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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 27, 1973
 Subjects
Genre: newspaper   ( sobekcm )
newspaper   ( marcgt )
Spatial Coverage: Bahamas
 Notes
General Note: Description based on: Vol. 79, no. 210 (Aug. 3, 1983); title from caption.
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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: UF00084249:03508

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Frtbunt


. A -, as).Nassau and Bahama Islands Leading Newspaper
ster with Potster of ahams for postage concessions within the Bahamas Nassa and Bahama Islands Leadin Newspaper
VOL. LXX, 307 Tuesday, November 27, 1973 Price: Cent


U.S. has failed


By MIKE LOTHIAN
THE U.S. GOVERNMENT
has failed to link financier
Robert L. Vesco to the
telegram which it is alleged
fraudulently transferred
$50,000 of International
Controls Corporation funds to
former IOS director C. Henry
Buhl, Vesco defence
counsel Eugene Dupuch
declared this morning.
Mr. Dupuch spent this
morning winding up his
submission that Vesco had no
case to answer with an attack
on the evidence before the
court, after spending all
yesterday in an assault on the
legal foundation of the U.S.'s
case.
He described the alleged lack
of evidence connecting Vesco
with the January 4, 1972
telegram as "a very serious gap
in the prosecution's case."
Magistrate Emmanuel
Osadebay, too, observed that
on the evidence before him it
was ICC vice-president Richard
Clay who instructed the
company's financial controller,
Robeit Ost, to have $50,000
transferred from the ICC
account at the Bank of
America to Buhl'; Swiss bank
in Geneva.
The U.S. allege that it was
Vesco, then ICC chairman and
chief executive, who had the
ICC money wired to Buhl as a
down-payment on Vesco's
personal purchase of 375,700
IOS shares front Bdihl.
Referring t ost'-
affidavit, Mr .Dupuch told the
court: "He said that on
January 4, 1972 Richard Clay
requested him to send $50,000
to C. Henry Buhl. He doesn't
mention Vesco. It was Richard
Clay who requested Ost to
send the $50,000. What has
that got to do with Mr. Vesco?
There's no mention at all of
Mr. Vesco.
SERIOUS GAP
"The interesting thing is that
if Richard Clay gave this
direction to send the telegram,
it is obvious that it's a very
serious gap in the
prosecution's case not to say
why Richard Clay gave those
directions," Mr. Dupuch said.
"On the evidence," Mr.
Osadebay observed, "Richard
Clay asked Ost to send the
telegram. Looking at what was
submitted to me, we don't
have any evidence to say who
told Richard Clay to have Ost
send the money."
Expanding on an argument
begun yesterday, Mr. Dupuch
charged that "the prosecution
has wholly failed, miserably
failed to prove the most
important elementt of this
strange offence, wire fraud."
On the same matter
yesterday he told the court
that the prosecution had
submitted "not a scrap of real
evidence" to prove that the


to


evidence from the telegraph
company."
lHe said the only evidence
about the telegrams route was
in the affidavit of Peter C. K.
Lau, a Bank of America
official, who said that on
January 4 last year he sent a
telegram to Geneva and that
"it was the ordinary course of
business that telegrams sent to
Geneva would first be sent to
New York."
Mr. Dupuch pointed out
that while a telegram from San
Francisco might ordinarily go
through New York on its way
to Switzerland, heavy traffic
could have resulted in its being
diverted along some other
route.
STAMP QUERY
Mr. Dupuch further pointed
out that a copy of the telegram
exhibited in court bore a stamp
which said "San Francisco
Main Office, Received 2:15
p.m. July 13, 1973" one
week before the indictment
and 18 months after it was
allegedly sent
He pointed out also that
another document in evidence
referred to the wire as "telex
2251."
Mr. Dupuch asserted that "a
telex is entirely different from
a telegram.
Cecil V. Wallace Whitfield,
leading counsel for the U.S.
interjected that the telegram
itself bore on one side the
printed words, "Telex
International," the name of an
American communications


link


esco with cable counsel


New York federal court issuing
the indictment against Vesco
had the jursidiction to do so
Expert evidence given at thei
extradition proceedinmgE," ..L;
been that federal jurisdiction
is established in such cases by
the use of interstate or
international communications.
NOT A SCRAP
In the Vesco case, the U.S.
allege that jurisdiction was
given to the Southern District
of New York by the fact that
the alleged fraud was
perpetrated through the
sending of a telegram from the
Bank of America in San
Francisco, through New York,
to the Swiss Credit Bank in
Geneva, Switzerland.
"There has been not one
scrap of real evidence," Mr.
Dupuch told Mr. Osadebay
yesterday afternoon, "that any
constituent element of the
alleged offence took place
within the physical jurisdiction
of the Southern District of
New York."
lie said according to the
evidence a telegram might have
been send from San Francisco
to Geneva.
But, "I dare say that if I
went to telecomms and
addressed a telegram that way
it would reach Geneva, but I
wouldn't know how it got
there. It is for the prosecution
to prove not say that it
went through New York, by
bringing someone to give


'No room for whites'


MR. CLIFFORD COOPER,
secretary general of the Free
National Movement, today
branded as a "lie" the claim
that expelled member Sir
Roland Symonette was told
that there was no room in the
party for white people.
The assertion was made by
Marsh Harbour representative
Errington Watkins to the press
yesterday. He claimed that Sir
Roland was told this by FNM
Leader Kendal Isaacs himself.
"When the time comes,
(Norman) Solomon and (Noel)
Roberts will go," Mr. Watkins
said.
He blamed Mr. Solomon, the
representative for St. George's,
for breaking up the UBP. "He


MODM

BAR LAMPS



NASSAU FREEPORT


firm.
Finishing up his "no case"
submission this morning, Mr.
Dupuch asserted that "seldom
has a man been so pilloried
before coming to the bar of
justice. But I am confident that
you will disregard the barrage
of inspired leaks hostile to this
defendant which have been
made over a long period of
time in the world press and
which, as these proceedings in
my submission have so clearly
shown, bear no relation to
truth and reality when exposed
to impartial and judicial
examination in a court of law.
"For these reasons, and for
each one of them, 1
respectfully invite your
worship to find that the
defendant, Robert L. Vesco,
has no case to answer."
Mr. Whitfield is to begin his
reply to Mr. Dupuch's
submission when the hearing
resumes tomorrow morning.
FNM CAMPAIGN
The Free National Movement
will kick off its St. Barnabas
campaign with a meeting 8 p.m.
Friday night. The date and time
will be announced later. Senator
Arthur Foulkes, the FNM
candidate, will be the principal
speaker.
It is still possible for
prospective voters to register
between now and the end of this
month for a January by-election.
SPOT APPEAL
A SPOT appeal at the Free
National Mo"ement banquet
Saturday night has raised
$3,000 in cash to help defray
the cost of its recent
convention.


claim a lie,


says Clifford Cooper


is just one big political
hypocrite and opportunist,"
Mr. Watkins asserted.
"It is not the intention of
the FNM to engage in useless
debates and name-calling with
Mr. Watkins. However there are
people who can be misled even
by someone as shallow and
transparent as Mr. Watkins, so
it is incumbent upon us to set
the record straight with regard
to certain untruths contained
in his statement," Mr. Cooper
said today.
The secretary-general told
The Tribune he had been
authorized by Mr. Isaacs to say
that at no time had he said any
such thing to Sir Roland or
anymore else.
"Mr. Watkins is merely
catering to the prejudices and
emotions of certain people
whom he believes he can
exploit for his own political
benefit."
Mr. Cooper said the FNM


was from the very beginning,
and still is today, founded on
belief in the brotherhood of all
races.
"We have always deplored
racial prejudice and
discrimination whether it is
practised by black people or by
white people.
"We have created a political
party to which Bahamians of
all colours may belong as
nothing more or less than
equals."

Continued Mr. Cooper: "We
will not try to exploit the
racial feeling of black people
who dislike whites. Neither will
we cater to the whims of white
people who think they are
better than blacks.
"Mr. Solomon and Mr.
Roberts are valued members of
our party not because they are
white but because they are
competent and intelligent and
can make a contribution to the


party and to the country.
"They subscribe to the
platform and philosophy of the
FNM and they, like all our
members, black and white, are
subject to the same party
discipline.
Mr. Cooper said he was also
authorized to say that the
claim Mr. Solomon offered to
join the Free PLP if he was
made deputy leader was "also a
lie."
"Mr. Solomon is one of the
former members of the UBP, as
was Mr. Watkins, who
supported the amalgamation of
Opposition forces in the
country in 1971.
"Unlike Mr. Watkins, Mr.
Solomon has continued to
support the FNM and, again
unlike Mr. Watkins, he has not
attempted to mislead his
people and to take advantage
of their emotions for his own
personal political benefit."


-Attacked-

visitor

warns:

Beware


this walk

AN AMERICAN visitor,
who has been coming to the
Bahamas for 26 years, today
bought an advertisement in
The Tribune to warn visitors
of the dangers of walking
between the Sonesta Beach
and Nassau Beach Hotels.
Last night at 11.30 p.m.
Mr. and Mrs. Morris Stirman
were walking from the
Sonesta to the Nassau Beach
when they were attacked by
two men who had been
hiding behind the fence of
the Buchbinder property,
which lies between the two
hotels.
One of the two-
described by Mr. Stirman
as tall, thin and
light-complexioned with no
shirt on struck at him with
his fist and knocked him to
the ground, while the second
man grabbed Mrs. Stirman
and threw her down on the
grass.
SCREAMING
"I couldn't describe the
second man, because I was
too busy fighting off the one
who hit me," the elderly
Washington D.C. businessman
told The Tribune today.
Neither of the two attackers
was armed.


He said he and his wife
were screaming at the top of
their lungs and eventually the
two men fled in the direction
of Hobby Horse Race Track
and into the bushes, taking
with them Mrs. Stirman's
white handbag containing
some $70.
The Stirmans ran as fast as
thqy could to the Nassau
Beach where they got a cab
and drove back to the
Sonesta.
One of the security men at
the Sonesta accompanied Mr.
Stirman back to the scene of
the attack and with the
assistance of a flashlight
found his watch, a
handkerchief and some cigars
which had fallen out of his
pocket. There was no sign of
Mrs. Stirman's handbag which
had been given to her by her
daughter.
The owner of Washington's
largest volume liquor store.
Mr. Stirman said he and his
wife made at least six trips a
year to the Bahamas and had
been coming here for 26
years.


DANGEROUS
"I doubt however that we
will be coming back," he said
today. The Stirmans had been
negotiating to buy a
condominium in Nassau but as
a result of their harrowing
experience had dropped the
plan.
"I feel tourists should be
warned not to walk at night
from the Nassau Beach to the
Sonesta because it is a
dangerous road," Mr. Stirman
said.
He pointed out that the
lighting was insufficient, even
though a number of tourists
used the road to walk the
brief distance between the
two hotels.
"The people in Nassau
should know that the tourist
is their bread and butter. This
kind of thing doesn't do the
country any good."
While he expected this
kind of thing in Washington
he certainly didn't expect it
in the Bahamas, said Mr.
Stirman. In Washington, he
added, he was licensed to
carry a gun and so could
protect himself.


FINANCIER Robert L.
Vesco today "emphatically .nd
without equivocation" de lied
having ever been involved
directly or indirectly in any
way with the traffic of heroin
or any other narcotic.
The denial, issued personally
by Mr. Vesco for the first time,
was prompted by foreign
newspaper reports linking him
with the financial backing of a
scheme to smuggle 100
kilograms of heroin.
He said that circulation of
such a "vicious and outrageous
lie" during a judicial hearing on
his extradition could only be
viewed as "a bald attempt" to
interfere with the proceedings
and influence public opinion.
"Up to now I have not
personally issued public
statements. But these new
attacks are so outrageous, and
so despicably low, that I am
breaking my silence to
denounce them personally for
the world to hear. [his rumour
is a foul and sneaking lie," Mr.
Vesco charged.
The Washington Post
reported Monday that an
undercover narcotics agent,
Frank Peroff, had informed the
White House of the heroin
smuggling scheme which he
alleged was being backed
financially by Mr. Vesco.
Linked in the scheme,
accroding to Mr Peroff, was
Mr. Vesco's associate Norman
P. LeBlanc, a director of
Bahamas Commonwealth
Bank.
Emphasizing his own
non-involvement in such a
plan, Mr Vesco also claimed
that "no past or present
business associate of mine
Mr. LeBlanc nor anyone else
ever been involved in such
traffic in any way."
He said he had never met or
even heard of anyone named
Frank Peroff. Nor had he met
or heard of anyone named
Conrad Bouchard.
Mr. Bouchard is a Canadian
who was the purported


organizer of the smuggling
scheme.
"I have never backed nor
arranged any financial backing
or other support for any traffic
in heroin or any other
narcotic," Mr. Vesco claimed.
And he said: "I am appalled
that officials of the United
States are attempting to malign
my reputation by
anonymously leaking such
fairy tales to the press.
"This is not the first time
they have done so. Last week
they falsely claimed I was
about to flee to Argentina a
false rumor which my office
refuted.
"Now they have tried to
distract the public's attention
by smearing me with one of
the foulest crimes known to
man.
"The reasons they are doing
so are plain. It is one more step
in a desperate effort to force
me to assist them in political
prosecutions in the United
States; and further, such a
vicious and outrageous lie
concerning me during the
pendency of the judicial
hearing on the extradition in
the Bahamas can only be
viewed as a bald attempt to
interfere with the proceedings
and influence the decision by
inflaming public opinion."
Mr. Vesco said he had never
been served with any criminal
warrant in the United States.
"1 did not leave the United
States illegally. I am not a
fugitive. I have relied on the
due process of the law in the
appropriate jurisdiction and
have answered in court any
charge brought against me in
any country in which I reside."
He said that during the
course of the current judicial
proceedings in the Bahamas he
had been present with the U.S.
prosecutors in the courtroom
each day.
"I have not leaked any


rumours about them to the
press, although offered many
opportunities to do so.
Describing himself as the
father of four children, two of
them teenagers, Mr. Vesco said
no one deplored the traffic in
heroin and other illegal drugs
-more than he did. "And no one
in the world is less involved in
such traffic than I am."
Mr. Vesco noted that a top
official of the U.S. Drug
Enforcement Administration,
George Brosan, was now
quoted as saying "he was
hazarding the guess that really
Mr. Bouchard was just lying to
Mr. Peroff about Mr. Vesco's
involvement as financial backer
of the heroin smuggling
scheme."
"This statement however, is
too little too late," Mr. Vesco
declared.
Mr. Vesco challenged U.S.
attorney Paul J. Curran and
any staff investigators who
caused the newspaper rumour
to either produce evidence for
all the public to see and for
him to refute, or to apologise
publically now.

Liquidation petition

INTERNATIONAL Bank
and Trust (Nassau) Ltd. and
Bahamas Savings and Loan
Association Ltd. have
petitioned the court for
voluntary liquidation under
court supervision, attorneys for
the two banks said today.
International Bank and
Trust Ltd. and Bahamas
Savings and loan Association
(Nassau), both affiliates, had
their licences revoked on
December 20, 1972 and were
put into compulsory court
liquidation following two
separate petitions in December.
The petitions of IBT
(Nassau) and BSLA will be
heard before Mr. Justice Smith
in the Supreme Court on
December 7 at Iff a.m.


They're off on the hunt


ONE HUNDRED
and twenty-one
flyers took off this
morning from West
End. Grand Bahama
to start the ninth
annual Bahamas
Flying Treasure
Hunt.
Despite the oil
crisis in the United
States only four
planes of the 125
scheduled, failed to
appear.
But those who
flew in took the
early precaution of
telephoning to the
United States to
reserve their fuel


needs for their
journey home
following the
completion of the
treasure hunt this
weekend.
Some flyers had
doubts they would
make it home -
especially those
from far away
since some areas
were only supplying
one hour's fuel.
Rod Keller, from
the North West
Territory, has to get
back to 500 miles
north of Edmonton,
Canada. He is an oil
prospector.


But last night the
flyers were in a
relaxed and jovial
mood and gave
flying treasure hunt
founder and
co-ordinator Hans
Groenhoff a
standing ovation
during a cocktail and
buffet dinner at the
West End Hotel and
Country Club. The
welcoming speech
by West End MP,
Henry Bowen, was
well received.
Up early this
morning, over 400
flyers took to the air


Adderley on law


Till BE-ST laws may be
written with the most sincere
objectives, but, implemented
without integrity and outside
the spirit of democracy they
will surely fail, Attorney
General and I -xternal Affairs
Minister Paul Adderley said in
a recent address to the New
Jersey St'te Bar Association.
In the end, he added, it is
the honest will and intention
of the people which will
guarant,' the fulfilment of
those noble objectives which
governments say they serve.
The failure to observe the
spirit and intention of the law
was the most urgent challenge
to the rule of law. "It is a
problem which has no national
boundaries," Mr. Adderley
said.


$12,000 for Trust

THE TRUSTEES of the Bernard Sunley Charitable Foundation
have contributed 5,000 pounds, the equivalent of B$12,000 to
the Financial Community Advanced Technical Education Trust
for Bahamians (1973). it was announced today.
In addition the directors of The Bernard Sunley Building Ltd.
have also contributed BS5,000 to the Trust.
"The action committee of the Technical Education Trust have
acknowledged these two handsome contributions from outside
the financial community and are hopeful that these responses will
lead to other contributions from similar sources," the official
statement said.
The Technical Education Trust was established by the financial
community of the Bahamas to mark independence. Its purpose is
to assist deserving and promising Bahamian students pursue
advanced technical education abroad.
The fund has been launched with a $125,000 trust.
The income from the capital subscribed will be employed in
perpetuity to provide scholarships for Bahamian students who
have completed their secondary education.


Discussing the law in
reference to the Bahamian
situation, lie noted that all the
country's laws were being
critically examined and
analysed.

"The young have become
very cynical of the hyprocrisy
and apparent indifference of
the old to reform and they
have become disgusted by the
apparent inability of the law to
find solutions to relevant
problems."
This was due either to the
law's inadequacy or a failure to
observe its letter and its spirit,
Mr. Adderley said.
Dealing with Bahamian
lawyers, he said these of any
generation in the Bahamas had
cause for pride in their
commitment to the concept of
the rule of law and its
implementation through a
"Constitutional preoccupation
with the matters of personal
freedom."
In this context he said that
in addition to entrenchment of
fundamental rights provisions,
other provisions for the
existence of the Supreme
Court, the Court of Appeal and
an ultimate appeal to the
Judicial Committee of the
Privy Council or a court
established in substitution for
the Judicial Committee cannot
be amended except by a vote
of 3/4 of each House of the
Legislature followed by a
majority of electors approving
the Bill.


after a 9 o'clock
briefing to search for
aerial clues to the
treasure hunt. A
half-acre hilltop site
at San Andros goes
to the lucky winner.
The hunt ends in
Nassau on Friday at
I p.m.
A banquet brings
the popular annual
event to a close
Saturday night when
Governor General
Sir Milo Butler will
present the awards
at the Sheraton
British Colonial
Hotel.


--Price
watchdog
THE recently established
Consumer Protection
Association of the Bahamas has
established itself as a
"watchdog" on the price
movement of certain
commodity food items over a
fixed period of time.
The association, a non-profit
organization, held its first
meeting last week and
initiated a programme that
will make it an effective force
for the protection of Bahamian
consumers.
At the same time members
issued an appeal to food stores
not to present goods for sale
outside the expiration date
marked on the goods.
The maintenance of hygenic
premises was a major point of
discussion.
Members felt unanimously
that above all, food stores and
all places where food is sold for
consumption should be kept
clean and the highest hygenic
standards maintained.
The CPAB has intensified its
membership drive and a
meeting to elect officers of the
association is scheduled for
December 6.


IDUDLEfS

CO. OX SEA ST & aM
MT. ROVAL AVE.


P.O. Box %SO PHONE 2-130612-3237


DRUG STORY A VICIOUS


LIE, SAYS VESCO


ROBERT VESCO (centre) confers with his chief defence counsel, Eugene Dupuch,
Q.C., outside Magistrate's Court Number One.
Next to Mr. Vesco is Toni Gilland, a stenotypist brought in by the defence to make a
verbatim record of the proceedings.


mu


i 1hp












Tuesday, November 27, 1973


THE FATHER of Paul
Getty III said he has agreed
to pay a ransom in advance
for the boy's return. The
17-year-old grandson of the
American oil billionaire has
been missing in Rome since
last summer.

SWISS specialists have
intercepted five letter bombs
among Israel-bound air mail.

REPRESENTATIVES of
various Cuban exile
organizations have left for
Spain to coordinate
transportation for 20,000
Cuban refugees expected
S soon to be asking for
permission to enter the
United States.

PRESIDENT Hugo Banzer
announced on Monday he is
pulling out as a candidate
from the presidential
elections in Bolivia scheduled
for next June to return
Bolivia to a constitutional
government.

CUBA has appointed an
ambassador to Jamaica -
* Ramon Perez-Ferro.

THE appeal court in
Bloemfontein, South Africa
dismissed an appeal by a
white man against his
conviction and five-year
prison sentence for
subversion.

TRINIDAD'S Prime
Minister Dr. Eric Williams has
declared his personal assets as
a prelude to his plan to retire
shortly from politics.

THE CANADIAN
Government's bill to put
controls on foreign
investments in Canada moved
into the Senate today after
approval in the House of
Commons.

THE International Wheat
Council IWC said in
London the current world oil
shortage was seriously
disrupting wheat movements
with possible effects on the
world food situation.

PRESIDENT Ferdinand
Marcos proclaimed in Manila
a state of public calamity in
seven flood-stricken provinces
after a storm left 83 people
dead and 47 missing in two of
the provinces a week ago.

MARKETS continued to
slide in London amid fears
that the west's growing oil
shortage will cause worldwide
economic depression.
"There's not a buyer in
sight," said one broker.
Reports from AP.


Callas cheers

THE OLD Callas glamour
was there and an adoring
audience pelted her with
flowers.
"I can go on from here,"
exulted Maria Callas after her
return to London's Festival
S Hall.
But London critics seemed
Sto think otherwise.
S The Hall was paced with
3,000 fans last night for the
opera star's two-hour
programme of solos and duets.
(AP)


HIJACK

JUMBO

FINDS

LANDING

STRIP
VALLETTA The hijacked
Royal Dutch airline has
finally found place to land.
The K-L-M jumbo jet with
three Palestinian guerillas
became stranded in flight for
several hours this morning
when a number of Arab
nations refused permission for
the plane to land.
The Persian Gulf sheikdom
of Dubai finally allowed the
plane to land.
Sources in Dubai say the
country at first denied
permission, but changed its
mind when the pilot said the
plane was running out of fuel.
The guerillas hijacked the jet
Sunday night.
They released 244
passengers and eight
stewardesses earlier today in
Malta, then forced the rest of
the crew to fly them to the
Middle East.
Egypt, Lebanon, Kuwait,
Saudi Arabia and Bahrain all
refused a landing.
The first passengers to leave
the jet left via emergency
chutes, airport sources
reported.
One of the hijackeers told
Maltese Prime Minister Dom
Mintoff that the plane had
been half filled with petrol,
and that they were prepared to
release half the passengers.
Mintoff has been conducting
negotiations from the airport
control tower.
The hijacker had sounded
calm and subdued as he spoke
to Mintoff. over the plane's
radio.
All lights near the aircraft
were banned, including those
used by photographers.
Coaches to transport the
passengers to a luxury hotel six
miles away were also kept well
away from the plane.
In Tokyo, a KLM
spokesman confirmed that the
number Japanese who were
aboard the hijacked jumbo jet
was 174. He said the Japanese
were expected to spend
overnight at a hotel in Valletta
and return to Japan via
Amsterdam tomorrow (AP)


'Room at

the Top'

Laurence

is dead
LONDON Laurence
Harvey, the British film star
who brought a touch of
elegant menace to many of
his roles, is dead at the age of
45 after an 18-month fight
against cancer.
Harvey, who died at his
London home, began his
career as a drama student
living on S16 a week. He
became a movie star noted
for style, a sense of fun and
versatility.
'I've never played myself
in films and I've never used
my own voice," he said. "I've
played a New Yorker, a
Southerner, a Virginian, a
sort of Bostonian, a
Cockney and a north country
[ nglishman."
Harvey was noted for his
antics. tHe once spent $5,000
lining the complete interior
of a diminutive minicar in
black leather and embossing
his initials on the doors in
gold. The refurbishing came
to more than three times the
cost of the car.
During petrol rationing in
1956. Harvey rode around
London on a chauffer-driven
motor scooter.
Born Tzlvithuania and
brought up in South Africa,
larvey went to Britain in
1946. He began in stock
companies and later played
Shakespearean roles with the
Old Vic theatre in London.
Stardom came to him with
"Room at the Top," a 1959
film in which he played Joe
Lampton, a ruthlessley
ambitious young man who
clawed his way to wealth and
power at the expense of his
friends and the woman he
loved. He later played a
brainwashed American medal
of honour winner in "The
Manchurian Candidate."
He made his New York
stage debut in 1955 in
"Island of Goats."
His first Hollywood movie
was "King Richard and the
Crusaders." He played
opposite Elizabeth Taylor in
"Butterfield 8" and appeared


Laurence Harvey at his
wedding at Lyford Cay Club
in 1968.

with her again in the recent
"Night Watch."
Miss Taylor was one of the
many stars who visited him
toward the end of his illness.
Always a hard-working
technician, Harvey loved
swimming, rugby football,
tennis and riding.
His first two marriages -
to British actress Margaret
Leighton and Joai. Cohen
in New Providence in 1968
ended in divorce.
His third wife, model
Paulene Stone, was with him
when he died. His bride of
less than a year, she was the
mother of his 3-year-old
daughter Domino.
Harvey was born Larushka
Mischa Skikne. He acquired
his English surname from the
fashionable Harvey Nichols
department store in
Knightsbridge, London.
"Up to that point,
journalists used to take
trouble to get my name
right." he once said. "When I
changed my name to
Laurence Harvey, you never
saw such a mess. When
reviews came out they called
me Laurence Howie,
Laurence Hersey and even
Irene Hervey."(AP).


Arabs back oil weapon


ALGIERS Leaders at the
Arab summit conference
generally agree the oil weapon
should continue to be used and
should be expanded if
necessary against countries
supporting Israel, informants
said today.
But the Arab oil exporters
were asked to make special
efforts to exempt France and
other "friendly countries"
from the bans and cutbacks..
The sources said the Arab oil
states are expected to tighten
the embargo against the United
States and the Netherlands but
to ease restrictions on Japan
because of Tokuo's recent
endorsement of the Arab call
for Israeli withdrawal from all
occupied territory.
The sources said the Arab
leaders also are agreed in
principle that peace talks with
Israel should be held in three
stages. The talks are expected
to start next month in Geneva.
In the first stage only Egypt
and Syria would take part on
the Arab side and the only
subject discussed would be
Israel's withdrawal to positions
held at the time of the first
cease fire, on Oct. 22.
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would be nothing but a
removal of the military talks
from the tent at Kilometer 101
to the more comfortable
armchairs of Geneva," one
source said.
After that issue is resolved,
representatives of Jordan,
Lebanon and the Palestinians
would come to the conference
table. If the participants in this
second stage agreed on a
comprehensive peace
settlement, all or most of the
other Arab States would ioin
for a third round to endorse
the settlement.
The source said that if this
fails to bring peace, the Arabs
will have a detailed secret plan
for another war, including a
third front with a coalition of
armies striking across the
Jordan river.
Recommendations
submitted to the Arab chiefs of
state by their foreign ministers
stressed that an acceptable
settlement must include the
"complete and total liberation
of the territories occupied
during the 1968 aggression."


One resolution reiterated the
claim to the Arab part of
Jerusalem and rejected in
advance "any situation which
risked an infringement of total
Arab sovereignty over the
city."
The foreign ministers also
proposed a new effort to
persuade the United States to
"Modify its one-sided,
pro-Israel policies." Another
resolution called on European
countries to stop all military
and economic aid to Israel and
to lift their embargos on arms
shipments to the Arab
countries. (AP)

U.S. trade boost
THE UNITED States scored
another big surplus in foreign
trade in October. moving closer
to its first yearly surplus in
three years, the Commerce
Department reported today.
The department said there
was a surplus of $527 million
in October based on exports of
$6,431.6 million and imports
of $5,904.5 million. (AP).


SKYLAB EARTH PROBE
IIOSIFON Skylab 3 astronauts are preparing instruments
aboard the orbiting laboratory for the first of some 50 earth
resources studies covering many areas of the globe.
A major goal of a resources survey today on a pass extending
from the Colorado Rockies to the Mississippi Delta is to begin
charting winter snow cover in the Rockies to determine how well
a space study of this type can be used to assess water runoff in
the spring.
Astronauts Gerald Carr, William Pogue and Edward Gibson
were in the 12th day of their planned record 84-day space
mission.
The instruments employed in the earth resources studies use
several different types of film and filter to gather data expected
to help in a search for oil and minerals and sources of air and
water pollution. (AP).



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Junta stays silent on Papadopoulos'


By yesterday Papadopoulos' picture
was removed from all public buildings in
the capital and elsewhere in the country.
The former strongman is far from a
nonperson, however, in Athens' censored
newspapers.
The day after his fall they called him a
"power-hungry ruler" and the object of a
personality cult.
Papadopoulos was an unknown colonel
in army intelligence when he led the coup
that ended parliamentary government.
The aim of the coup was to block an
election in which the late leftist leader
George Papandreou and his anti-American
son Andreas were certain to be returned


by accidei

WASHINGTON President
Nixon's personal secretary
Rose Mary Woods, has testified
she accidentally pushed a
recording button while
listening to a key Watergate
tape and immediately told
Nixon about it.
Miss Woods said in Federal
Court that the incident
occurred Oct. 1 while she was at
Camp David, Md., transcribing
a tape recording made June 20,
1972.
The result was that she
wiped out 18 minutes of
conversation the only part of
the tape that related to
Watergate and a conversation
between Nixon and his former
chief of staff, H. R. Haldeman.
"All I can say is that I'm
sorry, she said.


- Nixon secret


She told the court she often
got 45-50 telephone calls a day
interrupting her work.
One came in as she was
working on part of the tape
covering a Haldeman
conversation.
"In turning round to reach
my phone...I pushed the record
button down."
Yesterday the White House
turned over to a Federal judge
seven reels of subpoenaed
White House Watergate tapes,
but asked all or parts of three
of them be withheld from a
Federal grand jury.
The White House also gave
the court three other tape
recordings to back its
contention that conversations
of June 20, 1972, and April 15
this year went unrecorded.


Soldier killed in


Suez flare-up

TEL AVIV One Israeli soldier was killed and four others
were wounded during a four-hour exchange of fire with Egyptian
forces on the Suez front the Israeli Military Command announced


today.
It was the second Israeli
fatality in two days on the'-
Suez front and the third since
Israel and. Egypt signed the
Kissinger ceasefire pact on
Nov7- 1. "
Premier Gelda Mier has
revealed that Israel suggested
handing over two positions on
Mt. Hermon on the Golan
Heights to United Nations
troops on the condition that
Syria agrees to an exchange of
prisoners captured in the
October Mideast war, the state
radio reported.
In an interview with a
Norweigan paper Albeiter
Bladet Mrs. Meir said Israel
would withdraw from part of
the mountain stronghold if
Syria would agree to trade the
127 Israelis believed held in
Damascus for 368 Syrian
POWS in Israel, the radio said.
Mrs. Meir also was reported
to have told the paper-that at
0700 on the morning of Oct. 6,
the day the war started, Chief
of Staff Lt. Gen. David Elazar
had requested permission to
launch a preventive air attack
against Syria and Egypt but she
had refused.
The radio quoted the paper
as saying Mrs. Meir said she had
informed U.S. Ambassador to
Israel Kenneth Keating of the
situation and asked him to tell
the Syrians, Egyptians and
Russians that Israel would not
attack if she were not attacked.
A U.S. embassy spokesman
confirmed that Mrs. Meir met
the ambassador that morning,
but did not disclose the
content of their talks.
In the Interview, Mrs. Meir
regretted strongly that the
world had not applied greater
pressure on the Syrians to
implement the U.N. Security
Council ceasefire resolution
which provided for the
exchange of prisoners, the
radio said.


New assault

on cancer

NEW ORLEANS Medical
scientists are using a new
technique in their assault on
cancer, creating tiny and
painless nuclear explosions in
the human body to kill some
cancers.
The treatment is ushering in
"the beginning of a new era of
radiation therapy," says Dr.
Malcolm Bagshaw of Stanford
University.
It is done with neutrons, one
of the basic atomic particles.
When the neutrons are fired
into cancers at high energy,
they interact with the nuclei of
cancer cells to blow them
apart
The neutron treatment is
just beginning in this country,
and in England and Canada
with some early results called
very promising, particularly in
treating cancers of the head.


Those three tape
contain White House te
conversations on June
the recordings made ii
executive office buil
April 15 before, as tt
House contends, a r
device ran out of tape.
U.S. District Judi
Sirica said the court v
to only enough of t
recordings "to deter
absence of the sub
conversation."
The April 15 con
the White House sa
unrecorded was
then White House count
W. Dean III and the
conversation was witl
Atty. Gen. John N. Mi
The White House ga
a 22-page analysis ofI
and asked that he wit
or parts of three of t
from the Watergate gr
Thus ended a fi
began Aug. 29 whi
ordered that he be
tapes to determine
protions the grand jur
hear.
Since then, the Whi
has disclosed that
conversations
unrecorded, that a pre
dictation belt could
found and that an 1
segment is obliterate
hum on yet another ta
Sirica, on consultant
the White House
special Watergate pr(
has named a panel
experts to verify that
have not been tamper
He said also that h
hear arguments on all c
executive privilege
ruling what portions
before the grand jury.
Even before the tap
delivered by White
Counsel J. Fred BuzI
gray metal cai
extraordinary se
measures were placed
Sirica's chambers.

A U.S. marshal re
signature and clearance
allowing anyone ir
judge's offices, an
Sirica's personal secret
made to wear an ident
badge. (AP).


fate


ATHENS Greece's new military
junta has given no clue to its plans for
ex-president George Papadopoulos.
Since it overthrew the leader of the
1967 military coup on Sunday, the junta
has not mentioned his name in its
communiques.
Papadopoulos was put under house
arrest at the seaside villa 20 miles from
Athens that he rents from Aristotle
Onassis. Troops with armored personnel
carriers are guarding the village.
Nor has there been any news of his
wife Despina, who left for the United
States 10 days before the coup. If she has
returned the junta has not disclosed it.


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to power.
In the years that followed,
Papadoupoulos gradually froze out his
associates in the colonels' junta. This year
he held a referendum to strengthen his
hand and give a facade of legitimacy to
his rule.
The voters endorsed his proclamation
of a republic and elected him to an
eight-year term as president.
After the electoral victory, however,
Papadopoulos in a surprise move that left
his critics silent, released jailed political
prisoners, pardoned his political enemies
and promised to hold parliamentary
elections next year.
The new, freer atmosphere
he created proved to be his
undoing.
-" Two weeks ago radical
students seized the Athens
Polytechnic Institute and
demanded an end to the
dictatorship. Papadopoulos did
not crack down until the
defiance was mushrooming
S into an uprising, and people
1-y were killed in the fighting.
In the week that followed,
some of the generals
e reels apparently decided that
telephone Papadopoulos was no longer
20 and tough engouh to rule. Their
n the old leader reportedly was not Lt.
ding on Gen Phaedon Gizikis, who was
he White sworn in as president, but Brig.
recording Gen. Dimitrios loannides. He
was one of the 1967 colonels,
ge John and Papadopoulos had tried to
will listen ease him out. too. He
he three failed.(AP).
mine the
poenaed Trapped

versation
ys went Florida 16
with
nsel John
June 20 f ou t

chell.er WINTER HAVEN Sixteen
ave Sirica Central Floridians held in Cuba
the tapes since Thanksgiving were
hhold all released early today after
the tapes $11,000 demanded by Cuban
-and jury. officials was raised.
and jury. tha The Federal Aviation
ght that administration reported the
given the plane left Havana airport
iven whthe shortly after I a.m. entoute to
e what Bartow where the group was to
be reunited with relatives.
The group had taken a
lte wouse chartered flight to the Cayman
the two Islands, some 200 miles south
went of Havana, for a skin diving
residential trip, but the plane was forced
not be to land in Cuba when a
8-minute navigational "Instrument
ed by a malfunctioned.
pe Cuba repaired the
ion with instrument then demanded
an ute payment, the U.S. State
ecutor, Department said.
of six Victor Vaile, whose wife was
the tapes in the group, said he and four
red with. other people, took out an
e would $11,000 loan which was sent
claims of to the Swiss Embassy in Cuba.
before The Embassy was handling
can go arrangements for the group.
Earlier, Vaile said the gioup
had been able to raise only
oswere $4,800 of the money needed
ardt inouse for the release. The State
rt Department had informed the
ur s, group that the federal
purity government would not pay any
around money.
The $4,800 was placed in a
bank account as security for
quired a the loan.
:e before Vaile said the two crewmen
dto the and 14 passengers aboard the
d even plane were housed in a Havana

i on Cuba. (AP).


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Tuesday. November 27, 1973


Tbhr Uiribunt
NULI-US ADDiCTus JURAE IN VERBA MAGISTRI
Being Bound To Swear To The Dogmas Of No Master
LEON E. H. DUPUCH, Publisher/Editor 1903. 1914
SIR ETIENNE DUPUCH, O.B.E., K.C.S.G., D.Litt., LL.D.
Publisher/Editor 1917-1972
Contributing Editor 1972 -
EILEEN DUPUCH CARRON,M.Sc., B.A., LL.B.,
Publisher/Editor 1972 -
Published Daily Monday to Saturday


By ETIENNE DUPUCH
BRAIN and beauty are special gifts of heaven that are not
often combined in any one woman's package.
The average woman feels the need to earn her place in life and
so she works hard to develop her talents. As a result she often
ends up at the top of the ladder ... full of confidence and charm
that enrich her surroundings.
The beautiful woman's character is very often undermined by a.
vanity that constantly whispers in her receptive ear that she "has
it made", and so she fails to develop talents that bring strength of
character and a sense of security with the aging process.
On the rare occasions that brain is combined with beauty in
a woman it is an experience that makes a deep impression on the
male mind ... for in such a woman the man recognizes his equal
and often his superior.
What really is beauty?
Is it a physical thing that can be judged by waist, hip and bust
measurements, or is it a quality of mind and spirit that animates a
woman and is reflected in her eyes, her smile and her whole
demeanour?
Beauty prizes go to women with the right bust, hip and waist
measurements but the rich rewards of life are earned by women
who develop their inner resources and spread light and joy
wherever they may go.
The speaker at a recent meeting of the Rotary Club of Coral
Gables was Judith Green, principal of the Miami Edison Senior
High School.
This is a man's club and so when I saw her seated at the head
table at this meeting I wondered what her presence meant.
My first impression was that she was a mature and physically
attractive woman who could grace any society.
It turned out that she was the day's speaker and she was
introduced by her husband Mel, a member of the club.
From the moment she started to speak I knew that here was
nature's rare gift in which brain and beauty are combined. Her
face became animated, her demeanour exuded confidence and the
words flowed easily. This woman had something important to
say.
Judy Green talked about a recent tour she made of Russia with
a group of principals 45 of them from American high
schools.
In her talk she brought out the extremes of freedom without
understanding and appreciation in the U.S. and other parts of the
western world, by contrast with the life in Russia where discipline
at all levels of life is absolute and complete.

We are all aware of the problems almost a complete break
down of discipline in schools in the U.S. today. It's a problem
that could destroy the nation when it is realized that nearly 85
percent of the nation's children have had some experience with
drugs by the time they have reached the eighth grade in school.
But Mrs. Green found this condition far worse in schools in
Copenhagen, Denmark, where children attend classes in hot
pants, smoke cigars and drink beer in school.
She didn't, of course, touch on the lack of morality in the
Socialistic Scandinavian countries which carries the spirit of
Socialism to the point where sex is something to be freely given
and shared.
These are such handsome, robust looking people that I was
surprised to find this condition existing when I visited this part of
the world a few years ago. It is not surprising, therefore, that the
suicide rate is very high in these countries.

It is in the nature of man to seek freedom. It is in freedom that
the human family reaches its highest development and discovers
the elusive gift of spiritual happiness. Because of this inescapable
fact I have often stated in this column that there can be no
freedom without discipline.
It is cause for concern that ... in the name of freedom ...
discipline has seriously broken down in the American society to
.he extent that one is led to feel that in this nation licence is too
often confused with liberty.
Look around you in the nation today and you can trace a
disturbing cancer ... starting with the White House and moving
through almost every level of society in the nation ... eating at the
very bowls of a nation upon whose strength the free people of the
world must now depend for survival.
And this situation is particularly disturbing because, by
contrast, the people of Russia are disciplined to the point that
they are a hard nation and a people with whom our part of the
world may have to reckon one day.
The only salvation we see for our side is the rivalry that has
grown up between Russia and her Communist counterpart in
China.
Now it may be the other way around. But, however it works
out ... Russia or China ... our Christian world, which has been
undermined by a materialism that has resulted in the decay of
spiritual discipline, may face the danger of being dominated by
one or other of these Communist giants because, the Chinese
people are not only clever but they are a more disciplined race
than even the Russians.
Judith Green held her audience spellbound by her command of
language which was spiced with wholesome humour.
She told many stories to contrast life in the U.S. with that in
Russia. The American people have privileges they take for granted
and may destroy by their excesses whereas the Russian people
grow strong in a society that is stripped to the bone and in which
they do not miss privileges we enjoy because they have never had
them ... a people don't miss something they never had.
I made a lot of notes on her speech on the back of a large
envelope and now I don't know what to select for the purpose of
this article.


Perhaps I should recount her report on education because both
in America and the Bahamas today leaders are wondering whether
their approach to education has been sound.
In both the U.S. and the Bahamas the policy is one of blanket
education for everyone. The result in the U.S. ... even with its
vast population ... is evidence of over training in certain fields of
activity so that many young people end up frustrated because
they can find no outlet for their training. It's a case of only the
ablest people finding a place on the ladder of life. And when it is
realized that only about five percent of any people possess
executive capacityit is seen that the cast-offs am numerous.


KEY CLUB WEEK


THIS WEEK in the Bahamas
is being observed as Key Club
Week.
In an official proclamation,
the Prime Minister named the
week of Nov. 25 to Dec. 2 as
Key Club Week and called on
officials and citizens of the
Bahamas "to offer and to
render all due support to the
young men of this organization
who are this day fitting
themselves to be better and
more responsible citizens when
they take their places in the
adult world."
The proclamation was signed
and sealed by Prime Minister
Pindling on Nov. 22.
Key Club International, a
high school service
organization sponsored by
Kiwanis International, is
composed in the Bahamas of
over ISO150 high.-school students
in six high schools throughout
the Bahamas.
Many inter-high school club
projects are being carried out
with the Government High
School's key club being the


leading key club organization.
GHS key club moderator,
Tino Christofilis, gave a
run-down of the activities and
projects planned for Key Club
week.
Today the key club
conducted morning assembly
throughout the six high schools
where key clubs are organised.
The purpose of these
assemblies was to create an
awareness of the club as a
service club among
students. On Thursday, the
key club will participate in a
"fun night" when boys of the
key club will be able to meet
socially with members of the
adult Kiwanis clubs.
On Friday, they will assist
the Government High School
with their annual fair. A key
club sponsored dance will
follow, proceeds going to aid
school funds.
And on Saturday, key club
members will demonstrate
their community mindedness
with a day-long visit to the


NATIONAL INSURANCE
in relation to the Orphan and
Widows Pension Fund will
be discussed at the Bahamas
Teachers' College Wednesday
at 7:30 p.m.
The public, especially
teachers and public servants,
are urged to attend.


DISCUSSION
The guest speaker will be
Mr. Earl Thompson, chairman
of the Natio-'.il Insurance
Board. The meeting is under
the auspices of the Guild of
Graduates of the University of
the West Indies.


Already in the Bahamas the Pindling government is beginning
to realize that they are producing a nation of young people for
white collar jobs that do not exist largely because, unfortunately,
the government's immigration restrictions ... and other harsh
policies ... have dwarfed an economy that was well on the way to
becoming a giant.
In Russia all education is free. Leaders of the nation realize
that their greatest asset is the human mind. They are investing
heavily in their youth but they are managing their human
material like a business operation.
To begin with, a second language is taught in the schools. In
this way they are preparing their youth to become citizens of the
world. But no one has a free choice of what part he is to play in
the nation. There is a place for everyone ... but not by free
choice.
At the age of 13 ... when children are coming out of grade
school ... they are tested for their mental and physical
potentials. If a child is gifted.,ith more than average talents he
is put through high school. At the end of high school he is again.
tested to determine his capacity and it is then decided for himn
what courses he should follow in university.
Those without special ability are graded according to their
skills and they are either sent to technical schools or straight into
a factory or to a farm.
It is a country which is anti-Christian and Lenin, who freed
them from the Czarist yoke, has become a diety in the lives of the
people. He is literally worshipped with more fervour and sincerity
than we find for Christ in some of our churches today.
The whole emphasis is on the state ... and not the individual
who is stripped of all the rights and privileges we take for granted
in our "free" but undisciplined ... society.
Teachers in Russian schools sympathised with the American
visitors for the problems they experienced in schools in the U.S.
Asked how they handled their juvenile problems Russian teachers
replied that they had none.
There were so many interesting aspects to Judy Green's talk
that I could do a series of articles on the subject.
Because I have visited Russia I could understand and appreciate
the importance of what she was saying.
But even before I visited Russia I was conscious of the
discipline and dedication of the Russian people.
An observant person is able to measure a situation in small
things.
Readers of this column will recall the articles I wrote after
visiting Expo '70 in Canada where my eyes were opened to the
situation after visiting the American and Russian pavilions.
The Americans had perhaps the most impressive .building in the
grounds but the exhibits suggested that America was a frivolous
nation. Certainly it reflected a devotion to fun and games.
Most of the exhibits were dominated by a display of cloth
dolls and hats worn by American people over the centuries. Their
heroes were shown in pictures of athletes and movie stars.
Here was a reflection of people dedicated to peace and the full
enjoyment of an affluent society.
There wasn't a single exhibit to mark the American people
as a serious nation except for a display of space ships that were
pushed away up on the top floor of the building!
There is no question about it ... Americans are a friendly and
lovable people but are they sufficiently disciplined to face the
test that they must meet one day with two rival Communist
giants emerging on the world scene?
God knows we hope so because it is now clear that Britain and
France have thrown in the sponge and America alone stands
between us and a slave society.
Certainly America deserves top marks for her courageous
refusal to bend to oil blackmail in the Middle East conflict. As
much as I love Britain and France I must admit that their conduct
in this vital issue was painfully disappointing. It served only to
remind us that their failure to carry out their obligations to
Ethiopia and later to Czechoslovakia led to the second world war
which buried them in past glories while new power elements
emerged on the world stage.
However much I might hate to admit it ... I fear that China is
the nation of the future, perhaps in association with her Oriental
cousin Japan.
And talking about discipline and hero worship ... Maoism has
displaced the ancient Confucian philosophy as the religion of the
Chinese people. While he still lives Mao has become a god to the
Chinese people.
A recent TV film on life in China today was most impressive. It
showed a steady stream of pilgrims ... many of them from
thousands of miles away ... who flock to the birthplace of Mao
which has become the rally shrine of the Chinese people.

A THOUGHT FOR TODAY
As unto the bow the cord is,
So unto the man is woman
Though she bends him, she obeys him,.
Though she drawsm an, yet the follows,
Useless each without the other!
-LONGFELLOW


'PUT UP OR SHUT UP'


EDITOR, The Tribune.
Would you please allow me
sufficient space to reply to all
those who are day after day
hammering on the P.L.P. the
great big P.L.P., and my well
beloved and most powerful
Prime Minister, the Rt. lion. L.
0. Pindling.
Now to whomever it may
concern if you don't like the
way the affairs of the country
are running, I say help
yourself. Either put-up or
shut-up. If you can't fish, them
cut bait, if you cannot cut bait


them jump to hell out the boat
and overboard. When you jump
overboard I pray God you
cannot swim. Then disappear
never more to be seen. This
goes for, you, you and you. In
other words whomever the cap
fits wear it.
Watch Supervisor
Freep-rt/Power (Diesel Plant)
HILTON RUSSELL
Grand Bahama.
November 15.


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


25 CHRISTMAS CARDS
complete ... $15.45

..../oo ,occs j


Mens'

Fashions Shoes

from $8.00


* Children Sandals

* Boys Shoes

* Girls Shoes


All Greatly


ff


StoreS from$3.0(
I C rli liy StI. I ii hillulMlm


Get


BARCLAYS

behind your business




Audley Kemp did !
21 years ago when Barclays first opened in the Bahamas,
Audley Kemp obtained a loan from them of 100 pounds.
Today he is the owner of one of the Bahamas' most success-
ful wine and spirit merchant businesses.



ALWAYS BUILDING SOMETHING
BETTER FOR THE BAHAMAS.


,.i j. ..


"' I


r


Swow 1%-1 -M
on the waterfront at East
Bay St. & William St. -
Phone 5-4641


NATIONAL INSURANCE


Priced Even


k Lower


Special


Mens' Tennis

from $1.00


Reduced up to 70% ol










i[ShoeI



aMidlma SSkll"l


S GiliSI O fG SS ,thest


W NEW W

I


ItA IeniN *liTct


H. H. Yaws, Mr- em' pdrehylamp Iue uith afti A INiby fp
MrW Kmp's phoioapb pi tiu with ahundasis m


lEAEFn


\,....


-1


ght priblmw










Oht rthibutt


Tuesday, November 27, 1913


SPECIALS


ISLAND T.V. SERVICE
"FOR SER VICE YOU CA4 RL'L. Y O.\'"
DOWDESWELL STREET

CHANNEL MASTER TELEVISIONS
ANTENNAS-BOOSTERS


PHONE 2-2618 P. 0. BOX N327, NASSAU


JOHN'S DEPT. STORE
ELIZABETH AVENUE
LADIES' SHOES. Large
assortment of styles, colours,
quality bags to match.
Polyester baggies pants,
blazers to match, suits -
jackets, reasonably priced.
Men's double knit pants, bush
jackets, baseball shirts
Large selection of hats the
superfly.
FOR YOUR
CHRISTMAS SHOPPING, VISIT. JO1\ 'S


DON'T BE 10T0 LATE


"ORANGE
BLOSSOM
CLASSIC"
MIAMI-
DEC. 7th-9th


FOR YOUR RESERVATIONS ....CONTACT
PLAYTOURS
PHONE 22931-7 SHIRLEY & CHARLOTTE STREET


Klonaris' lute Kiddly
MARKET ST. PHONE 2-4264
NEW SHIPMENT OF:
GIRLS' SHOES
arrived from Italy sizes 27-39
CLEARANCE SALE ON I .4 t
GIRLS'OVERCOATS '.
BOYS' SUITS-sizes 13-20 :
1'2PRICE E f,
ALSO: BOYS'POLYESTER SUITS \
Sizes 3-18, \
and BOYS' & GIRLS' SANDALS
at very reasonable prices


HERE'S ANOPPORIUNITY TO PREPARE
FOR IE HOLIDAYS t a Savings
Visit
CARLAS
FABRICS
DRESSMAKING
PRE-CHRISTMAS SALE
FABRICS, HATS, BAGS
HOSE. GLOVES, SCARFS


REDUCTIONS AS MUCH AS
SEE YOU AT THE SALE


Konica AutoreflexT
Bring this coupon and get 5% DISCOUNT


1.8 Lens
(plus CASE)
$229.50


S KONICA


1.4 lens
(pl is CASE)
$259.50



BAY STREET


Take Advantage of the Best


Holiday Buys at Ar.as


GIVE FIRST QUALITY XMAS G
LADIES
NIGHTWEAR
BLOUSES, BODYSUITS &
PULLOVERS
PANTIES & BIKINIS
BRAS in sizes up to 52 DD
BRIEFS & GIRDLES in sizes
Lip to 5 X
MEN'S
PULLOVERS & SHIRTS
SWEATERS
INFANTS& CHILDREN
NIGHTWEAR
DRESSES & SUITS
POLO SHIRTS & TOPS
VESTS & PANTIES
PANTS
SWEATERS


IFTS AT


LOW CLOSEOUT PRICES AND
DELIGHT YOUR FRIENDS


$4.00 to $13.95 were $6.75 to $19.95
$5.00 to $10.00 were $7.50 to $13.50
$1.00 to $1.25 were $1.40 to $1.75
$1.70 to $6.00 were $2.50 to $8.00
$3.50 to $8.00 were $5.00 to $10.00

$2.00 to $5.00 were $4.00 to $10.00
$10.00 to $17.00 were $15.00 to $25.00

$1.20 to $4.00 were $1.80 to $6.00
$2.50 to $6.50 were $3.50 to $9.50
$1.20 to $2.80 were $2.25 to $4.25
40c to $1.00 were 60c to $1.25
$1.95 to $8.50 were $3.10 to $12.50
$2.85 to $4.50 were $4.25 to $6.50


Easy
WULFF RD. nr. 8.30 to 7.00 Weekdays PVa rfl
MACKEY ST. Tel. 28908 8.30 to 8.00 Saturdays. AlIter.


U U


S I


Make Her a Champion

for CHRISTMAS Too!
* TENNIS RACKETS LADIES' TENNIS SHOES
* BADMINTON SETS TENNIS SHOES
* GOLF BAGS TRAINING SUITS
* BASKETBALL SETS
available at

Champion Sports Land
"'i tillme of Champions"
STAR PLAZA MACKEY ST. PHONE 2-1862


NEW SHIPMENT OF
BOYS AND GIRLS ENGLISH SHOES


GIRLS ITALIAN SHOES
Assorted Style Sizes 27-39

BOYS AND GIRLS SANDALS
Assorted Styles and Sizes


U-


BDut let others he ahead of yef. -
Be the first to see for yourself
the Latest ii Fabrics
at ARIMA
POLYIIRTI R CHICKS, SE I RSUCK RIR,
I PRINTS, SOL IDS A(CRYLIC WOOL PRINTS
VElLVI I CRUSHED. PLAIN, SCULPTURED
IBROCAI)IES, LACE'S. EMBROIDERIES
D)ENIM I LOCKII) AND PLAIN
* LORAL SATINS & LUREI:X POLYESTERS
*are 'what's happening" for the Holidays,
SEE THEM ALL AT
A2i Wfl wuff Rd. near
ril a MACKEY St.I
8:30 to 7 Weekdays 8:30 to 8 Saturdays
Tel. 2-8908
me L A viL nD PI Arv / 9 A ARRfr'c TflfH


Ideas for Santa ....


Skates, Toys & Bicycle
.j.,A Accessories


NASSAU BICYCLE COMPANY


SPECIAL


Get that new Antenna & Booster Installation
NOW FOR A LIMITED TIME ONLY
$179

CARWRIGHT'S SIGHT 9 SOUND
PHONE 5-7268 P. 0. Box N3906
Bay St. Next to Kelly's Hardware.


VICTOR'S DEPT. STORE
BAY STREET
2 DOORS WEST IMPERIAL
COME & HAVE A LOOK
At our New Men's & Ladies' -- Department


DO
> YOUR SHOPPING
FOR CHRISTMAS
WHERE THE GOOD
ARE TOPS & THE
PRICES RIGHT


WHETHER YOU
TRAVEL BY:
SEA


AIR


LAND


Call R. H. Curry & Co and let them take care of all
your tickets for business or vacation.
COME SEE US. WE HAVE TIME FOR YOU.
R.H.CURRY & CO. LTD.
PHONE 2-8681-7 BAY & CHARLOTTE STREETS


. COMMONWEALTH
INDUSTRIAL BANK
Loans for any useful purpose
CONSOLIDATE
PUT ALL YOUR BILLS IN ONE
7% on 7 day call Deposits


NASSAU
Palmdale
opp. City Mkt
Phone 2-1421


FREEPORT
Churchill Bldg.
Phone 352-8307


NASSAU
Bay Street
opp. Maura's
Phone 2-1154


Eddie's Dept. Store
BAY STREET


JUST ARRIVED!


NEW:


Men's BASEBALL SHIRTS
(short & long sleeves)
Men's POLYESTER PANTS (solid & plaid)
by Wright Slacks
Men's HATS


ALSO A LARGE ASSORTMENT OF
LAMES POLYESTER PANTS & BLOUSES


OUR CHRISTMAS
STOCK OF ELEGANT
FORMAL DRESSES
HAS ARRIVED
ALSO. A LARGE VARIETY OF *LOUSES
AND PANT SUITS.
WHY NOT VISIT US? ... ALSO SEE OUR
SELECTION OF LADIEr CHRISTMAS HATI
AND FASHIONABLE HAND BAGS.
A VARIETY OF COSTUME
JEWELLERY
CONVENIENT LAY-AWAY
PLAN ISAM-LABLE FOR
THAT 'SOWETHINSPEMCAL"
FOR THE FESTIVE SEASON .. PERSONALIZED
SERVICE ....RiASOIIALE PRICES
ASOs AT r. op


'I


BOYS POLYESTER BUSH JACKETS
Sizes 2-16

CLEARANCE SALE BOYS SUITS
Sizes 13-20 Y2 Price
CLEARANCE SALE
GIRLS OVERCOATS
1/2 Price
SALE OF GIRLS SHOES
Assorted Styles and Sizes


CLONARIS KUTE KIDDY
MARKET STREET. PHONE 2-4264


I


a


I









Tuesday, November 27,1973 Wht grtbttit 5


___ Graft costs staggering, sa-ys Crime Commission
WASHINGTON (AP) deal with the serious crimes ranging from youth recreation Adininistration. with former Commerce is widespread
Government corruption skims committed by those who hold to enlightened scrutiny of The 364-page study was Secretary Maurice Stans in an LAWLESSNESS
millions of dollars from the positions of public trust," said politicians. based on the work of a obstruction of justice case Official wrongdoing "relts
public treasury and nourishes the National Advisory 364-Pages commission task force headed involving financier Robert L in a staggering cos to the
the growth of street crime, says Commission on Criminal Much of the report was by Jack Michie, director of the Vesco American taxpayer and the
a federal crime commission in a Justice Standards and Goals. drafted before the Watergate Michigan Division of The commission said it existence of corruption breeds
summons for citizen action. In its sixth and final report, scandal developed. It was Vocational Education. believes that "most people in father crime by providing for
"Without deliberate, the commission said the prepared during a two-year The commission was set up public service are honest and the citizen a model of official
courageous citizen government battle against study financed by a $1 .75 in 1971 by former Attorney dedicated," but acknowledged lawlessness that undermime
ie 8s upset Hu usb and participation, the criminal crime is doomed without million grant from the federal Ceneral John N. Mitchell. surveys showing that the public any acceptable rule of law,"
justice system will be unable to citizen participation in efforts Law Enforcement Assistance Mitchell is under indictment believes government corruption the re ort stated.


is 31, still wets himself

By Abigail Van Buren
M 97 by Chicag TraNg-gg. Y. Neags Sy g, 1.A
DEAR ABBY: I have never seen a problem like mine
in your column. Would you believe my husband is 31 and he
still wets himself? Not only In bed, but while he's awake.
Last evening, after supper he went next door to talk to
a neighbor and have a few beers, and when he came home
[about 9:30 p.m.] his pants were soaked! I asked him how '
that happened, and he said he didn't know. [He wasn't even a *
embarrassed.])
He even denies "hat he wets himself. He can be sitting *
in the living room watching TV, and when he gets up, the
chair is soaked. I have scrubbed that chair more times *
than I can count. Our mattress is ruined. I know it's the
beer, but he won't admit it and he won't give it up.
He had a physical last month and claims the doctor
says he is sound as a dollar. [rm sure he never mentioned
his wetting to the doctor.]
He works hard, is good to the kids, and I love him, but
I can't face the neighbors knowing how they must talk
about his walking around soaked. I'm losing all respect for
him. Please help me. HIS WIFE IN BOSTON
DEAR WIFE: He's "sound as a dollar" all right- A
which at the moment Isn't very sound. Your husband
should see a urologist, and It's Imperative that the doctor
be informed about his problem. It could be a symptom of
something serious, which, If caught early could be reme-
died.

DEAR ABBY: My husband and I have been divorced
for two years, and I have custody of our two children.
Occasionally he has them for a weekend. Hers an offer she ca
[I am still single.] Last weekend my children were with a WA|I1 O
their father, and upon returning home, they told me that W N ll""l "5
Daddy had a photographer take a picture of him, his new white only
wife, and all the children [his and hers]-for his Christmas /GOOD A EAS
card! HOOVERIIATEC O
Abby, does he have the right to use a picture of my
children on a Christmas card with his new wife and her
children? Recipients of the card will naturally assume that w$fhiten
my children are living with their father, and perhaps won-
der if I am an unfit mother. -,
Should I threaten him with court action if he uses that
picture on his Christmas card? UPSET AND ANGRY buy the combination
DEAR UPSET: Even tho you are divorced, they are his and t he both for
children, too. Forget It. Your friends and family will know this low price
that the children are living with you. And who else
matters?$ 5

DEAR ABBY: I'm another one who never thought I'd
fie writing you, but here I am. I am a 21-year-old college
senior. I am still a virgin and have vowed to God and
myself that I will remain one until I married.
Last year I met Delores, the most wonderful girl in the
world, and we became engaged. Here's the problem. We
will not be married until next June, and Delores, who is
also a virgin [or so she tells me], says she can't wait until Fe-r women who have never even
next June for her first sexual experience. She says since thought about sewing, or have not
we are going to be married anyway, what's the difference? IllwKed sewing before: they just love it,
I am only human, and it is difficult for me to keep because it is easy to understand and
refusing her, but I feel that if I were to break my vow to sc capti eating.
God and myself, I would have a guilty conscience the rest AP gift both Elegant and Practical
of my life. Please help me. GOD-FEARING
DEAR FEARING: If Delores can't wait, and you'd feel *
guilty jumping the gun, why wat until June to marry? Tie S EW ING
the knot immediately.
DEAR ABBY: I am nearly 21 and am presently serving M cHINE a $2
in the Marine Corps. I have read your column In the Stars
and Stripes all over the world and think you might be able S
to help me. I have heard that first cousins aren't allowed
to marry because if they do their children will not be right. Beuyndpe nc
Is this true? B tn r c
For the last two years my first cousIn and I have been hand in hand with this
seeing each other. I am not going to say that nothing sculptured contour shape
serious has happened between us because that would be a Ily Sumgbetn -
lie. I am sure she loves me as much as I love her, but I Deluxe
guess we are both afraid. We just don't know what to do.
I would appreciate any information you can give me on ELECTRIC
the subject of cousins marrying, because we really are in
love with each oter. SHAVER
Please don't mention the state we are from because we
don't want our families to know about this yet. Soft bridge with /A
YOUft FRIEND IN THE U. S. M. C. gold colour accents.
DEAR FRIEND: First cousins MAY marry in some "
states, but I thiMnk you ad your cssin shold see a deter, .. 4
let him evaluate your family medical histories [ both "
sides] and get his optide em the advisability of such a
marriage should you want children. O


Bri ng her home
DEAR ABBY: My wife and I have reached a stale- from those hours
mate. We have been arguing about something unrelated to at the beauty salon
us, but which has become a sore point. For about three o G i hebua
years we have observed a neighbor carrying on. [I'll call Give her a
her "Mrs. X."]
We have seen Mrs. X and her children pack up the car
during the summer months, pull out of the driveway, and '
minutes later a young woman pull into the driveway and HAIR STYLER
stay with the husband for ours. I R
When Mrs. X attended night classes, we have seen this
"friend" leave by the back door, creeping across the lawn
just seconds before Mrs. X's car came down the road. My only $24.0
wife has also seen the husband and this woman dining out o
In local eating spots.
The problem: My wife wants to tell Mrs. X about these
She says Mrs. I puts on airs and is always talking about She won't have shoes
how "happily married" she is, and how she has "trained all over the house with
her husband right," etc. this gift. Durable andlon- Ilsti ag o
These neighbors will be moving in another month, and I
have beged mywifetoleave it alone.
l am turin to yo becausemy wifereads your col- I SHOE FILE $3.85
an dafly, respects your opinion, and has agreed to abide
by your opinion. WEARY HUSBAND
DEAR WEARY: I say: "Leave it alse." XMAS STORE HOURS
Have your child's picture
CONFIDENTIAL TO "POOR OLD ED K. IN CHULA taken with SANTA CLAUS SHIRLEY STREET BAY STREET
VISTA, CAL.": Why does Ethel insist en picking ot your THIS WEEKEND while shopping Tuesday Nov. 27th Thur. Nov. 30th Sat, Dec. 8th 7:30 a.m. 'til 7:00
sderwear? Could It be so in ease you ie your pants [in at MAURA'S. Very low price! Regular Hours. 8:30 a.m. 5:30
the market, or at the track] yea' make a ice al earanee? t MAUMAURAL.UMBER p.m.* Sat.Dec.1st. Thurs. Fri, De 13thOpene ulr. rid
Sponsored by Dec 7th Open 'til 7 p.m. Sat. Dec. Dec. 15th-'Ul 7:00 p~a. Satwa
Fr Alby's beeldet, "low be Have a Lovely Wedding," NASSAU KIWANIS CLUBS 8th Thurs. Dec. 24th Open 'til 9:00 Dec r Me t
sed I o A igal Van Baes. 13 Luty Dr., ey 111, A Community Effort. P.O. Box N-177-PI ON 24001-24101
CL 11











Whr Grthame


Tuesday, November 27, 1973


New car care centre



comes to Nassau


A COMPLETE car care
centre had to come to Nassau
at some point in time. A group
of young men with new ideas
decided to make those ideas
work, and Tyreflex was born
on Collins Avenue.
The site used to be that of
the old Ronald Albury
warehouse at Madeira Street.
Now the building contains
towering stacks of B. F.
Goodrich and Princeton tyres,
odd-looking automotive
equipment, and several cars -
mostly taxis suspended on
double pole lifts,
Tyreflex, in addition to
selling top brand name tyres at
discount prices, is also the only
centre in Nassau which
specialises in tune-ups, wheel
alignment, wheel balancing and
brake repairs.
Because of the
specialisation, the company is
not only able to offer a higher
degree of professionalism and
extremely moderate prices, but
another premium is the fast
pace at which the work is
turned out.
Even the lay-out of the
service area is an indication of
what Tyreflex is all about:
Clean work benches, wide and
spacious bays, and an attractive
sales area all convey the


impression of easy efficiency.
The technical equipment is
the latest in the automotive
industry, and soon there will
be added a computerised
engine analyser which is
capable of diagnosing engine
defects during tune-ups,
defects which might usually
not even be apparent to the
driver.
Wesley Treco is an
experienced young Bahamian
automotive mechanic who has
spent at least six years with
Malcolm Tyre Service. In
addition to this, he has spent
one year in on-the-job training
in Miami, specialising in
tune-ups and front-end work.
Assisting him at Tyreflex are
four other Bahamian
mechanics with experience
varying from two years to ten
years. Each has an automotive
specialty on which the new
company relies heavily for its
professional variety.
On the sales end is Patrick
Knowles, whose professional
background lies in banking. A
university graduate in Business
Administration, he is able to
properly present the product
to the public. In presenting the
product he also sells the
services of the company.
B. F. Goodrich is the main


tyre line, and is known
internationally for quality. The
second line is Princeton, also
manufactured by B. F.
Goodrich, but designed to
compete with the popular
though less expensive tyres on
the market. Both lines are
imported from Canada.
How does a company
like Tyreflex get started. Well,
explains one ot the principals
of the firm, it starts with a
recognition of the fact that the
public is forever in search of
quality service. Tyreflex. in its
base concept, revolves around
service from the spacious
work area to the excellent
customer relations practised at
the front counter.
The crowning value of the
company, however, consists in
the fact that it is the only place
in Nassau where a driver can
purchase four new tyres at
good prices and have them
properly installed in twenty
minutes
And that's riding along
pretty quickly!





*** ...


ST. ANN'S SCHOOL
FAIR FRIDAY
THE St. ANN'S School fall
fair has been set for the school
grounds in Fox Hill on Friday,
November 30, beginning at 4


NO GUESS WORK: Relying on special equipment is
better than relying on pure judgment. Wesley Treco is
pictured doing a wheel alignment on a taxi with the help of
the latest equipment. Taxi cabs are some of the best
customers for wheel alignment jobs.


Energy crunch and


the parts
DETROIT (AP) The
nation's auto manufacturers
are starting to run up against
parts shortages caused partly
by the energy crunch.
Industry observers say the
situation, which has not caused
any major problems yet, will
deteriorate with a worsening of
energy shortages.
Thus far the major shortages
are in materials derived from
natural gas and petroleum.
They are used for interior trim
and wiring.
"The plastics industry is
extremely dependent on
petroleum, and that may prove
to be a problem in the future,"
said one auto industry
spokesman.
General Motors and Ford
say they are suffering acute
shortages of interior materials
like dashboards and panels,
which are made from plastics.
In some cases the automakers
said the have assemh'Lu cars
minus an armrest or dashboard.
The parts were installed later
when they arrived at assembly
plants.
A more serious problem
reported by Ford, GM and
Chrysler is a shortage of
wiring harnesses. The wiring
harness is the basic electrical
system of the car, connecting
the battery to the headlights,
taillights, dashboard and other
systems.
Industry spokesmen
attribute the problem to a
shortage of polyvinyl chloride,
which is used to insulate the
wire. Since the wiring harness


shortage

is the first system installed
during assembly, the shortage
has an immediate impact on
plant work.
"If you're missing an arm
rest, you can go ahead and
build the car," said one
spokesman. "But if you're
missing a wiring harness you
can't."
Polyvinyl chloride also is
used in bumper reinforcements
and for waterproofing. GM's
Buick Division said it had a
brief shutdown recently
because it ran out of bumper
strips, reinforcements and rear
fender caps.
Industry spokesmen say a
major factor in the vinyl
problem is a jump in demand
for the substance. They said
part of that jump is an increase
in use of plastic pipes for
homes construction.


TYRES, TYRES AND MORE TYRES: Checking, a stock of more than 2,000 tyres is
not an easy job at all. Patrick Knowles is pictured in one of the two storage areas finding ,,'
the proper tyre size for a customer.


One spokesman also said the
auto industry's need for
polyvinyl chloride insulation
was increased by the
ignition-interlock seatbelt
systems required in a!l 1 74


models.
Some plant officials said
they are running out of vin., 1
for car tops and scat covers.
, o.ftry officials are now
looking at the possibility of


Heath may be forced into an early


LONDON Economic
troubles may force Prime
Minister Edward Heath to
order an election in Britain this
winter.
The 57-year-old Heath's aim
would be to tighten his
Conservative government's
loosening grip on power at a
time of spreading industrial
unrest.
Swift action is needed on a
variety of issues if the Prime
Minister is to head off new
perils for his administration,
which still has 18 months of its
five-year term to run.


election
Under the British system, he
can call for a ballot any time
he chooses
Inflation has sent prices of
just about everything soaring.
Unrest is disrupting the coal,
power, automobile and other
key industries.
In addition, the country
spent nearly $750 million more
abroad than it earned in the
October reporting period. This
record deficit compelled Heath
to impose a prime lending rate
of 13 per cent.


leath's aides profess to see
.omie rays of light in this bleak
situation, saying some of these
things are "the problems of
success."
Yet for ordinary Britons a
long, hard, cold winter seems
certain. Bright city lights have
been switched off to save fuel.
An informal rationing system
has cut back motoring, home
and office heating and
industrial output Air and rail
fares are going up.
Heath appears already to
have mapped the lines of his
electoral strategy in case he
feels forced to call an election.
It would hinge on a
"who-rulcs-Britain?" issue.
The challenge. Ileath
maintains, is coning from the
leaders of Britain's 270,000
coal miners. I ast week they
imposed an overtime ban that
has cut output by a fourth, or
a million tons, in nine days
alone.
The ban was in support of
their demands for more pay
than is permitted under
government limits.
British coal miners are
among the lowest-paid workers
in the country, with basic
salaries ranging from $80 a
week for surface workers to
about $108 for pit workers.
They also are among the
most isolated and the most
militant when it comes to
fighting for what they think
they should have.
At a time when power
workers too, are staging
go-slows and when the Mideast
crisis has dislocated oil supplies
the quarrel has assumed critical
dimensions.( AP).
MARY STAR BAZAAR
WINDING-UP MEETING
ALL volunteers who
worked at the annual Mary Star
of the Sea Bazaar are invited to
a wind-up meeting in the
school auditorium on Tuesday,
November 27 at 7 p.m., Bill
Cherney, general chairman of
the bazaar has announced.
At this brii' meeting the
final reports will be given and
Mr. George Martin, treasurer,
will give the total financial
report. Chairmen of the various
booths and stalls should be
present.


limiting vinyl trim options.
But in general, the industry
is uneo- *d"iw i" r "ihbl,
future production problems
related to the parts shortages.


p.m., a spokesman said.
A variety of stalls will offer
Christmas toys, candies, conch
fritters, cakes and hoop-la.
Ham and turkey take-away
dinners will be available from
4:30, the spokesman said.


THANKSGIVING SERVICE
THE students of S. c:
McPherson Primary School wilt
hold their thanksgiving service
on Thursday, November 29 at
St. Barnabas church, Wulff
Road.


When it comes to insurance

it's Dominion for Life


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Tuesday, November 27,1973


Light-hearted comedy to


match the holiday season .A


CHRISTMAS is always a busy
time of year for the local
thespians, with various
dramatic societies
performing light-hearted and
gay plays and musicals to
match the holiday spirit.
And 1973 is no exception.
This week, the Nassau Amateur
Operatic Society is
presenting "The Sound of
Music" at the Dundas Civic
Centre, playing to full
houses almost every night.
Next week, after the
completion of the musical.
the Nassau Players, whose


l'" 7 (Christmas production
of Plaza Suite" was a great
success, will again take to
the stage, giving five
Performances of Jean
Anouilh's comedy. "Ring
Round The Moon."
The play, which will be
presented from Wednesday,
December 5. through
Sunday, December 9, will be
staged at the Nassau Players'
well-fitted-out and air
conditioned little theatre in
the Colony Room of the
Montagu Beach Hotel.
Curtain time is 8:30 p.m.


Advance bookings may be
made at the box office at
the Trade Winds Liquor
Store on Bay Street,
telephone 2-2431.
"Ring Round The Moon"
represents a change of fare
for the Nassau Players,
known for their presentation
of contemporary and
classical Nassau Players,
known for their presentation
of contemporary and
classical comedies and
drama. Set in Paris in the
1920's, "Ring Round The
Moon" offers the costume
maker, Faye Wolstencroft,
and the set designer, Bill
Wong, unlimited
opportunities for visual
beauty of the production,
again in keeping with the
spirit of the play and the
season.
UNUSUAL
The unusual play centres
around Hugo, a cynical
young man-about-town, and
his identical twin brother,
Frederic, a lovelorn fool.
Both parts are played by
Tim Crowther. As one
would expect, the double
identity leads to many
humorous situations, with
women invariably finding
themselves in the arms of
the wrong man.
The cast of unusual characters,
including an eccentric
multi-millionaire who is so
bored with life and money
that he eats only noodles,
and Romainville, a
lepidoptrist who collects
young girls as well as
butterflies, adds to the
hilarity of this spirited play.
New faces, as well as numerous
veterans, are sprinkled
throughout the cast list.
Newcomers include Muriel
Napier Kate Harrell and
Brian Brown, while veterans
returning after an absence
from the stage are Dr.
Gordon Learn and Jenny
Dunn. Others in the cast are
John Fitzpatrick, Irene
Pollington, Liz Gottlieb, Vic
Tuck, and Maeve Stephens.
Producer is Tony Betts.


TAKES TWO TO TANGO A sensuous on-stage tango
is one of the high points of the Nassau Players' Christmas
production of Jean Anouilh's light-hearted comedy, "Ring
Round the Moon." Shown here dancing not-quite-
not-quite-cheek-to-cheek are the adventuresome Lady
India, played by Liz Gottlieb, and the sad multi-millionaire
cheek-to-cheek are the adventuresome Lady India, played
by Liz Gottlieb, and the sad multi-millionaire
Messerchamann, played by Vic Tuck, The play will run in
the Colony Room of the Montagu Beach Hotel from
December 5-9.


The trip was donated by flamingo Airlines.


Israelis new'porn platoon'


rated best defensive unit


By Hugh A. Mulligan
JENIFA, EGYPT (AP) -
For just a little more than it
would cost him to fly first class
back to Australia, David
Bursztyn got a 200-mile trip
across the Suez Canal into
Egypt.
All he had to do was
contribute the money for his
neighbour in the self-styled
"Ist Porn Platoon" to buy
girlie magazines, transistor
radios and the services of an
occasional belly dancer for
Israeli troops stationed across
the Canal.
"But it was worth every
dollar of it," said Bursztyn,
passing out sexy comic books
to literature-starved
artillerymen on a sand dune
overlooking the Great Bitter
Lake.
Bursztyn, who emigrated
from Melbourne, Australia, six
months ago, was approached
by his neighbours in Herzlia to
be the bag man for this week's
expedition of the 1st Porn
Platoon into Egypt.
The magazines passed out to
both the Israeli and U.N.
troops were considerably less
explicit than Playboy or
Penthouse, consisting usually
of a semiclad girl on the cover
and pages of crossword puzzles
interspersed with spicy
cartoons.
"We try to find some local
guy with money dying to get
across the Canal and do his bit
for Israel and get him to
underwrite the stuff we bring
in exchange for taking him
along," explained Bon Misrach,
an immigrant from San
Francisco was ordered the
volunteer Porn Platoon. "These
soldiers are so bored they go
out of their minds when we
pass out the magazines. The
Finns in particular go ape."
The belly dancer couldn't
come along this time. In fact,
Ron Sharpe confided, she was
a bit miffed because the troops
laughed rather than sweated
over her undulating 180
pounds of talent.
So instead there was Lilli
Avidan, a semi-underground
Israeli movie star, singing and
go-go girating with her new
pop group called "Body, soul
and spirit."
Lilli, a fiery redhead with a
husky, sexy voice, is star of a
movie called "Hitchhike", yet


to be shown in Israel because
of a 3-1/2-minute sequence in
which the costume department
could only come up with a
hippie headband to cover her
charms.
"It's not a porn movie," Lilli
insisted. "You could take your
girl to see it, but not the chief
rabbi."
Using a captured Egyptian


bunker for an amphitheater,
Lilli Avidan tried on a board
tank unit a sultry song that she
wrote describing herself as a
pussy cat who loves hanging
around garbage cans.
"It's autobiographical," Lilli
said cryptically, dabbing a bit
of perfume on the forehead of
the driver of her pickup truck.
He promptly went off the road


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8 (li t WWthltt_ Tuesday, November 27, 1973


American Friends Foundation


donates tents to girl guides


..



AMERICAN FRIENDS FOUNDATION GIFT TO GUIDES. The American Friends of
Bahamas Foundation, Inc. has given $1,000 to the Bahamas Girl Guides Association for
the purchase of five tents suitable for camping. Photo shows (I. to r.) Miss Barbara Brown
(former Guides Commissioner and now Assistant Commissioner with primary
responsibility for Campsite Development), Mrs. Kirkland W. Todd, a director of the
American Friends foundation, and Oakley Bidwell, a vice-president of the Foundation.
Mrs. Todd and Mr. Bidwell are locally resident members of the Foundations Grant
Committee.

DR. DORIS BACK FROM WOMEN CONGRESS IN INDIA


FOURTEEN MEMBERS of
the National Women's
Movement, led by Senator the
Hon. Dr. Doris L. Johnson.
President of the Senate.
returned to Nassau on Friday
from New Delhi, India. The
group participated in the 23rd
Triennial Congress of The
International Alliance of
Women of which the
Movement of an affiliate.
The Alliance, founded in
1904, has as its motto: "Equal
Rights Equal Respon-
sibilities" and has been
working with the Bahamas
since 1958.
Subject of this year's


Congress "Partners for
Progress" brought together
delegates from 40 nations, as
well as numerous observers and
alternates.
The Congress was hosted by
the All India Women's
Conference, and was
inaugurated by India's Prime
Minister. Mrs. Indira Ghandi.
Highlighting the activities
was the election of the
24-member Executive Board
Dr. Johnson was elected to the
Board and appointed Regional
Director for the Caribbean.
Other important matters
included discussion on the
United Nations World


COMMONWEALTH OF THE BAHAMAS
IN THE SUPREME COURT
EQUITY SIDE


1973
No.33


IN THE MATTER OF THE QUIETING TITLES
ACT 1959
NOTICE

The Petition of DAVID TRACY KNOWLES,
DOROTHEA AGNES BROWN and MARY ELSIE
ROBERTS, THE TRUSTEES OF THE ESTATE
OF TRACY JOSHUA KNOWLES, TRACNOW
LIMITED. CFCIL RANDOLPH FOX, VIVIENNE
DELCASSE KNOWLES. SARAH MARGUERITE
KNIGHT and PETER DONALD GRAHAM, THE
EXECUTOR OF THE ESTATE OF ALICE
EUNICE KNOWLES in respect of:-
ALL that tract of land forming a portion of the
tract of land known as Thompson's Bay Tract
containing Eighty-eight and Seven hundredths
(88.07) acres situate in the vicinity of Indian
Hole Point on the Island of Long Island one of
the Islands of the Commonwealth of the
Bahama Islands which said tract of land is
bounded on the North by a tract of land known
as Braddicks and running thereon Four thousand
and Thirteen and Twenty-four hundredths
(4,013.24) feet more or less Eastwardly by the
Sea at High Water Mark and running thereon
Two thousand and Two and Thirty-nine
hundredths (2,002.39) feet more or less
Southwardly partly by another portion of the
said tract of land known as Thompson's Bay
Tract and running thereon Four thousand Three
hundred and Ninety-one and Twenty-seven
hundredths (4,391.27) feet more or less and on
the West by Vacant Crown Land and running
thereon Six hundred and Twenty-four and
Fifty-nine hundredths (624.59) feet.
The Petitioners in this matter claim to be the
owners in fee simple of the said tract of land and
have made application to the Supreme Court of the
Commonwealth of the Bahamas under Section 3 of
the Quieting Titles Act 1959 to have their title to
the said land investigated and the nature and
extent thereof determined and declared in the
Certificate of Title to be granted by the Court in
accordance with the provisions of the Act.
Copies of the plan filed herein may be ifispected
during the normal office hours at the following
places:-

1. The Registry of the Supreme Court, Supreme
Court Building. Public Square in the City of
Nassau.
2. The Chambers of E. Dawson Roberts Higgs &
Company in Suites 10 and 11 of the Bayparl
Building on Parliament Street in the City of
Nassau.
3. The Office of the Commissioner at Clarence
Town, Long Island.
4. The Office of the Local Constable at Salt
Pond Settlement, Long Island.
NOTICE is hereby given that any persons having
dower or right of dower or an adverse claim or a
claim not recognized in the Petition shall on or
before Monday the Thirty-first day of December,
A.D., 1973 file in the Supreme Court in the City of
Nassau aforesaid and serve on the Petitioners or the
undersigned a statement or his o' her claim in the
prescribed form verified by an affidavit to be filed
therewith. FAILURE of any such person to file
and serve a statement of his or her claim on or
before the said Thirty-first day of December, A.D.,
1973 will operate as a bar to such claim.


E. DAWSON ROBERTS HIGGS & COMPANY
Attorneys for the Petitioners.


Population Year 1974, and The
International Women's Year
1975, women's civil and
political rights, elimination of
discrimination against women,
prostitution,salvery, and family
planning.
Resolutions adopted by the
Congress urged affiliates to
work in their own countries to
encourage their governments to
ratify and implement where
they have not done so the
various conventions and
declarations of the United
Nations and its specialized
agencies.


THE AMERICAN friends of
Bahamas Foundation, Inc.
has donated $1,000 to the
Bahamas Girl Guides
Association for the purchase
of five tents suitable for
camping.
Presentation was made
Thursday at the Fort
Charlotte guide
Headquarters by Mrs.
Kirkland W. Todd and M.
Oakley Bidwell, Foundation
directors. Receiving the
donation on behalf of the
Guides was Miss Barbara
Brown, former Guide
Commissioner and now
Assistant Commissioner'
with primary responsibility
for camp-site development.
"We are most grateful to the
American Friends of
Bahamas Foundation for the
gift," Miss Brown said at the
presentation. "The
Government has made
available to the Guides a
10-acre tract in the South
Beach area pine barrens. We
have on fixed deposit about
$24,000 raised by the girls
from the annual Guides
Cookie Sales, started in
1968, but we will need an
additional $30,000 to clear,
develop and install
structures suitable for the
purpose.
"Meanwhile." she concluded,
"with the five new tents
provided by the American
Friends Foundation and the
five tents we already have,
we can now schedule a
camping programme at our


COMMONWEALTH OF THE BAHAMAS
IN THE SUPREME COURT
EQUITY SIDE


1973
No. 34


IN THE MATTER OF THE QUIETING TITLES
ACT 1959
NOTICE

The Petition of BERT KNOWLES, THADDEUS
KNOWLES, SAMUEL KNOWLES, MARTHA
HALL nee KNOWLES, CLOTILDA ELDON nee
KNOWLES, RONALD CHRISTOPHER
KNOWLES, PEARL WELLS nee KNOWLES,
MITCHELL KNOWLES, EVA PINDER nee
KNOWLES, RUDY ELDON and WALTER WELLS
in respect of:-
ALL that tract of land containing 53.78 acres
situate at Pinders on Long Island near Salt Pond
Settlement which said tract of land is bounded
on the North by land formerly the property of
the Estate of Henry Knowles now said to be the
property of Raymond Knowles and running
thereon 2,858.78 feet on the East by land
formerly the property of Henry Knowles now
the property of Japheth Vernon Malone and
running thereon 926.71 feet on the South by
land the property of Theophilis Pinder and
running thereon 3,036.67 feet and on the West
by the Main Public Road and running thereon
505.77 feet AND ALSO ALL that tract of land
situate as aforesaid containing 25.897 acres
bounded on the Northeast by land the property
of the said Japheth Vernon Malone and
Raymond Knowles and running thereon
2,439.17 feet on the Southeast by land the
property of the said Japheth Vernon Malone and
running thereon 2,046.47 feet Southwest by
land the property of Theopbilis Pinder and
running thereon 583.07 feet and Northwest by
land now or formerly the property of Flisk
Roker and running thereon 1,025.81 feet.
The Petitioners claim to be th': owners in fee
simple of the said tract of land and have made
application to the Supreme Court of the
Commonwealth of the Bahamas Lnder Section 3 of
the Quieting Titles Act 1959 to have their title to
the said land investigated and the nature and
extent thereof determined and declared in the
Certificate of Title to be granted by the Court in
accordance with the provisions of the Act.
Copies of the plan filed herein may be inspected
during the normal office hours at the following
places:-
1. The Registry of the Supreme Court, Supreme
Court Building, Public Square in the City of
Nassau.
2. The Chambers of E. Dawson Roberts Higgs &
Company in Suites 10 and 11 of the Bayparl
Building on Parliament Street in the City of
Nassau.
3. The office of the Commissioner at Calrence
Town, Long Island.
4. The office of the Local Constable at Pinders
Settlement on Long Island.
NOTICE is hereby given that any persons
having dower or right of dower or an adverse claim
or a claim not recognized in the Petition shall on or
before the 31st day of December, 1973 file in the
Supreme Court in the City of Nassau aforesaid and
serve on the Petitioners or the undersigned a
statement of his or her claim in the prescribed
form verified by an affidavit to be filed therewith.
FAILURE of any such person to file and serve a
statement of his or her claim on or before the said
31st day of December, A.D., 1973 will operate as a
bar to such claim.

E. DAWSON ROBERTS HIGGS & COMPANY
Attorneys for the Petitioners.


eventual Camp-Site."
The American Friends of
Bahamas Foundation, Inc. is
a non-profit organisation
incorporated under the U.S.
law and with U.S. Internal
Revenue Service authority
to collect tax-deductible
donations from American
residents and visitors to the
Bahamas.
The Foundation's funds are
expended by its Board of
Directors to organised
Bahamian charities
recommended by the
Foundation's Grant
Committee. Grants may not
ordinarily be in the form of
cash donations towards
general expense. In almost
all cases grants are made to
purchase a specific tangible
need, such as the tents in the
case of the Girl Guides.
Officers of the Foundation are
William C. Decker,


President; William Rollins,
Ist Vice President; M.
Oakley Bidwell, 2nd Vice
President, W. Wilson Holden,
Treasurer; and Divid P.
Getchell, Secertary.
Directors are Robert E. Blum,
Leonard Dalsemer,
Frederick Eberstadt,
Thomas M. Evans, James D.
Landauer, Royal Little,
Arthur T. Moulding and Mrs.
Kirkland W. Todd.
Requests for grants by
organised charitable or
service groups may be
forwarded to the
Foundation at P. 0. Box
N4177, Nassau.


TrpI c
Extrintr

Pst oto


NOTICE


NOTICE is nereby given that TERECITA LOUISE
FRANCIS of Eight Mile Rock, Grand Bahama is applying
to the Minister responsible for Nationality and Citizenship,
for registration as a citizen of The Bahamas, and that any
person who knows any reason why registration should not
be granted should send a written and signed statement of
the facts within twenty-eight days from the 20th day of
November 1973 to The Minister responsible for Nationality
and Citizenship, P. 0. Box N7147, Nassau.



NOTICE

NOTICE is hereby given that RAGLON ROY THOMAS
of West Ave, P. 0. Box N8227, Nassau is applying to the
Minister responsible for Nationality and Citizenship, for
registration as a citizen of The Bahamas, and that any
person who knows any reason why registration should not
be granted should send a written and signed statement of
the facts within twenty-eight days from the 20th day of
November 1973 to The Minister responsible for Nationality
and Citizenship, P. 0. Box N7147, Nassau.



NOTICE


NOTICE is hereby given that JOSEPH NATHANIEL
BLAKE of Young Street, Nassau N.P., Bahamas Is applying
to the Minister respbnsibletor Nationality and Citizenship,
for naturalization as a citizen of The Bahamas, and that any
person who knows any rearm owhy naturalisation should
not be granted should send a written and signed statement
of the facts within twenty-eight days from the 12th day of
November, 1973 to The Minister responsible for
Nationality and Citizenship, P. 0. Box N7147, Nassau.



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




NOTICE

NOTICE is hereby given that JOSEPH DANIEL of Quakoo'
Street, Nassau is applying to the Minister responsible for
Nationality and Citizenship, for naturalisation as a citizen
of The Bahamas, and that any person who knows any
reason why naturalisation should not be granted should
send a written and signed statement of the facts within
twenty-eight days from the 27th day of Novembe;1973 to
The Minister responsible for Nationality and Citizenship, P.
0. Box N7147, Nassau.



NOTICE


NOTICE is hereby given that ANDRE DANIEL of Quakoo
Street, Nassau is applying to the Minister responsible for
Nationality and Citizenship, for naturalisation as a citizen
of The Bahamas, and that any person who knows any
reason why naturalisation should not be granted should send a
written and signed statement of the facts within
twenty-eight days from the 27th day of November 1973 to
The Minister responsible for Nationality and Citizenship, P.
0. Box N7147 Nas au.


NOTICE


NOTICE is hereby given that PHYLLIS DAISY
ALDRIDGE of Harmony Hill, 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 27th day of
November 1973 to The Minister responsible for Nationality
and Citizenship, P. 0. Box N7147, Nassau.



NOTICE


NOTICE is hereby given that RUEL ALPHONSO BAIN of
Mars Bay, Andros is applying to the Minister responsible for
Nationality and Citizenship, for registration as a citizen of
The Bahamas, and that any person who knows any reason
why registration should not be granted should send a
written and signed statement of the facts within
twenty-eight days from the 27th day of November 1973 to
The Minister responsible for Nationality and Citizenship, P.
0. Box N7147, Nassau.


NOTICE

NOTICE is hereby given that FREDERICK LEWIS
SIMMONS of 65 Hudson Ave, P. Box F-1348, 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 20th day of November 1973 to
The Minister responsible for Nationality and Citizenship, P.
0. Box N7147, Nassau.




NOTICE


NOTICE is hereby given that MAXINE ROSALIE MISSICK
of P. 0. Box F-1348, 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 20th day of
November 1973 to The Minister responsible for Nationality
and Citizenship, P. 0. Box N7147, Nassau.



NOTICE

NOTICE is hereby given that HARRIETT ALMAIDA
MISSICK of 65 Hudson Ave, P. 0. Box F-1348, Freeport,
Grand Bahama is aoplying to the Minister responsible for
Nationality and Citizenship, for registration as a citizen of
The Bahamas, and that any person who knows any reason
why registration should not be granted should send a
written and signed statement of the facts within
twenty-eight days from the 20th day of November 1973 to
The Minister responsible for Nationality and Citizenship, P.
0. Box N7147, Nassau.




NOTICE

NOTICE is hereby given that DAPHNE LYDIA HARZ
(NEE MUNFORD) of Chub Cay, Berry Islands si applying
to the Minister responsible for Nationality and Citizenship,
for registration as a citizen of The Bahamas, and that any
person who knows any reason why registration should not
be granted should send a written and signed statement of
the facts within twenty-eight days from the 20th day of
November 1973 to The Minister responsible for Nationality
and Citizenship, P. 0. Box N7147, Nassau.




NOTICE
NOTICE is hereby given that SYLVAIN FRANCOIS
PALACE of Augusta Street, Western District, New
Providence, P. 0. Box 2002 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 fact within twenty-eight days from the 20th day of
November 1973 to The Minister responsible for Nationality
and Citizenship, P. 0. Box N7147, Nassau.


NOTICE


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


NOTICE


NOTICE is hereby given that ROLAND JOSEPH
KINLOCK of Exuma Street and Cordeaux Avenue, Nassau,
Bahamas is applying to the Minister responsible tor
Nationality and Citizenship, for registration as a citizen of
The Bahamas and that any person who knows any reason
why registration should not be granted should send a
written and signed statement of the facts within
twenty-eight days from the 20th day of November 1973 to
The Minister responsible for Nationality and Citizenship, P.
0. Box N7147, Nassau.


NOTICE


NOTICE is hereby given that GLORIA R. CHAPLIN of
Boyd Road, Nassau, N.P. Bahamas is applying to the
Minister responsible for Nationality and Citizenship, for
registration as a citizen of The Bahamas and that any
person who knows any reason why registration should not
be granted should send a written and signed statement of
the facts within twenty-eight days from the 20th day of
November 1973 to The Minister responsible for Nationality
and Citizenship, P. 0. Box N7147, Nassau.


NOTICE


NOTICE is hereby given that HELENA LEILA
HAMILTON of Pine Dale, Eight Mile Rock, Grand Bahama,
is applying to the Minister responsible for Nationality and
Citizenship, for registration as a citizen of The Bahamas,
and that any person who knows any reason why
registration should not be granted should send a written
and signed statement of the facts within twenty-eight days
from the 20th day of November 1973 to The Minister
responsible for Nationality and Citizenship, P. 0. Box
N7147, Nassau.


NOTICE

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


L i _




I


It's the sound of talent


Sand



success


AT TEN MINUTES TO
I IGHT the orchestra were
tuning up, at five minutes to
eight the Governor General's
party were seated and prompt
at eight o'clock the curtain
went up at the Dundas Civic
Centre on Saturday night to


LEAD SINGERS Captain von Trapp (Michael Stewart)
is reconciled to the changes brought about in his hdme by
Maria played by Barbara Chatterton and together they
sing the thee song "The Sound of Music".


^ !--"S
r.- ~" "5:7...l~
r^ M-,


By Daphne Wallace Whitfieldd

the Nassau Operatic Society's
production of Rodgers and
Hammerstein's "The Sound of
Music."
And the sound of music is
not only what Maria brought
into the von Trapp home but it
is also a substantial donation of
what the operatic society over
the fourteen years since its
formation has brought into the
life of the Bahamas.
"The Sound of Music" was
the last and crowning
accomplishment of the
theatrical revolutionary
collaboration of Richard
Rodgers and Oscar
Hammerstein. Oscar
Hammerstein died nine months
after the Broadway opening of
this musical in 1963.
For twenty years from
"Oklahoma!" in 1943 to "The
Sound of Music" in 1963 the
team of Rodgers and
Hammerstein dominated
Broadway and effected a
theatrical revolution in the
States.
Out of the operattas and
mythical kingdoms and
prince-and-pauperess romances
inherited from Europe and out
of the pre-1940 American
musical of silly, almost
plotless, comedies with their
huge and glittering chorus lines
Rogers and Hammerstein
created a new theatrical and
musical art form the musical
play.
RODGERS CREDO
Richard Rodgers, the
musician, who wrote the
scores, expressed their joint
creative aim. His credo was
"We are not opera, we are
theatre". He said "There is a


home. The seven von Trapp
MARIA played by Barbara children (1. to r.) are Marta
Chatterton, brings the sound (Salina Eldon), Brigitta (Julia
of music into the von Trapp Morris), Kurt (Peter Rabley),

N 1 11 % t I.


1!.. ..U1
wa


-An AMERICAN INTERNATIONAL Picture
NO ONE UNDER 17 ADMITTED.
Re .era.iliiin not claimed by 8:45 will be sold
on first come, first served basis.


Now thru Friday Wednesday thru Friday
Matinee starts at 1:45 Continuous Showings
Ev tn'inr. : 4530 from 3:00
1I ( IM V "THE RED DRAGON" PG.
CO\NNVCION 'tG. Stewart Granger,
l Rossana Schiaffino


I-LFF RD. rU44a


II
I
I
U
I

il

I


I
I


I





Ii


I


great need for a form of
musical theatre more serious in
intent and more lasting in its
nature than that to which we
have become accustomed. It
could be an extension of
musical comedy into a field
where music has emotion as
well as rhythm, where lyrics
become poetry, where design
has artistry, and where dancing
has meaning and is not a
succession of hammer blows on
a wooden stage."
As Gilbert and Sullivan, at
the end of the last century,
gave England a new musical
play form which appealed to a
much wider audience who
considered traditional opera
too "highbrow" for their
tastes, so Rodgers and
Hammerstein gave the
American public, and indeed
the world, a new musical
theatre form.
In the light comic operas of
Gilbert and Sullivan the plots
were unimportant, the
characterization stereotyped
but there was a wealth of
melody and wickedly acid
criticisms of the social scene.
Rodgers and Hammerstein
developed dramatic
characterization and solid
plots. To the ever-fresh,
ever-adventurous music of
Richard Rodgers, Oscar
Hammerstein brought not only
his skill as a lyricist, he brought
an atmosphere of sincerity,
a depth of emotion and a
seriousness of both moral and
dramatic values. Above all he
brought a sense of poetry and
optimism that matched the gay
evanescence and melodic
lyricism of the composer.
The stereotypes were
broken. Serious social and
individual moral dilemmas
were coupled with the delight
and fun of the lyrics. From a
racial love story in South
Pacific, death and after-life in
"Carousel", a non-romantic
relationship in "The King and
I" and the sacrifice of material
security, their country and his
profession under a Nazi regime
for freedom and integrity of
Captain von Trapp and his
family in "The Sound of
Music".
VERY SUCCESSFUL
Produced by Ken
Drummond the Nassau
Amateur Operatic Society
brought off a very successful
and highly professional
performance which lost none
of the wit, poetry and drama
of Rodgers and Hammerstein's
intent.
With such an enormous cast
and such a wealth of talent,
ability and diligence that went
into this production it is
%VS
-'IA's

I"4


Owen Leary, whose job as
Musical Director. co-ordinating
the chorus, orchestra and sceneC
changes more than earned the
special handshake tromi
producer Ken Drummond at
the end of Saturday night's
performance.
Michael Stewart as Captain
von Trapp combined the stern.
unyielding nature of his part
with the unabashed
sentimentality of his love for
Maria and his country. His rich
bass voice co-ordinated and
contrasted beautifully with
Barbara Chatterton's lead rule
as Maria and the children. TIc
audience gave Barbara all
accolades which with I hcartily
concur.
The professional operatic
voice of Rose Fondas as the
Mother Abbess added depth to
"Climb every Mountain" and
one found oneself looking
forward with excitement to her
next time on the stage in spite
of the fact that the dramatic
action was taking place in the.
von Trapp home rather than at
the Abbey.
The children were probably
responsible for drawing in
much of the audience ( many ov
whom on Saturday night wiee
also children) who were not to1
be disappointed. Many children
probably left the Dundas Civi,
Centre on Saturday night vitIi
dreams of their own dramatic
debuts. Valerie Cavanagh (who
by the way is not -. .,
going on seventeen" but a
married woman) lent her sweet
voice to the role of I i'It
Valerie's husband Brian was up
in the lighting box and Oscar
Hammerstein would have
approved of the wit who wrote
the notice on the hlo
"Trespassers will be
electrocuted".
Michael Morris wals
Friedrich, Joanne Brown
(Louisa), Peter Rabley (Kurt).
Julia Morris (Britittat. Salina
Eldon (\Iarrt.i and Karen
Stewart (Gretl) Michael


Stewart's little daughter who
stole the show and obviously
relished esery minute-of it.
Carson Albury in his Iirst
major 't in rl- as Rolf was a
little tili Jd in ;, going and failed
to project his- 'oie sufficiently
for the ac,:,tics ot the Dundas
Civic ( ntiu bti his dancing
was- :,1 good.
18 SCI N CHANGES
l :e; xxg': hi'S' 'Ien scenery
changes ,: i, a
formidabic usk !or designer
Marion Laney (the von Trapp
living rolom its lovely) and
p. 'nters CatNhy Wightman and
Ann Knowsles
Iei ..re clumsy
ir!'ri:',!:"..! l.,' xvi-n scene
.g. ir would
one i .... ,, ti, orchestra
w oiid ', e t thI previous
crc ni[d i ,lio 1 which time
the lut-it .-' could really
sa;lour th. tnnes And a further
word aboiit Rodgeis' tunes.
1 he, are citchy but are
more than pop" ongs having
rdiamati a ta i ti purpose.
It is imI' sitbe to isolate
eac member of the cast.
Patricia Chandler. lovely and
po,:sed. sophisticated
ll li. ti ot'i : !' li soloists, the
m.igt it sit !n;i\' Chorus and
the 1 1.1p 'i it ,on-singing
Iarts i !: )': ser,,ng' of
individu iit ] ini1 ieni,dation.
I x \; gial. .io read in the
p-,"r ani, th.i t the Society "is
playing a; active role in
edlvclopmi a penimanent and
acceptable iio'nv where all the
m i c and drama
orga,:ir/atioIl-: can stage their

\ N.: ;i : co ld n't the
p>.th.l'.s in the treacherous
el:ivv, \a be filled in and the
a li 'liald at the Dundas?
So t til. l '!l soul
.". 'vi0 : 1 'ls io for the seats
0. th e t the
S. .' }' l o l hou r
Swas

RAISE $1300

FOR CHARITY


1 Ill


\1 .ii ,+
CI


AND SO (ABOVE) they
got married and lived happily
ever after. Captain von Trapp
(Michael Stewart), Maria,
now Baroness von Trapp,
(Barbara Chatterton) with
best "man" Friedrich
(Michael Morris) and one of
the five bridesmaids Louisa
(Joanne Brown) are
serenaded by the Nuns'
Chorus.


of this space, to isolate
particular individuals for
special mention.
Much of the credit for the
success must go to Ken
Drummond who not only
produced the musical play but
also played an excellent
comedy lead as Max Detweiler.
As choral director charming
Hilda Barrett's contribution
cannot be overestimated. Much
of the delight the von Trapp
children gave the audience
should be laid at Hilda's feet.


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


ilih Ails Paits ltd
West Bay Street
WILL BE CLOSED
ONE WEEK
NOV.21st.THRU.NOV-27th
MALCOLM TYRE
SERVICE
Down Town
WILL BE OPEN
TO SERVE YOU


\' SSAU Operatic
S'I.'ftit performance
'. i ); \Mt i" i-ist night
J! ) 1 for the
S ,-,i. tion 'for the
!.t.) :;dcd:


Ihe S" t'n l which has bee
P' *!; ; : to I",_ . .
d,:;l: .i "' lthkis wced
; .' o-i''il it olc nligte




ABBEY

INTERNATIONAL


FUND










S9.33
O()fercd Price
As Of
November 23rd., 1973


11
1 1
k,
O


not squirming uncomfortably.
Talking about the audience I
was disappointed that so many
rushed off immediately it
ended without waiting for the
final assembly of the cast. I
expect the number of very
young children accounted for
this. Yet that's the glory of live
theatre, the savouring at the
end. At the movies the end is
the end but on the stage we see
all the cast again and if it's
been good can with luck coax
them into encores.
"The Sound of Music" was
good. "Encore"!


' CAPTAIN VON TRAPP -
i played by Michael Stewart
and Baroness Elsa Schraeder,
(Patricia Chandler) and
their party guests are
entertained by the seven von
Trapp children to a musical
children to a musical
goodnight. The von Trapp
friend Max Detweiler played
by Ken Drummond, who is
also the producer, is seen at
the far left of the adult
group.
HARBOUR 'HAZARD'
Nassau representative
Cleophas Adderley (Ind.),
claimed in the House
Wednesday that the take-oft
and landing of Chalk's Flying
Service in the harbour was
"extremely hazardous."


hbt Mrtimw


9


I


PHILIPS


POCKET MEMO















A new way


of efficient


note-making




U"







Pocket Memo
remembers
everything


PHILIPS



TAYLOE INI8 S L PHNTI

P.O. BOX N-4806 PHONE 2-8941


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

ST.JAMES MASONIC LODGE No.3
PROUDLY PRESENTS


A IP.H.A.i FAMILY AFFAIR
AT
THE KING & KNIGHffS (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)


No ne nde 17W IB O[ IUBiZltl


Tuesday, November 27, 1973


CAPITOL


EWPTAIR


!













hr (rtibuttn .


Tuesday, November 27, t973


S REAL ESTATE


C12688
WE WELCOME YOUR
PATRONAGE AT BILL'S
REAL ESTATE ON SHIRLEY
STREET. CALL 23921
C12683
PAY A LITTLE AND GET A
LOT AT BILL'S REAL
ESTATE. 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.

C 12686
LOTS WITH EASY
FINANCING NOW
AVAILABLE THROUGH
BILL'S REAL ESTATE. CALL
23921.

C 12685
LIST YOUR PROPERTY FOR
QUICK SALE. CALL BILL'S
REAL ESTATE 23921.

C12689
WE ARE IN BUSINESS TO
SERVE YOU AT BILL'S
REAL ESTATE. CALL 23921.

C12736
3 BEDROOM unfurnished
house Shirlea. $275 per
month. Telephone 2-4777.
Evenings 4-2035.
C12747
FOR SALE
THREE airconditioned
bedrooms 2 baths, furnished
house in Blair Estate with
bearing fruit trees, well and
sprinkler system, $48,000.
Telephone 32075.


C12684
LIST US START YOU ON
YOUR WAY TO OWNING
YOUR OWN HOME. CALL
BILL'S REAL ESTATE
23921.
C12750
FOR SALE
COTTAGE HIGHLAND PARK
PROSPECT RIDGE
Overlooks Golf Course and
Sea. Gorgeous views. Fully
furnished with 3 bedrooms
31/2 baths. Pool, Patio. Sandy
beach nearby. Immaculate
condition. Live with the Elite.
Only $39,000.00.
FOUR BEDROOM house
situate on Soldier Road and
Prince Charles Drive. Excellent
condition, furnished, only
$45,000.00 $10,000.00 down
Balance on amortized
mortgage. See anytime.
TOWER ESTATES house
with three bedrooms, 2 baths,
only $47,000.00 Furnished.
DUPLEX live in one have
income with other. Steady
income. Only $47,500.00.
WESTERN SHORES we
have houses, furnished and
unfurnished, with pool, patio
and of course, gorgeous views
- see anytime. High class area.
HILLTOP Montagu
Foreshore. 2-storey furnished,
with four bedrooms three
baths spacious enclosed
grounds Ideal for Embassy,
or high class living. Open to
offers.
DIAL
DAMIANOS REALTY
COMPANY 22033, 22305,
22307 evenings 41197.
C12687
DO YOU HAVE A HOUSE
FOR SALE? LIST IT WITH
US AT BILL'S REAL
ESTATE. CALL 23921.

C12752
FOR SALE
FULLY FURNISHED large
dwelling house on double lot in
Blair Estates. Price $160,000.
Call 32723.

C 12690
STOP BEFORE YOU MAKE
THAT DEAL, CHECK OUR
EASY TERMS AND GOOD
PRICES AT BILL'S REAL
ESTATE. CALL 23921.

S FOR RENT
C12325
ONE EXTRA LARGE two
bedroom, two bath, apartment.
With large living and dining all
basically furnished Victoria
Court APARTMENTS on
Elizabeth Avenue between
Shirley and Bay Street.
Facilities, phone, laundry,
parking, T.V. antenna,
airconditioned. Phone 54631
between 8 a.m. and 5 p.m.

C12316
COTTAGES and apartments
dally, weekly or
monthly-airconditioned, fully
furnished, maid service
available. Lovely gardens and
swimming pool. Telephone
31297, 31093.

C12624
WILLIAM'S COURT
APARTMENTS 2 one
bedroom furnished apartments.
aircondltloned. Call daytime


FOR RENT


FOR SALE


SECTION


FT


__ .1.


C12704
UNFURNISHED two 2
bedroom 1 bath apartment -
airconditioned. Call 3-2205
day or night.

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

C12708
2 BEDROOM unfurnished
apartment, airconditioned -
upstairs over Mae's Beauty
Salon, East Street, South.
Phone 3-5350.


C12699
ATTRACTIVE DUPLEX, with
two apartments for rent in
Stapledon Gardens, Turnquest
Avenue. Call 34265.

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

C12695
On LOVE BEACH 2 bed/2
bath apartments superbly
furnished, wall-to-wall shag
carpet centrally
airconditioned dishwasher
etc. $625 per month -
includes membership in Club
(Tennis. Pool, Sailing etc.) -
contact 78421/2.
C12726
COMPLETELY furnished one
bedroom apartment,
airconditioned, fully carpeted,
T.V. Antenna, automatic
washer and dryer. $200.00.
Phone 5-8512.

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

C12735
3 BEDROOMS charmingly
furnished 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.
C12741
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.

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

C12743
Offices available now. Fitted
out office space. Areas ranging
from 600 sq. ft. to 4,000 sq. ft.
Locations in downtown
Nassau, Oakes Field and
Collins Avenue. Telephone
Lowes & Associates 21741/2
for particulars.

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
$450
1968 VAUXHALL
VICTOR $450


1969 VAUXHALL
VICTOR S/W
,S/W Std. Red.
1971 FORD PINTO
Brown Vinyl Auto $
1970 PONTIAC
LAURENTIAN
A/C Blue
1970 VAUXHALL VIVA
4 Dr. Auto. White
1970 MORRIS 1100
4 Dr. Std, White
1970 FIAT
4 Dr. Std. White
1969 MORRIS 1100
4 Dr. Auto. Blue
1967 TRIUMPH
4 Dr. Std. Red


$300
$1700

$995
$495
$850
$195
$750
$495


1969 TRIUMPH 1300
4 Dr. Std. Green $600
1971 VICTOR S/W
Auto. Brown $1500
Telephone 34636-7-8
Located Oakes Field
elm~elm *e Ipa lan


C12700
MILK SHAKE MACHINE.
$600.00. Call Mrs. Pinder
23237 ext. 3.
'12387
WAREHOUSE and adjoinin5,
vaLdn. commercial lot.
Best offer. Phone 22098 -
5-3581
C12749
10 hp DC motor and winch
15 ton crane
2 space decompression
chamber
10 tons scrap iron
1 bedroom floating home
completely furnished
airconditioned.
2 bedroom floating home
completely furnished, central
air conditioning, all modern
conveniences.
PARADISE ISLAND
SHIPYARD -See Mr. Ware.

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

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

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

ENTERTAINMENT
C12647


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.

C29SCHOOLS
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.

WANTED

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

HELP WANTED

C12631
E L E C T R O N I C S
E N G I N E E R I N G
TECHNICIAN, 5 to 10 years
practical experience. Must be
dependable, able to work
without supervision, capable of
training others. Phone 28039,
ELECTRICAL ENTERPRISES
LTD.
C12713
ONE EXPERIENCED/
RECEPTIONIST for private
club. Duties will require
successful applicant to handle
all correspondence, maintain
accurate club records. Must
have pleasant personality and
ability to deal with Important
members of the local
community and international
visitors. Knowledge of focd
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.


C 12744
One Radio-T.V. repairman Une
T.V. Antenna Installation Man,
both with experience. See
Leslie Cartwright at Cartwright
Sight & Sound, Bay Street,
phone 5-7268.


Smmvsms '":


BUSINESS PROFESSIONAL


DIRECTORY

ave Time

SHOP


BY


T List I Ibls Dlrctiy

I [in hirit 1IF


0 I Cll 21 EXT. 5

2 in Puliutl '?


> SAVE TIME SAVE MEY

LOCKSMITH
Bahamas Lock & Key 2-4591 ext. C 147
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 OPTICIANS
Lee's Carpet Craft 3-1993 Optical Service Ltd. 2-3910/1

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

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

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

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

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
John S. George 2-8421/6 3onzalez Trucking
3-1562/2-4726

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


FOR THE ACTION YOU WANT

I III ICc) (0 I


L


Shop Nassau Merchants
For Business And Services


HELP WANTED
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

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

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.


C 12746
SALES MANAGER
REQUIRED FOR

NASSAU BICYCLE

COMPANY

Phone 2-8511 for appointment
Credentials required.


TRADE SERVICES

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

012323
P. age ail.


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 PINDER
OR JACK CASH
PHONE: 2-3795, 2-3796,
2-3797, 2-3798
Airport 7-7434
FREE ESTIMATES


DEADLINES FOR PLACING
.,LASSIFIED ADS
12 Noon Daily for following
day's paper
12 Noon Sat. for Mon. Paper
CLASSIFIED DISPLAY


O
2-2152. (
opposite the ice ant 2
Days pr
n.


CL


CLASSIFIED ADVS. BRING RESULTS-FAST
TO PLACE YOUR ADV. TELEPHONE 21986 EXT. 5
III [ ^ I I = 1 1 r I^ I I I J L -I -


TRADE SERVICES


C12730
,


siT7W
KEITH RE"'r
COMMON WECALTEH
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.


IELP WANTED


Trtbunje


CLASSIFIED

ADVERTISING

BRING


RESULTS FAST

TO PLACE YOUR ADV.

PHONE

21986

EXT. 5


C6517
BAbGER PAN AMERICA,:
INC. requires qualified persons-
for the following management
positions in its organization:
during the construction of a-
BORCO refinery expansion:
project, Freeport:-


CON STR AUCTION
SUPERINTENDENT .-
Co-ordinate and control total
construction effort in the field,
including direction of
supervision, erection df
equipment, interpretation of
drawings and specifications,
quality control and
maintenance of construction
schedule. Minimum -15
years Superntendency
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
Sand salary history to: -
BADGER PAN AMERICA, INC.
P. 0. Box F-2452
Freeport, Grand Bahama Island

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.

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.


WW LdedW





The Tribune
Classified


D


IN FREEPORT

2 -TEL.352660


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

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.

C6505
COST ACCOUNTANT
Accountant with minimum 3
years experience in Industrial
accounting including Standard
Costs. To assume responsibility
for supervision of accounting
office preparing Budgets,
Forecasts and Standard Costs.
Minimum education Junior
College or business school
certificate in accounting or
partial qualification in
professional accounting
society. Interested applicant'
, contact: Personal Department,
Bahama Cement Company, P.
0. Box F-100, Freeport, Grand
Bahama.


HELP WANTED
C12748
HEAD CHEF
-We require for this demanding
post, a man, who, after
extensive experience as a Cook
handling a la Carte & table
d'Hote service, will have had at
least four years experience as
Head Chef in charge of
Production Kitchens.
He will be held completely re-
sponsible for:-
The control of Kitchen,
including hygiene, Quality, and
Profitability of Food.
He will require to have the
ability to compile menus, cost
the same to show defined
profitability, plus set up a
-portion and recipe control to
achieve this end.

He will be required to train the
Kitchen Brigade to a high
standard commencing from
Basic Knife Drill.

The salary for this post is
commensurate with the
demand and will not be below
$11,000.00 per annum, plus
fringe benefits and
commissions.
Apply in writing with full
curriculum vitae to.

THE PUB ON THE MALL
LIMITED,
P. O.Box F331,
FREEPORT, BAHAMAS.


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.


door o







Iribwin /


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


pener


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.


4 .-.-- -


CLASSIFIED


GRAND BAHAMA


I












&hi__p grteu


YOU'RE NOT WW AT T WALLW THe
THINGS THAT WEMT WO M "1 Y.

Brothr Juxiper


OFFICE HURJ


L


CARROLL RIGHTER'S

ITGHOROKSCOF
"norn tihe CatoNI Ria er Institute
GENERAL TENDENCIES. The past several
days and their accent upon policies, motives
and decisions are behind. Idealistic concepts at the present
time can be made a practical reality. Place more emphasis on
present and future activities.
ARIES (Mar. 21 to Apr. 19) Get together with bigwigs and
learn how to put your affairs in practical order so you have
greater success in the future.
TAURUS (Apr. 20 to May 20) Get the data you need to
improve your position in business matters and become a more
affluent person. Show that you have character.
GEMINI (May 21 to June 21) You have made many
promises that need to be carried through so get an early start
on such. Show increased devotion to loved one.
MOON CHILDREN (June 22 to July 21) It it better you
find out what your true position with an associate is by direct
questioning instead of learning secondhand.
LEO (July 22 to Aug. 21) You have vital affairs to handle
today so don't be foolish and go off on any tangents. Plan
time for improving your health.
VIRGO (Aug. 22 to Sept. 22) Creative work you have in
mind requires more precision if it is to pay off well. Show
others you are a person of considerable charm.
LIBRA (Sept. 23 to Oct. 22) You can now play the role of
peacemaker at home and get a problem straightened out
quickly and well. Make plans for the future.
SCORPIO (Oct. 23 to Nov. 21) Take the time to do
important errands before engaging in routine tasks. Listen
carefully to fine ideas of your associates.
SAGITTARIUS (Nov. 22 to Dec. 21) Go through with a
plan you have formulated and gain excellent results. Obtaining
data from experts can be very helpful.
CAPRICORN (Dec. 22 to Jan. 20) Find the right way to
make yourself look more charming and become a more
dynamic person. Then go after personal goals.
AQUARIUS (Jan. 21 to Feb. 19) Forget about going off on
any tangents and get busy with financial and practical affairs.
Avoid the limelight this evening.
PISCES (Feb. 20 to Mar. 20) Look to a good friend to
regain a feeling of self-confidence. Engage in social activity
tonight but be sure to guard your speech.
IF YOUR CHILD IS BORN TODAY... he or she will be
one of those quiet young people who understands the
importance of being earnest and practical so be sure to direct
the education along business lines. Give the right moral and
religious training to set the right pattern for life. Sports are
good here. A bright future in 'this chart.


JUDGE PARKER


By PAUL NICHOLS


LET'S SAY YOU GO INTO MOST OF THE YOU CALL. ENOUGH OF THEM'
HEY, SLADE... YOU'RE NOT /, "-27 THE LAST QUARTER PLAYS ARE TO ARRANGE IT! JUST MAKE
TALKING TO AN AMATEUR! LEADING BY TWENTY CALLED SURE THAT YOU DO EXACTLY
A GOOD QUARTERBACK .. .50 ALL OF A SUDDEN FROM THE THAT NEXT SUNDAY!
CAN SHAVE POINTS LIKE A COUPLE OF YOUR BENCH
A BARBER! -PASSES ARE
INTERCEPTED!










APARTMENT 3-G By Alex Kotxskg


"Tell your fine feathered friend to quit buzzing me. It
isn't friendly."

CROSSWORD M ATE^IP
PUZZLE aggK^
ACROSS 27. Progenitor
28. Tamarisk YIN T C
1. Kin salt tree YAM LE C
4. Greek letter 29. Portia's maid I I
7, March 15th 31. Biblical region
11. French friend 33 Instigates
12. Wheel track 34 Hypothetical I NI L
13. Talking bird force
14. Scones 35. Eyes of beans
16. Chirp 36. Southern 5 1514C I
17. Kiln constellation SOLUTION OF YESTERDAY'S PUZZI
18. She loved 39. Cuts in two 47. English 2. Baking pit
Zeus 42. Cross cathedral city 3. Glasses
19. Twin crystal 43. Bullfight cry 4. Turning points
21. Solution 44. Rend DOWN 5. Pursue
25. Jackie's 45. Scoundrels 6. Possessive
husband 46. Shabby 1. Senator Ervin adjective


A


B







L
L5


7 1 0' 1 W 7. Impracticable
8. Color
53 9. Compass point
10. Pinhead
1 15. Deceptions
18. Among
__Z 19. Lot's son
z2 20. Tapir
21. Enzyme
22. Smart aleck
23. Formerly
24. Turmerics
26. Hostel
30. Cultivated
- 32. Leaflet
35. Elevation
4 W I 36. Spotlight
37. Kiwi
38. Divine being
39. Jeer
40. Sesame
..... 11 41. Scout


Chess
By LEONARD BARDEN











Evening Standard chess con-
Sr ga ANStewatt Reuben
son neatly In tfat poettAon xmo
a toiwnamet In 868in Utben
(White, to move) can score In a
long rook ending by 1 R-K2 and
2 Q-K8 Ch, but his actual
choice forced Black to resin at
once. What was the knc-out
move?
Par times: 10 seconds, master
or expert; 20 seconds, county
player; I minute, club standard;
2 minutes, average; 5 minUtes,
novice.
Entries are pouring in to the
December 7-9 congress, with its
British record ORE 00 top
prize and ts European open
reca=d talty i a ota more U
2M000 cs h and more than 1600
tvdue other awards. Anyone m

chances to beot a ondmastor



your own rnMegts.
Write for details to Chess
Congress, EWvei Standard,
London, E.C.4, enclosing a 9x4
stamped addressed envelope.
SOTLTION NO. 9825 ---
Chess Solution
I B-Kxt, Resigns. If . .x
QxB; 2 xR, orif .. xB;
2 Q-- ch win,.

lTARGET


ou make
iron the
C letters shown
here? In
making a
S I N wor each
|9 |I letter m a y
a on"
on lse Eac
word must contain ie large
letter, and there must be at
st o ehtletter word In the
list. No plurals; no foreign words;
no prope names. TODAY'S
TARGET: 15 words good;
19 words, r good words.
excellnt solution tomorrow.
SATURDAY'S 80 L U T ION :
A artist asr gait giant girt
nltar rad ratti ne"tutC
riant saint satin itlstain stair
star staring start ABTINO
stlatn sting stint sur strain
strait ltrinr tain lat tang


Rupert and the Cake Race-8


I wish we could hold a race like that." says
Aupert wistfully. "But I suppose nobody in the
Village remembers it." "Then all the more
esson why we should start It again," declares
.tOger. Tell your friends about it on the way
hOme, and we can arrange to have the race
tomorroww afternoon I Roger's idea thrills the
Little btr. But what about the cakes ?"


he says. "We'd need twelve, wouldn't we ?"
"You can order them from the bakery,"
replies the young man. "I'll pay for them
later." Rupert needs no further bidding and
away he dashes. "I'll call at the baker's
first," he decides. "Then I'll round up my
chums."
ALL RIGHTS RESERVED


Winning

Bridge
_,I VI= JH MOLLO
Is from H W. Kelweyer latest
book Skim Bidding (tber &
Pbr, 2-50).
At game level the vitues of a
4-4 trump fit are well known.
When a ruff can be taken in
either han4 declaere makes an
extra trak. AMis stl holds good
in the un zone. but now the
soHldty of the trump suit
a-m -pedia inkwcrortee.
The dlst6utionaal tyue of
bond, with limited hie-carn
S on Mwtah waly sufoing
can ed e tricks tint too
d~ttat ito imigno. im eey
,* est East
8A J10 3 K 72
SA 64 0 Q J 105
1te3 it A J 8 56





d W est Eas t
daud lite la
Is aOb a t up ibe *bo x
ItA e mya that Noth e a

at two, wins the trimp
continuation in hia btx and
rufa a Srt om ings ack witm .
t mbke 3-tt

Shold North open a Iheart,
take two inub ruffs in the dosed
hand on as to avoid Me risk of
a beat ruff, M* tMMp qua
itself db used to ar m to t thB lBb
and the last enAemy tnanp t
dawn ftIrom dnmy.


No. 7,291 by TIM McKAY
1. Damp leash (anag.). (9)
i. Exprseon of dsaipiPoval.
10. 2p) (m
11. Swan flesh (anag.) (4-8)
1. Treat as a go. (a)
14. Regret. (3)
15. It cannot be divided by two.
(S. 6)
19. Given nutriment. (3)
20. inter. (5)
I Gracef bIrd. (4)
25. c )arp. ()

Down
4. ee" I )
& Oer (9)



16 ort.

(5)
II. Embr'ce
is.
gIn,..


I WATCHED YE5, WELL--THE
FROM THE NEXT CAR$ YOU LOAN MEIA CAR TO CRUISE
WINDOW OF LOOK FOR MAY NOT AIJUND IN, "BIG TDM--AN' ntL
MY OOM/! BE 6 MANSDY/ TART LOCATII EM.'
... ...-
_....4'


I --- -


[ REX MORGAN, M.D. By DAL CURTIS

I-1 JUST I--I'M WORRIED ABOUT IM/ HE'S R E'S BEEN LIKE DEPRESSED/ 1-N
WANTED TALK ALWAYS BEEN MY BEST FRIEND/ NEEDS WOU,, kAREN!IT INT IT NORMAL
FRANI, I'LL HAVE TO BE T YOU ABOUT REMEMBER--- I WAS FOR M4M TO BE VIN' ALONE -AND
GETTING BACk ON THE STAN WITH STAN THE FIRST WHAT'S NU MERE
FLOOR"I'M MAKING DAY HE MET VOU AT WORRYING I'M AFRAID IT'LL NAVE IN THE
ROUNDS WIT" THE TE DINER--- YOU ABOUT n BE THAT WAY ,PITAL--


SSTEVE ROPER & MIKE NOMAD by saunders & overgard


1
1
1

21
2!


I


5he Comic P age












Tuesday, November 27, 1973


Kid Barr--

takes

on Roscoe

Bell
BAHAMAS newest
middleweight sensation Kid
Barr, coming off a fourth
round knockout victory over
Miami's Joe Hooks, will appear
in his first main event Friday
when he takes on American
Roscoe Bell in a ten rounder at
the Birdland Arena.
In top condition following
workouts by local trainer
Rennie Pinder, the
middleweight champ.
Barr puts all controversies to
the wind as he follows in the
footsteps of welterweight King
Elisha Obed. Obed stopped
Hooks and went the distance
with Bell.
"This promises to be a real
fight for Kid Barr who is in A-I
condition and looking forward
to this bout," said manager
Marty Goldstein.
Barr recently was working
out on Miami Beach under the
training of ring veteran Mac
Goodman.
Bell, a veteran contender to
the Florida middleweight title
stopped former welterweight
champ Ray Minus and went
the distance with Manny
Gonzales, Dario Hidalgo arid
Donate Paduano. He recently
dropped a ten round decision
to British Commonwealth title
holder Clyde Gray.
Popular Al Moss against
Afro Davis will highlight the
undercard which will feature
two other bouts. Doors open at
7:30.
AMATEUR boxers
tomorrow covene at the
Birdland Arena for their
monthly Club matches which
will feature Killarney, Bain
Town and the Tiger Clubs.
Under the direction of
Bahamas heavyweight champ
Boston Blackie, independent
fighters and others interested
can get on the card.


You've got to stand by your rules,


JUNIOR ball players are like a mould of
unfashioned clay and it is their tutors'
responsibility to shape them. One man with
this responsibility is Classic Pros' Cleve
Rodgers.
Having coached the Pros to second place
honours in the Paradise League last season,
Cleve this season moved into a new phase of
basketball. He took over the coaching duties of


his standards, positive in his application and
composed at all times in order to fully gain the
respect of his class.
Juniors, he explained, would respect a good
current player because they could probably
pattern their game after him. They would
respect a coach's winning background as they
would feel that he has something to convey.
Again, Cleve said juniors would respect


Sthe newly formed Central Avengers the Pros someone who
junior team. Someone who
A coach, Rodgers said, has to be firm in Kids, he said.



Pinder attacks



Saints play


PINDER'S Basketball Club
coach Steve Pinder is
convinced that Nassau League
leaders Container Saints do not
know how to play a leading
game. Their game. he said, is
the same whether they are
behind or not.
Pinder's third place rookie
squad Sunday, behind the key
performances of Harvey Roker
and Van Ferguson. capitalized
on these errors to erase a 10
point deficit and defeat the
Saints 101-95. "When we get
the lead, we protect the ball."
said Steve
Roker, former\ of the Fort
Fincastle Hawkes, now playing
his first senior year scored 12
of 23 from the field and three
of five from the fice throw line
paving the way lor Pindei's
with a team high of 27.
Ferguson who went seven tor
13 from the field and six lor
nine from the line added 20
points Hlie gave six assists.
The Saints, showing their
dashing form behind the
shooting otf Kermit and Reubin
Knowles, stormed to a 54 50
first half edge. Kermit in that


period
high of
his 17.


scored I 2 of his game
28. Reubin added 13 of


Pinder's nevertheless were
steady in their performance
and 14 by Roker who also gave
four assists together with eight
each by Walter Major and
Danny Edgecombe kept them
in contention.
"If they scale out and beat
us in the first half, that would
he sure victory for us in the
second half," noted Steve. And
it was the second half
performance that counted.
Pinder's made use of 22 (iof
their 53 shots from the field
while the Saints scored only 18
of their 51. From the line,
Pinder's went seven for 1 1 and
the Saints five for eight.
Edgecombe who captured a
game high of 18 rebounds
handled the boards in the
second half leaving the scoring
up to Roker and Ferguson.
Roker's five for nine from the
field and three for four from
the line together with
Ferguson's 14 total in that
period was the muma stay in
moving Pinder's one behind
75-75 with a little over three
minutes remaining.
Kermit came through with
16 and Lric Ralaming added
nine but to no effect. The
rookies evened up at 91 all and
went on to win their sixth in
ten played.
"If we play like that against
the Cougars. we are bound to
mow them down," said Steve.
Pinder's play Becks Cougars in
the second game tomorrow at
the C. I. Gibson( Gym.
PINI) FOR'S BASKET-BAlL. CLUB
fg rb f tp
Roker i2 8 0 27
L.dgecombe 9 i 8 5 I
Knoiwles I 7 2 3
Major 6 9 0 12
lerguson 7 2 3 20
Smith 4 8 1 9
Burns 3 6 1 6
('oakley 3 5 0 6
Thompson 0 i 0 0
( CONTAINER SAINTS
Kermit Rolle 12 16 4 28
Kevin Rolle 5 7 I 10
R. Knowles 7 4 3 17
Fox 2 5 3 4
Demeritte 7 4 2 14
T ynes 1 9 1 2
Fdgecombe 0 0 0 0
Rahming 6 10 4 13
Marshall 1 3 0 2
'ash 2 3 2 5
entire e Rudy Levarity


snatched 19 rebounds and
scored 19 points while rookie
Kenneth Trotman added 13
points and gave 10 assists
leading Reef Basketball Club to
a 97-51 victory over Bain
Town last night at the C. I.
Gibson Gym.
Freddy McKay, a guard oni
the Bahamas' National team to
tour Luxembourg contributed
18 for Reef and Max Albury
scored 19.
(;orden topped Bain Town
with 12 and Johnson added
eight.

Allie Rolle burned a game
high of 31 points and took 15
rebounds and Merril Johnson
added 22 points and 16
rebounds as John Bull stopped
the Fox Hill Nangoes 93-82
last night at the A. F. Adderley
(;ym.
Rolle scored 21 in the first
half and Johnson added 14 as
John Bull the surprise team
of the Paradise League took
a 55-39 lead at the end of that
period.
Knowles who topped the
Nangoes with 23 points and
ten rebounds teamed up with
Storr in the second half
outscoring John Bull 43-38.
However, to their first half
lead, Johnson added eight and
Rolle 10 lifting John Bull to
their sixth victory against five
losses.
Bahamas Commonwealth
Bank Warriors juniors still in
search of that elusive
championship they lost two
seasons ago jumped on a
weakened Budweiser Eagles
last night for a 59-54 victory.
Playing without their
six-foot-four centre Noel
Munroe, Budweiser was unable
to maintain a fourth quarter
attack and dropped their
second in three played.
Actually, the only game
Budweiser won was a default
from Nassau Schlitz.
Lenny Johnson led the
Warriors with 18 points and 10
rebounds. He was seconded by
Austin Albury who scored 11
and gave three assists.
Livingstone Babbs led the
way for Budweiser with 18
points and 15 rebounds. Welly
Forbes scored 21 and gave
seven assists.


TEN-MAN TEAM TO

PROBE UK SOCCER


LONDON What's gone
wrong with English soccer?'
Why did Sir AIf Ramsev's
team get knocked out of the
World Cup?
What's the cause of the
steadily dwindling attendances
at English league games? -
The fans have been carrying
out their own inquest for


Be the man

you want to be





and be the,
manthey i
want to see .





Keep fit with

DeWitt's Pills





\ r W/W 9U^ lt9U* r

with the strong action
against BACKACHE
and MUSCLE PAINS


weeks in the pubs and on street
corners.
Now the English Football
Association, concerned at
England's tarnished image, has
ordered its ten-iman executive
committee to investigate the
whole sad business.
Radical chances could be on
the way. The committee is due
to make its first report to the
FA council in January.
The English can't forget that
they gave soccer to the world.
They can't get over the fact
that their national team failed
to beat Poland and qualify for
next year's World Cup finals in
West Germany.
Ramsey. appointed national
team manager in 1963,
introduced the 4-3-3 formation
and led his country to victory
in the World ('Cup three years
later
Now the glory has faded and
England is just another country
in the teeming world of soccer.
Many critics have called on
Ramsey to be fired. They say
there's too much method in his
England
Some think the 4-3-3 system
which won the World Cup in
1966 has settled like a creeping
paralysis on the whole of
English soccer and drained it of
attacking ideas.
RUGBY FILM
A IILM of a rugby game
between the New Zealand "All
Blacks" and the Barbarians will he
shown tomorrow at 8.00 p.m. in
Montagu Hotel.
This match was described by the
rugby correspondent of the Sunday
Times as the best, match he had
seen in over 40 years of reporting
rugby.


has held office in private life.
they would economically envy.
tend to look towards the kind of


Volleyball

squad

sweep to

victory

THE BAHAMAS national
volleyball squad, in what could
be described as their best
tournament up to date, swept
through their division
undefeated and took the
playoffs at the cost of only
three losses Saturday to win
the All-College Womaen's
Tournament played in Miami.
Playing much improved
volleyball with an all-round
team effort, the Bahamas
dominated their division never
allowing any team to score
more than six points against
them.
Among those the
Bahamas stopped were the
University of Florida, who are
state champions, Miami Dade
Junior College and Miami
Blues, the host team.
In the second division which
was made up of Miami Golds
former Region Six champs
Jacksonville USVA, Florida
International University and
Miami Dade, the Golds took
control dropping one to
Jacksonville.
Going into the playoffs, the
winner of the first division
played the fourth place team in
the second division and
vice-versa and the second place
team in the first division
played the third place team in
the second division and
vice-versa for the quarter finals.
Taking the first of a best of
three easily 15-4 in the
quarters against Florida
International, the Bahamas
in the second game put on
their most inexperienced
players


says coach Cleve


life they want.
Cleve thinks juniors are first impressionists.
"When they meet you for the very first time
you have got to be cormposed. You have to be
very careful as to wha t you say and the only
thing you talk about is basketball and its
success."
From the time a coach instructs negatively,
he is liable to lose at least 85 percent of the
team's effort.
And a coach has g(c= to establish a set of
rules, and whatever he does. he has to stand
behind those rules.
"These rules would rn'iake them place you in
a field of superiority and this is where you
want them to putt you right there where you
can handle them."
Thus, there is a,vast difference between
junior and senior league coaching. "In senior
league, you would tell a player to run from the
back court to the fro anl court, button hook
off a pick and cut to the basket for a layup
and he would do itknomwing exactly what map
is drawn for him."'
In the unior categoo-ry on the other hand,
they have to be taught where is the back and
front court, what is a.- pick, how a layup is
done and things of that nature.
In their rookie year the Classic Pros have
been fairly successful and Cleve feels that the
Avengers also playinra this season as rookies


JOHANNESBURG ArthAr
Ashe confirmed today tiat one
of three preconditions set by
the black tennis star for h is
going to South Africa _,vasnot
met.
Ashe said he insisted that he
be treated as an >-rdinary
American citizen wi th no
restrictions on his entry visa,
lIe also specified he be
permitted to go whertesver he
wished in this country a nd that
there be no segregated
grandstands at Ellis Park-..
Seating at the park's- cent re
court has been racially
segregated throughot.at the
South African open
tournament which ends today.
Blacks have had to sit in a
small section set aside fc=r the rn
in the southeast stand.
Special tickets s.;=tamped
"non-white" were sold then at
lower prices than those sold to
whites for seats in thme same
area. A few blacks-onl' box es
were reserved for dignit-aries.
On days when the stands
were half empty, soin e black
fans moved unhindered into
better positions in whit-e areas.
Blacks and Whit es sat
anywhere they pleased to view
matches on outside cou rts.
Ashe said he w. as not
disappointed by the lac I of full


- have already shown determination of
following their senior squad.
"I don't think any of the other junior teams
ire going to be ready for their attack," said
Rodgers of the Avengers. "My players are
equally talented and equally interested in the
game. I think this is going to challenge a lot of
coaches."
Of his 10-member roster, Rodgers has five
from the former Fort Fincastle Hawkes and
five non-seasoned rookies. These include four
guards, six forwards and one centre/forward.
Actually, Roosevelt Archer and Perry
Thompson former cheer leaders of the
Classic Pros Squad gave Rodgers the idea of a
junior team.
"In junior action, the biggest problem is
knowing what to do when 'I' get the ball,"
Cleve pointed out. "So what I try to teach
them is to know where the other player is
when I' get the ball."
Although the Avengers might not be
impressive in win/loss records. "the learning
process does not regress when applied
regularly. So we have regular practice sessions
and we meet constantly for conversation,"
Rodgers said.
Players and fans alike have tried to collocate
a name for Cleve's success in basketball. Classic
Pros guard Anthony Marsh came up with it.
"He is a basketball Jones."


Ashe: My


time

in South


Africa
compliance with his wishes.
'You can't integrate the
place in one fell swoop. It is
true that most blacks had to sit
in the stand that is
traditionally set aside for
them," he told newsmen.
"But at the same time I
noticed a number of non-white
spectators sitting elsewhere.
Admittedly, this was illegal,
but no one came to kick them
out."
It was important to
"recognize the progress that
has been made," he said.
In an article he wrote for the
London Sunday Times before
he unpacked his tennis gear
here, Ashe said, "I was assured
the stands at Ellis Park
would 'be totally integrated
with no special sections being
reserved for blacks and whites
only."
A government official


confirmed that spectators were
always separated by race even
at "multinational" sports
events.
"Although there may be
mixing among competitors at
international tournaments, the
rule for spectators is separate
but eoual facilities," the
spokesman said. "This applies
to seating arrangements, eating
facilities and toilets."
Several non-white sportsmen
criticised Ashe for appearing
before segregated audiences.
Cricket official Hassan Hlowa
said the black American should
have dropped out when he saw
that one of his preconditions
had not been met. C. M. Bassa,
president of the South African
Table Tennis Board, agreed.
Ashe, 30. the fourth seed in
men's singles, was decisively
beaten in straight sets in
Monday's final 6-4. 7-6, 6-3 by
fellow American Jimmy
Connors.
The second seeded Connors,
21, was too quick about the
court and too steady off the
ground. There were flashes
when Ashe looked ready to
take command.
Ashe told newsmen that his
visit to South Africa was "the
most interesting eight days of
my life."(AP).


1' 8


NOTICE



The Bahamas Telecommunications ('Corpor-
ation wishes to announce that telephone
service is now available in Imperial Park.

Residents living in this area, who are
interested in obtaining service should contact
the Corporation's Commercial Office on
Thompson Boulevard, Oakes FiCld, Telephone
Number 34911. at their earliest convenience.

Information regarding lot or nearest Pole
Number, should readily be available when
applying for service.








*BOXING-


BIRDLAND
MT. ROYAL & CAREW STREETS

FRIDAY NOV.30th.
DOORS OPEN 7:30 P.M.ACTION STARTS 8:30 P.M

**ALL-STAR BOXING **

MAIN EVENT


KID BARR Newest Bahamian Sensation
VS -
MIAMI'S
Veteran U.S. Contender ROSCOE BELL

GYPSY MIKE Hard Slugging

WHYMMS AL MOSS

ANTHONY AFRO

ALl DAVIS

EDDIE KID

FLASH TONY

Gen. Admission $5. Ringside $7.
Children under 12, $3.


White Lobel" AND





WILL BE THERE!.. WILL YOU?


$1,00IW0 REWARD







for information leadir-ig to the arrest and conviction of
two men who attacked and robbed Mr. & Mrs. Morris
Stirman, of Washingto n, D.C.


The incident occurred on West Bay Street, between the
Nassau Beach Hotel andl the Sonesta Beach Hotel, at
approximately 11:30 p.rm., Monday, November 26th,
1973.


Please pass on any information to The Bahamas Police,
or Mr. Bob Souers, Sowesta Beach Hotel.








WARNING




I advise all tourists tc:) avoid walking from the Sonesta
Beach Hotel to the Nassau Beach Hotel (or vice versa) at
night time.





MORRIS STIRMAN


*i ... .....


iher Qhribmw