer -
$67,500.00. See anytime.
Income $8,400.00 year. 60
days vacant possession.
DIAL DAMIANOS
DAMIANOS REALTY CO.
22033, 22307 evenings 41197.

C12686
LOTS WITH EASY
FINANCING NOW
AVAILABLE THROUGH
BILL'S REAL ESTATE. CALL
23921.

C12683
PAY A LITTLE AND GET A
LOT AT BILL'S REAL
ESTATE. CALL 23921
C12685
LIST YOUR PROPERTY FOR
QUICK SALE. CALL BILL'S
REAL ESTATE 23921.
C12684
LIST US START YOU ON
YOUR WAY TO OWNING
YOUR OWN HOME. CALL
BILL'S REAL ESTATE
23921.
C12736
3 BEDROOM unfurnished
house Shirlea, $275 per
month. Telephone 2-4777.
Evenings 4-2035.
C12689
WE ARE IN BUSINESS TO
SERVE YOU AT BILL'S
REAL ESTATE. CALL 23921.
C12690
STOP BEFORE YOU MAKE
THAT DEAL, CHECK OUR
EASY TERMS AND GOOD
PRICES AT BILL'S REAL
ESTATE. CALL 23921.

C12687
DO YOU HAVE A HOUSE
FOR SALE? LIST IT WITH
US AT BILL'S REAL
ESTATE. CALL 23921.

FOR RENT
C12735
3 BEDROOMS charmingly
furnishedd house on corner of
side entrance to St. Andrew's
School. Suitable for family
with St. Andrew's students.
Available Jan. 10th. Telephone
Chester Thompson 2-4777.
Evenings 4-2035.

C12328
FURNISHED AND
AIRCONDITIONED 2
bedrooms, 1 bedroom and
efficiency apartments.
Telephone 5-8679.
C12316
COTTAGES and apartment:
daily, weekly or
monthly-airconditioned, fully
furnished, maid service
available. Lovely gardens and
swimming pool. Telephone
31297, 31093.
C12704
UNFURNISHED two 2
bedroom 1 bath apartment -
airconditioned. Call 3-2205
day or night.
C12325
ONE EXTRA LARGE twob
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.

C12695
On LOVE BEACH 2 bed/2
bath apartments superbly
furnished, wall-to-wall shag
carpet -- centrally
airconditloned dishwasher
etc. $625 per month -
includes membership in Club
(Tennis, Pool, Sailing etc.)
contact 78421/2.


C12696
HILLCREST TOWERS 2
bed/2 bath apartments
completely furnished and
airconditioned $350 per
month. Contact 78421/2.

C12699
ATTRACTIVE DUPLEX, with
two apartments for rent in
Stapledon Gardens, Turnquest
Avenue. Call 34265.
---- ---
C12624
WILLIAM'S COURr
APARTMENTS 2 one
bedroom furnished apartments.
airconditioned. Call daytime
2-2152.
C12708
2 BEDROOM unfurnished
apartment, airconditioned -
upstairs over Mae's Beauty
Salon, East Street, South.
Pfone 3-5350.
Cl272b
CpMPLETELY furnished one
b room apartment.
a onditloned, fully carpeted,
T. Antenna, automatic
Ssher and dryer. $200.00.
e 548512.


L FOR RENT


II


C12739
One BEDROOM furnished
a partment-Centreville, w/w
carpet, air conditioned $230
includes phone, water,
electricity. Call 2-2698 or
5-1663.

C12740
Large two bedroom apartment
Enclosed yard. No yard
un-keen. Sears Addition. Call
2-8079 from 9 to 5 Lambert
Albury.

C12743
Offices available noA. ited
out office space. Areas .. iiiviin,
from 600 sq. ft. to 4,000 q. t.
Locations in downtVown
Nassau, Oakcs F field Jiid
Collins Avenue. Telephorii
Lowes & Associates 21741/2
for particulars.


C12741


I


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


MARINE SUPPLIES
C12315
PACEMAKER 44ft. LuAuriOLus
Cruising Yacht. Phone 3-2371.

Cl 1894
1969 31ft CHRIS CRAFT
Commander Sleeps ix. private
shower, two 230 h.p engines
with less than 200 hours,
kitchenette, good condition.
Call 24267, 54011


CARS FOR SALE


C12733
1968 BUICK, full power,
airconditioned, power
windows. Phone 32044 (21978
Mr. Hall).
C12716
ISLAND MOTOR COMPANY
1970 LTD.
USED CARS
1967 CHRYSLER
4 Dr. Auto. White $550
1970 HILLMAN HUNTER
4 Dr. Auto. White $395
1971 VAUXHALL VIVA
2 Dr. Auto. Green $1295
1970 PONTIAC LeMANS
4 Dr. A/C $1700
1969 FORD GALAXIES
4 Dr. A/C $1200
1971 VICTOR
Std. Blue $995
1970 HILLMAN MINX
4 Dr. Std. Green $850
1970 CHEVELLE SS
A/C 2 Dr. Red. $1800
1968 VAUXHALL VICTOR


1968 VAUXHALL
VICTOR
1969 VAUXHALL
VICTOR S/W
S/W Std. Red.
1971 FORD PINTO


Brov
197(
LAU
A/C
1971
4 Dr
1971
4 Dr
1970
4 DO
1969
4 Dr
196
4 Dr
1969
4 Dr
197
Auto


wn Vinyl Auto
0 PONTIAC
JRENTIAN


$450
$450

$300


$1700


Blue $995
0 VAUXHALL VIVA
. Auto. White $495
0 MORRIS 1100
. Std. White $850
0 FIAT
. Std. White $195
9 MORRIS 1100
. Auto. B $750
7 TRIUMPH
. Std. Red $495
9 TRIUMPH 1300
r. Std. Green $ 600
1 VICTOR S/W
o. Brown $1500
Telephone 34636-7-8
Located Oakes Field
Opposite the Ice Plant


ENTERTAINMENT

C12679
THE NASSAU AMATEUR
OPERATIC SOCIETY
will present




-P -


The Sound 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
rejirvatioins.

C12647


Une three bedroom upstairs
apartment on Mt. Royal
Avenue. Just south of Madeira
Street. Shirley Hts. Within
walking distance to all
shopping sreas. Call 21338
between 9 am and 5 pm Mrs.
Nottage.

WANTS TO RENT
C12723
SENIOR BRITISSH BANK
EXECUTIVE requires house
-ither East or Vest -
minimr-um four bedrooms, three
reception rooms, preferably
with pool. Ring Mrs. O'Ci..,,
28711.

PUBLIC AUCTION

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

FOR SALE
C12700
MILK SHAKE MACHINE.
$600.00 Call Mrs, Pinder
23237 ext 3.

C12732
SUNFISH of sale. Excellent
(-, Jr...,-,' 2 sets of sails. For
further details phone 2b500.


With our mother dear,
Now has she gone and left us,
To that land so fair.

Left to mourn Her one son,
eight grandchildren, seven
sisters, three brothers and a
host of relatives and friends.


BUSINESS PROFESSIONAL


Sa DIRECTORYme

Save Time


Bt



Tis[t Ik Ii DInacti

I l PRltll M'lI'


p Cal219 EXlT. 5

2 L[i Pir lit '10!'


> SAV TInE SAVE HNY <


LOCKSMITH
Bahamas Lock & Key 2-4591 ext. C147
BOOKSTORE LAUNDRY
The Christian Book DRY CLEANING
Shop 5-8744 New Oriental Laundry 2-4406
BUILDERS MEN'S CLOTHING
Richard's Construction5-7080 The Wardrobe 5-5599


CAMERAS MUSIC
John Bull. 2.4252/3 Cody's Records 2-8500


CARPETS
Lee's Carpet Craft


3-1993


CUSTOMS BROKERS
Martin's 2-3173


OPTICIANS
Optical Service Ltd. 2-3910/1


PLUMBERS
Sunshine Plumbing
Maintenance Service 5-6251


DEPT. STORES PRINTING
Pixie's Dept. Store 2-3173 1 Wong's Printing 5-4506


DRAPERIES
Lee's Carpet Craft 3-1993

DRUGS &
PRESCRIPTIONS
McCartney's 5-6068/5-2127


PROPERTY CLEAN-UP
Gonzalez Clean-Up Service
3-1562/2-4726

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


ENTERTAINMENT RUBBER STAMPS

Film & Equip. Service 2-2157 Wong's Rubber Stamp
Co. 5-4506

FLOOR MAINTENANCE SPORTS
Rug Cleaning & Installation Champion Sport Land 2-1862
Island Interiors 5-3576/4-2191 __ __
GARDEN & PET TRAVEL
SUPPLIES Playtours 2-2931/7
Modernistic 2-2868 R. H. Curry & Co., 2-8681/7

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

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


FOR THE ACTION YOU WANT



Shop Nassau Merchants
For Business And Services


WANTED

C12711
Careful English tenant would
like to rent furnished or
unfurnished 3-bedroom house.
Eastern district preferred.
Phone 3-1651.

HELP WANTED
C12631
ELEC RONIC S
EN G IN E E RI 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.


C12742
AUTO MECHANIC- ABC
MOTORS, LTD.
Must be experienced in all
phases of automobile work,
particularly engine overhaul.
Must have own hand tools.
Reliable and willing to work.
Good pay to right man. Paid
holidays and many other fringe
benefits. Call Mr. Williams at
2-1031.
C12713
ONE EXPERIENCED/
RECEPTIONIST for private
club. Duties will require
successful applicant to handle
all correspondence, maintain
accurate club records. Must
have pleasant peiscnal;ty and
ability to deal with important
members of the local
community and international
visitors. Knowledge of food
and beverage management will
be an advantage in organising
various social functions.
Apply: Adv. C12713, c/o The
Tribune, P. 0. Box N-3207,
Nassau.


HELP WANTED
C12693
P E S T C 0 N T R '. r-
SUPERVISOR, fully
experienced in all aspects of
general pest control and tent
fumigation. Apply in writing to
Rentokil Laboratories Ltd., P.
0. Box N395. Nassau.


C12720
SENIOR FULL-TIME
BOOK-KEEPER -- 5 day week
(9.00 a.m. 5.00 p.m.) Diocese
of Nassau. Please forward
resume, stating educational
background and experience.
with two references to, P. O.
Box N8187, Nassau, Bahamas.

C12744
One Radio-T.V. repairman One
T.V. Antenna Installation Man,
both with experience. See
Leslie Cartwright at Cartwright
Sight & Sound, Bay Street,
phone 5-7268.

I- ART
C12701
SALES OUTLET for local
artist producing high quality
work. Paintings, sculpture and
original art work. Call 31410 -
5-9337.

S C12319
TUITION


II


THE RAPID RESULTS
COLLEGE. World-famous
postal tuition for the GCE
School Cert. and
Accountancy, Banking. Law,
Marketing, Company
Secretaryship Examinations.
For details of our specialised
course* write for FREE copy
of YOUR CAREER to The
Rapid Results College Dept.
TNI Tuition House London
S.W. 19 4DS.


TRADE SERVICES


C 12660.& C6-- .


C12660
FOR ALL :,.,r Gardening
needs, tr'iming, hedging,
pruning, beach cleaning, for
prompt, reasonable and
efficient service. Call 5-7810.
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

C12730


C12323

rag*m a-s d.

Mackey Street
& Rosevelt Avenue
NASSAU, BAHAMAS
P. O. Box N3714
IATA CARGO AGENTS
CUSTOMS CLEARANCE
& DELIVERY
MOVING, STORAGE
& PACKING
STEEL BANDING
& SHIPPING

HEAVY DUTY TRUCKING
FORK LIFT RENTAL
MECHANICAL HANDLING
EQUIPMENT
SPECIAL QUOTATIONS
EXCELLENT SERVICE
REASONABLE RATES
CONTACT LYMAN FINDER
OR JACK CASH
PHONE: 2.3795, 2-3796,
2-3797, 2-3798
Airport 7-7434
FREE ESTIMATES

C12714
WINDOW AND DOOR
SPECIALISTS
We stock parts for all types of
aluminum windows and doors.
AND REPAIR:
Sliding Glass Doors, all types
of screens, awning windows,
jalousie windows and doors.
Phone 54460 night or day.


GRAND BAHAMA



CLASSIFIED

IN FREEPORT

TEL. 352.6608


ANNOUNCEMENTS
C6519
FLEA MARKET Saturday
December 1, rear of El Casino,
Freeport, 10:00 a.m. to dark.
No admission charge for buyers
or lookers, profits to Y.M.C.A.
Freeport Kiwanis Club.


HELP WANTED

C6505
COST ACCOUNTANT
Accountant with minimum 3
years experience in Industrial
accounting including Standard
Costs. To assume responsibility
for supervision of accounting
office preparing Rudgets.
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.


HELP WANTED
C6521
Modalena Ltd., International
Model Beauty Ltd., Elegant
Lady BeauTy and Barber Salons
Ltd. are in need of
QUALIFIED BEAUTICIANS
AND BARBERS. Best
locations in Freeport, good
money for those willing to
work. P.O.Box F-775,
Freeport.


C6512
TAILOR required with eight
(8) years of tailoring
experience, must be able to cut
all types of design and
supervise other tailors. Wages
according to experience plus
percentage Please apply to:
Williams Variety Store situated
at Pinedale, Grand Bahama.


___ I II


HELP WANTED


C6516
ELECTRICIAN with 5 years
experience on heavy duty
equipment for sewage
treatment plants in Freeport.
Must have completed
apprenticeship and be a holder
of Qualification Certificate as a
Journeyman/Electrician 'with
complete knowledge of high
and low voltage systems, test
equipment and be a
trouble-shooter on emergency
failures. Apply: Lucayan
Utilities Ltd., Box F-657,
Freeport. Telephone 352-2548.


C6517
BADGER PAN AMERICA,
INC. requires qualified persons
for the following management
positions in its organization
during the construction of a
BORCO refinery expansion
project, Freeport:-
CONSTR AUCTION
SUPERINTENDENT -
Co-ordinate and control total
construction effort in the field,
including direction of
supervision, erection of
equipment, interpretation of
drawings and specifications,
quality control and
maintenance of construction
schedule. Minimum 15
years Superintendency
experience required.
AREA PIPING INSPECTOR -
Co-ordinate and control
quality and accuracy of
refinery piping installation
within a major construction
unit.
WELDING SUPERVISOR -
Co-ordinate and control carbon
and alloy steel welding testing
procedures, welding techniques
and welding quality control to
desugn, specification and
international standards.
MILLWRIGHT SUPERVISOR
Co-ordinate and control final
installation and alignment of
compressors, pumps and other
refinery machinery to design
and specification.
INSTRUMENT SUPERVISOR
-- Co-ordinate and control
installation and quality control
of complex pneumatic and
electronic refinery
instrumentation to design and
specification.
Applicants for each position
must be effective
communicators, with at least
five to ten (5 to 10) years
experience in similar jobs,
including construction for the
oil and chemical industry.
Written applications only,
including experience resume
and salary history to: --
BADGER PAN AMERICA, INC
P. 0. Box F-2452
Freeport, Grand Bahama Island


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.


door


l'e nuke things happen.
The Tribune opens doors to
homes, apartments, hotels,
stores and offices by providing
latest up-to-the-minute news
both local & foreign...


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

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


IiI I 1


.-i


TRADE SERVICES


KEITH REID
COMMONWEALTH
FURNITURE & CABINET
WORKS
Design, build and remodel
kitchen and china cabinets
Living bedroom furniture
Vanity Book and Showcases
etc. Phone 31120. 3 doors
south of Nassau Stadium.

C12691
BAHAMAS ANTENNA
SYSTEMS T.V. installations
for homes. Hotels and
Apartments. Phone 23371 -
51772.


We C Loaded wft



S The Tribune
Classified


M


" I I I i' I


I- 2


-


- ...--.. .


I


a


mr


II


I


I


_1. ._ -


I I


I


I


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


IN MEMORIAL |

C12737








9 ,-





In loving memory of our dear
mother and grandmother Miss
Catherine Taylor who departed
this life November 26, 1972.

For years we lived together,
Dear mother you and I,
But you have gone and left us,
To your home beyond the sky.

Our home was once so
beautiful












Monday, November 26, 1973


10_____ Qi___btm


JOH]IUF II O]I 1


Gregory hops around excitedly I ve seen a
few of those crests in the village he says
'I wondered what they meant ari now i knnow
Do let me use that rod' very wel, you
shall." says Roger kindly. It was called
beating the bounds Sounds fun to me
chuckles Ihe hitle gumiea p.g and as he
scuttles off with the rod Roger sho5s HMttuei


Il-tZr <-r ^


"What new regulation or restriction did the Gcovern-
ment pass THIS time?"


*IF SMEO SSiS YA vE. DS ITIURT

Brother Juniper


"How CAN there be peace with all these


pigeons around?"

CROSSWORD Ei

PUZZLE H0
ACROSS
8- Cat r,, v
Dewy Brmnbvx HAtC
5. Goddess r 30 L bLn mV-r O E
infatuation m- 'ning TA (
8. Bookkeeper 32 S' a.
11 Maguey 33 B(it it
12. June bug 36 Ponter D I
13. Beldam 38 Sietarv N
14. Deer trail I41 ts' aemt'zed EI
15. Seasoning iS Tr- r, r:g SOLUT'ON
plant 46 Gaming .r
17. Uncontrolled .17 furC is v; -: '
19. Longing 18 Fr' Ce
20 Flimflam '49 Comw .- 2 Bc-
23. Sweet potato 0 Pi0yrr r',' 3 L ..
26 Directed 51 Fr'ni 4 V,-4


Par time 32 min.


OF YESTERDAY'S PUZZLE
DOWN


AD 1 7) 4A


troldini--
vetffi

ilic-C '
n tlhei p asl

Ciandr-g t
















F ,rep, ,f
"A fir


Crlanlioi -.
DPsnjlt Ir )it

landed

i .' ..,


Symiol

Turkish
cliaiibe
FrePe of


SCARROLL RIGHTER'S

IOROSClOPE

\ Y from the Carroll Righter Institute
'Q GENERAL IFNDENCI IES The daytune s fine
to use your energy to put across your finest
talents, In the evening you find any argument with another
person could take away the success that you are so carefully
building up. Keep poised
ARIES (Mar 21 to Apr 19) Study carefully the new aims
you have and know how to make big success with them. A
new contact can be of real help to you now.
TAURUS (Apr 20 to May 20) Ideal time to have greater
understanding with your mate so that it will become a happier
alliance Avoid overwork of any kind.
(GFMINI (May 21 to June 21) Cooperate with associates
fully now and begin the new week on the night note. Talk over
a civic matter with respected higher-ups.
MOON CHILDREN (June 22 to July 21) Being cooperative
with associates and co workers brings proper results. Buying
new clothes now perks up your appearance.
LEO (July 22 to Aug -1) Plan your recreation early, then
handle regular duties efficiently Use your finest skills. Show
more affection for your mate
VIRGO (Aug 22 to Sept 22) Make sure you understand
fundamentals before you try to start a new uptrend in
business. Make necessary repairs m the home.
LIBRA (Sept 23 to Oct 22) Communicating with others
and exchanging ideas could result in fine benefits. Take care of
reports and statements without fail
SCORPIO (Oct. 23 to Nov, 21) Begin new week properly by
pursuing those new activities of a monetary nature that can
make you more prosperous in the future.
SAGITTARIUS (Nov- 22 to Dec 21) You are in fine fettle
now and can accomphsh almost anything you set your heart
and mind to, so get an early start
CAPRICORN (Det :2 to Jan 20) Take time for meditation
and allow those ideas in your mind to express themselves. Go
to an expert for data you need
AQUARIUS (Jan 21 to Feb. 19) Contacting clever persons
you know and listening to their ideas is wise. Evening is best
spent at some kind of study
PISCES (Feb 20 to Mar 20) Good day to contact
influential person you knov Listen carefully to the advice
that is given you. Avoid one who opposes you
IF YOUR CHILD IS BORN TODAY...he or she will be
one of those clever young people who can accomphsh a great
deal in life provided the parents do not try to mold along lines
they desire Go to a vocational guidance expert so that the
forte can be found early in life Give good ethical training.
"The Stars impel, they do not compel." What you make of
your life is largely up to OL


Chess
By LEONARD BARDEN


This two-in-one problem by N.
Ivanov and R. Kofman has a
near-unique stipulation. First,
solve it from the diagram-
White mates in two moves.
against any defence. After you
find the key move, turn the page
upside down and there is a new
problem where White's QR1
square becomes KR8 and thei
pawn at White's Q2 becomes a
pawn at K7. The upside-down
diagram gives another two-move
problem, but with a different key.
The keys are not too difficult.
but the two-in-one setting tests
vour chess vision. Reckon 5
minutes solving time expert: 15
minuttes, good: 25 .ninute'.
atverane: 4: iniultrs. novice
SOLUTION NO 9 '4

Chess Solution
Kai 1 Q-Kt6 'threat 2 Q -Q3 .
If 1 . Q Q: 2 P-Q3. or if
Q Kt'K4 i 2 P--Q4. or if
Q--K6: 2 PQ, orr it Q- P ch:
2 R- Q. /b)i Q -KR5
/remember that this would be
QR4 on the original diagram n
Now the threat is 2 Q-K8 mate
If I . --Kt 9Q5) 2 P- KSQ).
or if Q- KtKt4): 2 P--K Kti.
or if Q P ch: 2 R Q.


Winning

Bridge
By VICTOR MOLLO
Slam Bidding by H W. Kt-'-e
(Itaber & Faber, 2'50,. i
intended for the keen tourna-
ment player who mu-s know all
the latest treatments and con-
ventions. not so much because
he is looking for new gadgets
himself as because he must know
what everyone else Is up to.
Every aspect of slam bidding
comes under the spotlight-
sophisticated cue-bids, Italian
methods, modern asking bids, the
Byzantine 4NT. Nothing is mns-
ting, and conventions apart,
their? is much sound thinking in
thiis book by one of today's lead-
ing bridge theorists.
Here's an example from tihe
chapter on Ch.ming a Trump
Suit.
West East
SK 9 3 4 A J 10 6 4
AK 6 5
K J 93 Q4
SA 7 2 4 K Q J 8 6
What ts the right contract and
how should it be reached ?
At the card table many part-
nem-hilps would end up in 64. a
f:ir slain depending on the trump
tume.stsf
A somewhat better contract is
6NT 'lor now, f the 10 dCops,
two s-ptde tricks sufficec.
Be-ttr still. however, is 64,
gR.'ng declared a free shot at
i l 1w position of ithe CA.
I: riur-e; con-rect.l', he can
either discard two spxtdes on
duinmvmys sco:e his OQ and throw the 04
on the K. The other chances
remain unimpaired.
West East
1 :1
2NT 3I
3 4NT
ES.-t -annot tell whether or not
the .sades are solid, but he
know. that there is no g p in
r.tibs


THE Mlake You Very CROSS-word. The one with no numbers and
except for the tirst in each section. no order to the clues. One
hint by compiler TIMl McKAl : The nine-lette; words In the Down
section should put vou mut of peril. Solution on Monday.
Wearied by tiresome talk. (5)
Consideration. (9)
Operatic girl. (4) Fruit. (3)
Amphiblan. (4) Benevolent (4)
Clues Down
Saying the same thing again. (91
Dry. (4> Cleverness. (3)
Quick meal. (5)
Dike-builder. (4)
Drink of spirits. (3)
-Eastern title. (3)
Ask constantly tor payment of
money due. (3)
In truth
(Prmn) or R0) iaRd.
South Amertl- y
S- -- can nation. N DFU
(4)
.... 1 Pen polnt
(3)
Clues Across Anger. (3) I B R D
Plundering. (6) Wooden Ll
Boy's name. (6l Break. (8) sheet. (5) L
Baked dish. (3) Green sand
They wander about Idly. (9) (a n a gr). SH S
Tie bone (anag.). (7) (9) YrsterduU's solution
Recompensed. (4)


*-


I -- dOW m

words of
A G or letters
or more eaa
ou make
from the
letters shown
here? In
making a
word. a eh
letter may be
u-ed once
only. Each
word must contain the Imea
letter, and there must be at
least one elght-letter word In the
IIHt Nn plurals: no foretln word',
no proper names. TODAO'B
T Y7rrI3T: ( words gT r ood;
3!1 mwirds. iPry good 48 wordli
erellent solution on Monday.
VESTLRDAy'S SOLUTION:
Adore aped aod APPROVID
dapper dare dear derv doer
doe drape drop drove osreg
read pared paved peped p
prod proved raped rapped a
read redo road rode roped we.


lo Q rtbm


I UDGE PARK ER


I .1 uu AA Lr


By PAUL NICHOLS


APARTMENT 3-G By Alex Kotzky


1 YOU'RE OUT OF YOUR 1 WHEN YOU'VE COME TO MEANWHILE, IN APARTMENT -6


SSTEVE ROPER & MIKE NOMAD by saunders & overgard


O,-. ALL PiGHr- BUT
WAIT TILL I GET'
A PILLOW
44111--. F









1 s.. .-
-^-j 'r'?^-
[ 'c ^( -l


A r News feoarres 11 I .

Rupert and the Cake Iace-7


some pesIer places. Have you ever hear
of Ihe N tlsiwoid Cake Race he asks II s
another Cld custom Six people woula get
together Wir a race and each would be given
one of these plates Twelve cakes were
hidden r--s parts of the village, and the one
wnoo i.)nei most was the winner
AtL IrG'5irS RRESCR'ED


I I I I


-94e Comnic Pae



SREX MORGAN, M.D. By DAL CURTIS

1 CAN ONLY GIVE I GUESS I SHOULD L WOULD ILLIAN AND ME FRANK, DID
tYOU A FEW MINUTES, BE CALLING' YOU EXPECT YOU TO SURE MISSED YOU YOU COME TO
REALIZING THAT HE FRANK / I MUST GET 'DOCTOR'--BUT IT CALL ME KAREN' AT THE PARTY/ DID SEE ME FOR
HAS INTERRUPTED BACK ON THE FLOOR / DON'T SEEM STAN TELL YOU HE SOME SPECIAL
KAREN DURING HER NATURAL STAYED UNTILEASON
MORNING HOSPITAL l'M SORRY TO MIDNIGHT'
ROUNDS, FRANK BOTHER YOU,
COMSTACK FEELSRE
UNEASY WHEN SHE
COMES 70T1TE LOBBY 8
0 SEE IM ,


WT i

I i1- i -i i


J% A I%. A& i


I








Monday, November 26, 1973


htr lribmit


Action from last week's annual sports meet of the

Royal Bahamas Police Force at the QE Sports Centre.


Bahamas golf awards


Mr. Livingstone Coakley, Minister of Education presents members of this year's
Hoerman Cup team with special international awards during the BGA annual awards
winner dance held last Friday night at the Beach Inn Pavilion, Paradise Island.


A
_1


Lee Elder presents Fred Higgs with Best Ball championship trophy.


I |
:-


- -.. -
d i' '".?" "- = '" "" ""' *"*"" "
. ... .~ + . I',; ., ... -

.s .- .. ., ::.' : r ,-,4


Mrs. Calvin Cooper presents Vernon Lockhart 18, with junior championship trophy.


Ilul uiAt Phats IlN
West Bay Street
WILL BE CLOSED
ONE WEEK
NOV.21st.THRU.NOV.27th
MALCOLM TYRE
SERVICE
Down Town
WILL BE OPEN
TO SERVE YOU


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


... IT ALL ADDS UP


your reusable but unwanted


items of


clothing, tools,
appliances, clocks,
fans, etc... clear out


your closets, garage, storeroom


all can be of help
to someone else.
Donate them to


I aainb

ROSETTA STREET
TWO DOORS WEST (
MONTROSE AVE


Elegant Lou Parker takes the best dressed golfer of the year award from Mr. Coakley.


t/


:fp


I


C~'~~D


Al .... .










Monday, November 26, 1973


II


Up goes Red Lion keeper Paul Johnson to punch away danger in a Paradise attack
Picture: Rickey Wells



Chicho hat- trick




can't save it


By IVAN JOHNSON

FIFTEEN goals were scored
in yesterday's BFA
doubleheader at Clifford Park
as Red Lion beat Paradise 5-3
and Tropigas blitzed Dynamos
7-0.
For Paradise, veteran Chicho
Tini scored a hat-trick as did
Tropigas' lanky striker Bertie
Laing.
Red Lion always had a slight
edge over Paradise who were
clearly weakened by the
absence of Fullone in midfield
(suspended for one game).
The talente-. Rossi.
normally a striker, played in
the middle and although he
performed well Paradise lost
their 'punch' in the front line.
The Lions forwards, Maples,
Knight and Whitfield combined
well with Parnell, Stewart and
Seville in the middle and
always looked dangerous.
Seville did a particularly
good job for the Lions by
keeping Rossi reasonably quiet.
The Lions took an early lead
following a blunder by Paradise


keeper Franco Pedrini.
In the fifth minute Knight
headed the ball into Pedrini's
chest Pedrini dropped the
ball and Whitfield raced in to
blast the ball into the net
Ten minutes later Knight
headed in the second goal after
a long throw from Seville.
Paradise recovered well. Tini
scored from the penalty spot in
the 17th minute and again
from a free-kick in the 28th
minute to make it 2-2.
Another mistake by Pedrini
in a goalmouth scramble in the
30th minute allowed Knight to
score his second goal and put
the Lions back in the lead.
With Pedrini obviously
having an 'off day.' Ilalkitis
took over in the Paradise goal
and immediately plucked a
Maples cross out of the air with
a spectacular dive.
In the 52nd minute the"
Lions took a 4-2 lead when
right back Rick Barrett headed
in a corner but Paradise pulled
back to 4-3 in the 60th minute
when Tini completed his
hat-trick with a penalty.


With 6 minutes remaining
and the light failing badly,
Whitfield hit a high dipping
shot from 35 yds which
tlalkitis misjudged and the
Lions went 5-3 ahead.
Only a brilliant save from
Hlalkitis in the last minute from
a Maples header stopped the
Lions from scoring a sixth goal.
A HAT-TRICK by Tropigas
striker Bertie Laing was the
main feature of Tropigas' 7-0
win over Dynamos.
Laing's goals came in the
8th, 50th and 61st minutes of
the game.
Tropigas showed a marked
improvement on their last
performance against the Lions,
particularly in the second half
when they scored five of their
seven goals.
However, the return of
skipper Randy Rodgers, still
suffering from a cartilage
injury, and Broc Barrett in the
back line should strengthen
Tropigas
Other goalscorers for
Tropigas were, Jimmy Murray
(1), Bob Elliot (2) and Dennis
Cole (I).


Sharkey scores twice


SHARKEY MARTIN ran
only 77 yards but scored twice
on runs of 14 and 7 yards to
lead the ('rushers to victory
over the Hurricanes in Freeport
yesterday.
The Crushers dominated the
first half building up a lead of
22-0 due mainly to the
accurate passing of
quarterback Philip (rant. who
completed 5 passes for 143
In the second half the
Hurricanes replaced Zac Smith
at quarterback with Maury
Sterner.
From a first down on the
Crushers 18 yard line, Eugene
Davis lost eight yards trying to
sweep to his left end but on
the next play Sterner hit
Herman McDonald with a 26
yard TD pass making the score
22-6.
Ten minutes later the
Hurricanes closed the gap to
22-12 when Sterner passed
eight yards to Chris
Hollongsworth for a TI).
The Crushers replied with
another TD-Grant hit Eddie
Smith with an 8 yard TD pass
to ensure a Crushers victory.
Zac Smith scored a
consolation TD for the
Hurricanes in the dying
minutes when he sneaked over


Crowd rr
CLEVELAND (AP) Greg
Pruitt of the Cleveland Browns
ran the right way against the
Pittsburgh Steelers, but went
the wrong direction after
Sunday's game.
The rookie running back
scampered 19 yards with 1:01
remaining for the winning
touchdown as the Browns beat

the Steelers, 21-16, in a key
AFC Central Division battle.
He was so mobbed by the
crowd after the game that he
was forced to go toward the
Steelers' dressing room.
"They were all around me,"


K> -
N611-1~


Stingrays running back Greg Fisher evades a Pros


times but could not muster
enough fuel to cross the goal
line.
Seven minutes into the
second quarter Curling Bowe
took the Pros from their own
26 yard line in 6 plays to the
Stingrays 1 yard line.
On a third and goal at the
one yard line Lenny White
jumped off side before the
snap pushing the Pros back to
the five yard line. Following
t his Bowe's pass was
intercepted to end the Pros
onlv real threat of scoring.

Pruitt

of a 42-yard pass from
quarterback Mike Phipps that
set tip the winning score, and
he snagged a 15-yard TD pass
in the third period.
"I was not the primary
receiver on the play," Pruitt
said. "I was the decoy."
SUNDAY'S RESULTS
Cleveland 21. Pittsburgh 16
Cincinnati 42. St. Louis 24
Philadelphia 20, N.Y. Giants 16
Minnesota 31 .Chicago 13
Buffalo 24, Baltimore 17
Los Angeles 24, New Orleans 13
New England 32, Houston 0
Dt.nver 14, Kansas City 1)
Atlanta 28, N. Y. Jets 20
Oakland 31, San Diego 3.


tackle.

from the one yard line, to
round off the scoring at 28-19.
In Friday's game at the Ql
Sports Centre Porky Dorsett
found Kelton Ilumes with a 22
yard TI) pass early in the first
quarter and Bill Wallace picked
up a fumble late in the fourth
quarter and ran 1 1 yards for
another I') as the Stingrays
blanked the Classic Pros 14-0.
The classicc Pros apparently
suffering from the energy crisis
had the hall inside the
Stingrays 10 yards line four


iobs Greg
Pruitt said. "'hey had me
everywhere. I thought I was
going to the Cleveland dugout,
but when I realized where I
was it was the Pittsburgh
dugout.
"The mob was more
physical than Pittsburgh." he
added. "They tried to take my
helmet, my uniform and
everything."
He finally found his way
clear and remained in the
Pittsburgh dugout outside the
dressing room until the crowd
thinned out.
Pruitt also found his way
clear to be on the receiving end


-Pros have Knockout Allan takes


Five ona light heavyweight title
in national


i I


team
FIVE Players from the
sensational Classic Pros are
among 12 chosen to represent
the Bahamas in their return
match against Luxembourg in
December. Cage veteran
Vince Ferguson heads the
team of seven coaches.
Selected: Lionel Evans
(Strachan's), Keith Smith
(Colonels), Elisha McSweeney
(Pros), Sterling Quant
(Colonels), Bertie
Johnson(Strachan's), Peter
Brown (Cougars), Pat
Ingraham (Pros), Cleve
Rodgers (Pros.), Freddie
McKay (Reef, Wilfred
Johnson (Pros), Golson Bain
(Pros) and Leroy Fawkes
(John Bull).
Coaches: Anthony Swaby
(Warriors), Ivan Carroll (John
Bull), Steve Pinder (Pinder's),
Fred Smith (Cougars),
Maurice Tynes (Saints) and
John Todd (John Bull
Juniors).


94 hours-

and still

playing


AFTER 94 hours of play the
Northern Division led the
Southern Division
12,404-10,518 today in
Aquinas College's 156 hours of
non-stop basketball being
played at the Garfunkel
Auditorium.
Scheduled to end by
Wednesday evening. Aquinas
Aces will have set a new world
record for non-stop basketball.
Clifford Rahming (Pictured)
capital of the Aces set a new
high for one hour with 168.

TABLE TENNIS
THE NEWLY formed Bahamas
Table Tennis Association has
finalized plans for the tournament
to be held during the second week
in December.
Table tennis enthusiasts and
association members are practising
hard in readiness of the tournament
and for the past few weeks the
turnout for practices has been
tremendous. The keen competition
is indicative of that which is
expected in the tournament, a
spokesman said. Practice nights
are held on Monday and Wednesday
nights at Ganbier House on
Farrington Road and on Saturday
mornings at the Queen Elizabeth
Sports Centre.
BASEBALL
ALL MANAGERS with teams
expected to participate in the
Bahamas Baseball Association's
series are asked to attend a special
meeting Wednesday night 7:00 at
the Queen Elizabeth Sports Centre.
Connors wins
JOHANNESBURG Jimmy
Connors, of the United States,
overpowered fellow
countryman Arthur Ashe
today. 6-4, 7-6, 6-3 to win the
South African open tennis
tournament's men's singles
title.
i


e


TALL, strong 21-year-old Allan Bullard Driving his opponent into me ropes, nultaru
scored a pair of knockouts in less than one unleashed a solid right to the side of Stuart's
round Saturday to capture the light head sending him to the canvas for the count.
heavyweight title of the Amateur Boxing Bullard's second bout was shorter still.
Association of the Bahamas' annual Golden Major just could not cope with what Bullard
Glove tournament in Freeport. had to dish out and after eight seconds it was
Satisfied beyond doubt with Bullard's all over.
performance, national coach Bert Perry In the big matchup of Olympians, Gary
dubbed him 'the young Bob Foster.' "I expect Davis took a controversial decision ovcr
to see big things of him not only in Nassau but Nathaniel Knowles in their middleweight
internationally," Perry commented. "I think in encounter.
the next couple of months he is going to be "I told him (Knowles) to go in there and
the best." keep pressuring him. and don't give him timn
As there were four light heavyweights in the to breathe," said coach Perry. This Knowlcs
contest, Bullard fought Michael Stuart in the did, although Davis fought valiantly. The
first bout and Richard Major in the second. decision declaring Davis the winner surprised
Major stopped Frank Munnings the fourth quite a few observers.
light heavy in 29 seconds of the first round. In other contests, Austin (onyer
Stuart, against Bullard, was able to elude the out-pointed Freeport's Marvin Bethel for thi
h I, ag nst B d tht r u welterweight title. Neville Sands decisioned
hammer durng the opening of the first round. welterweight title. Neville Sands decisions
However, intimidated by a sweeping left hook, Wellington for the heavyweight title and
Stuart fell helpless against Bullard's Nathaniel Whymns tko'd Rex Burnside for tht
thunderous attack. featherweight title.


COLONELS FALL AGAIN



TO CLASSIC PROS


By GLADSTONE
THURSTON
THE WINNING
combination of guards Wilfred
"Frazier" Johnson and Sharon
Storr together with the
rebounding of six-foot-five
centre/forward Elisha
McSweeney stifled the
Kentucky Colonels' attack in a
71-62 Classic Pros victory
Saturday at the A. F. Adderley
Gym.
Unable to overcome a 37-34
half time deficit, the Colonels
settled for their second defeat
at the hands of the Pros and
their third so far going into the
second round of this season's
action. John Bull tore into
their losing streak with an
82-81 victory.
Colonels' six-foot-nine
centre Sterling Quant came
back in time and carried his
game with a 21-rebound
25-point performance.
Backing him up well,
especially at the opening of the
second half, Keith Smith
carried a strong 21-point attack
with 11 added rebounds. He
gave five assists.
And yet, there was never a
time when the Colonels held
comfortably. Their zonal
defence came to no good
against the vivacious Storr. He
left their quarters opened as
Johnson nailed them from the
corners.
In a five for eight first half
rally, Johnson scored 10, most
of which came from Storr's 11
assists.
Playing a rookie role in this
season's action, McSweeney
along with Paradise League
rookie champ Pat Ingraham
held their own in the
rebounding department. To his
team high of 22 points
McSweeney added 21
rebounds. Ingraham captured
12 to go along with his 14
markers.
Since Quant was the issue of
the game, he had to be
effectively controlled and
centre Allan Ingrham was given
the job. Ingraham looked good
going into the first half, but
three personal fouls tamed him
and Quant broke loose for 12
points and 10 rebounds in that
period.
Allan nevertheless has the
greatest respect for Quant.


"Quant is one of the few guys
in Nassau that can make you
play basketball. When I come
against guys like Quant and
Barney, I play good
basketball," he said.
Ingraham still proved
successful in his effort. A three
point lead placed on the
Colonels at half time was like
an unbreakable barrier. The
Pros stormed to an eight-point
lead eight minutes into the
second half. And with five
minutes to go the Colonels
were still blocked 61-58.
Player/coach Cleve Rodgers
was satisfied that his team
made less turnovers than
during their previous
encounter. lie impressed
though that there were still too
many. The Pros scored 18 of
41 from the field in the first
half while the Colonels went
17 for 38.
Guard John Martin had to
settle for four field goals all of
which were scored in the first
half.
Phil Poitier whose ball
handling gave the Pros
something to battle with was
soon contained for three field
goals from 13lattempts.
"When you have five guys
that are working together in
the right combination and you
are leading, the only way you
tamper with them is if one is
tired," said Cleve going into
the second half. Golson Bain
who came on late in the first
half during the Pros' rally
returned with the starting four
in what proved to be an
offensive move.
This relayed Allan's job to
McSweeney and although
Quant came through with 13
points and 11 rebounds,
consistent scoring by the Pros
enabled them to keep the edge.
Seven minutes into the
second half, both teams were


still three points apart having
scored 10 points each when the
Colonels mormentanily lost
co n centration and wert,
subjected to a five point
attack.
Coach Wenty Ford
immediately sought a time out.
This set Smith clicking and.
returning to the couit tackle.
the Pros on soft outside
jumpers. Between him and
Quant. kept the Colonels
in contention but not stron,-
enough to break Ihe thlrc.
point barrier.
Through all this mn'
Johnson and Storr nev'r ,st
their cool and it was once a;inii
their winning combination tlI::
saw the Pros ahead 67-58 vwiih
2:17 remaining.
To Storr, "the Colonels irec
good team but like any (o*ik',
team they can be beaten and the
key to beating the (olne-!, r,
jamming Quant and Keith T,-
me it's just another gamee" I:-
said. "Frazier is a good shot, so
all you do is pull the detenire
to you and give the ball to
Frazier."
CLASSIC 'R(OS
'g rb f to
Stort 4 6 4 8
McSweeney 10 21 3 22
P. Ingraham 5 12 0 14
Bain 4 3 1 9
Johnson 9 I 3 is
A. Ingraham 0 3 3 0
Rodgers 0 2 0 i
KENTUCKY (COLONIl.S
Quant 12 21 3 2r
Smith 1 11 3 2'
A. Bosfield 1 2 3
Wood O i l O
Poitier 3 0 2
Martin 4 0 3

Playmaker guard Patrick
Dean scored a game high of 2'
and gave eight assists while
Phillip Culmer captured 13
rebounds and added 26 points
leading Nassau Schlitz to a
112-56 v.'ctory over I'abst
Brewers.


NOTICE


NOTICE is hereby given that KENNETH NATHANIEL
HANCHELL of Spring City, Abaco is applying to the
Minister responsible for Nationality and Citizenship, for
registration as a citizen of The Bahanas, 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 26th day of
November 1973 to The Minister responsible for Nationality
and Citizenship, P. 0. box N7147, Nassau.


NOTICE


NOTICE is hereby given that JOSEPH BENJAMIN of
Thompson Lane 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 26th day of November 1973 to
The Minister responsible for Nationality and Citizenship, P.
O. Box N7147, Nassau.


NOTICE


NOTICE is hereby given that PATRICIA WERE FOSTER
of Soldier 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 26th day of
November 1973 to The Minister responsible for Nationality
and Citizenship. P. 0. box N7147, Nassau.

III II I~ill I -


NOTICE

NOTICE is hereby given that MICHAEL GEORGE
NEWTON of Freeport, Grand Bahama is applying to the
Minister responsible for Nationality and Citizenship, for
registration as a citizen of The Bahamas, and that any
person who knows any reason why registration should not
be granted should send a written and signed statement of
the facts within twenty-eight days from the 26th day of
November 1973 to The Minister responsible for Nationality
and Citizenship, P. 0. Box N7147, Nassau,


NOTICE
NOTICE is hereby given that CECIL LEVERN HENNING
of Seabreeze Estates, 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 19th day of
November 1973 to The Minister responsible for Nationality
and Citizenship, P. O. Box N7147, Nassau.




NOTICE

NOTICE is hereby given that ROBERT HUBERT COOK of
P. O. 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. O. Box N7147, Nassau.



NOTICE

NOTICE is hereny given that ERNEST CLEGG
GRINDROD of Bay View Eastern Road, N.P., P. O. 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.


*


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