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Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00084249/03462
 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: October 3, 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: UF00084249:03462

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i1 DUDLEY'S
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SritbunP


PeF,- e' with Postmrster of Bahama. for postate ncions within the Bahama Nassau and Bahama Islands Leadin Newspaper


VOL LXX, No. 261 Wednesday, October 3, 1973 Price: 15 Cents


EX-MIAlM BEACH MAYOR DENIES INVOLVEMENT

IN PLOT TO ASSASSINATE P.M., BUT--


Hired assassin9






how he cased'






hotel to get Pi



WASHINGTON (AP' Elliott Roosevelt Wednesday denied before a Sen
involved in an alleged plot to assassinate the Prime Minister of the Bahamas.


Lawyers file writs of



habeas corpus for two



in Major murder case

By \ll>\'n DORSETT
WRI TS OF H[ \BEAS CORPUS were filed this morning in the
S i a'e ( *.. trial- of a Freeport bartender and a waiter both


S Septc'ii'b r 5,
B'ii d is Mior.


1972. murder of 25-year-old


i' +.he the dil.th al -ti nard "'Pegleg"'
Sits w rc Smitlv on' Jcl o '
..a ; intc'd A Jhari, 'c 01 ii "' -r against
1 ulW e l s'it I1a I 'l/ aut'. h ( ,i .son, a
SMa ke' Street hati,.ewie, was
A;' i \ s e .ducedi to ' .', lr Slihe
t or .A .!a, h, I al on the
.H'. : t ituced c harl,' : cu:,in I hler of
.auisig thie diath of her
1 'ai''i n ' hlaishoand Mi. V aimnon (ilaison on
!;"n a s% \al' ,


i '\ 5/ c-, sism 3
a 'iw' 's .li M'i JjtL .lis' J sli ecs
"-*'- :;' a'1 .' '. lI .l! \ .w ell
'x''na la t

I I i I i S ia ; H : C ( i irt


i :t J i-'-C- 7,, i- e heard

a l Itat ta e


Si.g then
h ''ic ol' s lim i'
: h set th il
-i t .i il f it ti or
.i, ,! I t m' he
: i ',.<-*'. ii ti es Sm ith

i' ,ie of Burrows
ri, t'a'a.' one ima four
. heard during
Si. I'i. t' I inall Sessions.
so' (r 'a '" inala for murder
: Ml.C: itlh accused of

'.r .h :nd Lero'y Miller.
i';t- .' ,,v S':, lth, accused of

MINISTRY BANS

4 BRAVO PRODUCTS
"! l e Il' of Heai tht
o:!di ; ,l tlhe importation
a'i. '-.. 'i lout r Bravo meat
; a !' '- throulghio' t the
il r1. -. until l irther notice.
I a x. vision was p taken'aller
'- .i' lld out on BraIvo
:Q c 1, a'L. [and i sterh cl orned
i' h fe' cti', \ alo's cpokeds
,ir tad tli mlvinouth Rock
S.' tiuhaum show 'd
aii s '' i.t i) results," a
'.l:; 'isi'. o| Health spokesman

Bru.x\' ioduticts are imported

TALK ON CAREERS
N r Aiubrey I' Curling.
.' ieral manager of the
;.ha'si uia ['elecomm uninications
S..iporation, is to speak on
.:rcer opportunities in
gmteering and technology for
i.shamianss" at the Thursday
icheon meeting of the West
s.i-aii Rioti.' Cluib in he
b'|thoii' ntu Suitile of tihe
smnesta Beach. Hotel. beginning




a IMPORTED
MIRRORS


OLLY MADISON FURNITURE
NASSAU FREEPORT


was teenager Vernal Martin,
represented h\ attorney
Ire n,hard l Martin is accused of
thc June 5 strangling ot Rupert
Dcan Lane hotel worker
Anthonx (;ritffith. 21 ., iiil
will stand trial on Novenimber 5.
Flhe only guilty plea made iat
the opening sessions was not
taken. IFive Pound Lot
,.irp entci Leroy millerr who
alrs told Mr. Justice
I hmpson of how tie was
heing treated h\ police and
detained unduly said hie
wanted to plead guilty to(
murdering Smith.
NOT)T' A\KI N
"I will not accept a guilty
plea in this instance," Mr.
Justice Thompson said after
'.,1,,umialieg with Crown Counsel
Mrs. Janet Bostwick. "'Since
you are charged with a capital
o,,len'.. I will no accept your
plea. I will, however. make an
order that a lawyer be
appointed for you at the
court's expense to defend
you," he told Miller.
lie remanded him in custody
until November 5.
Fhe murder trial of Michael
Bethell will be heard on
Monday, October 8, before Mr.
Justice Smith. The first trial
for the new session, he is
represented by attorney Mrs.
Alha Stuart-C(oakley.
I-xpected to prosecute the
case for the Crown is Solicitor
General Mr. T. Langton Hilton.
And, William Braynen,
ar'; 1in 11 charged with murder
was discharged this morning
after Solicitor General Hilton
told the court the C'rown did
not intend to proceed with
charges.
lie, therefore, applied for a
nolle prosequi to be entered in
the case. "'In these
circumstances, I will have to
discharge you," Justice Smith
told the man. He said,
however, that should new
evidence be found in
connection with his case the
prosecution would be at liberty
to institute proceedings against
him. Braynen was represented
by Miss Jeanne Thompson.
This morning proceedings
followed an inspection of a
police honourguard by Justices
Smith and Thompson.
The colourful assemblage of
the police band and the honour
guard, which was viewed from
the side of the street by
residents and curious tourists,
was marred by the injury of
two police officers.
The officers, members of the
honour guard were rushed to
hospital after wounding
themselves with the points of
their own bayonets.


tells


Miami






idling


late investigation committee that he was


lie said he sincerely believed
that at the end of the Senate
committee inquiry hie shall
stand "before the world
completely acquitted of all the
vicious lies" which he said were
testified to by two committee
witnesses.
Convicted stock swindler
Louis P. Mastriana. 51, told the
government operations
permanent investigation
subcommittee on Sept. 18 that
Roosevelt and Haitian casino
operator Michael J. Mcl.aney
iimcc offered him 100.,000
dollars to kill Prime Minister
Lyi den 0. Pindling.
Mastriana's allegations were
made in public session. The
other witness which Roosevelt
rclerred to is convicted stock
swindler Patsy A. Leipea who
has talked to the sub5emmimttee
in executive session.
Subcolmmiittee chairman
Henry M. Jackson said that
Lepera made *lI'. ._ .ii,
c on cern ing Roosevelt's
business dealings which reflect
unfia' "ai'v on Roosevelt.
In prepare' d testimony
Roosevelt said, "'I desire to
state that I amii convinced that
Mastriana and Lepera have
perjured themselves before tile
subcommittee and perpetuated
a hoax upon the subcommittee
to the point that they should
be prosecuted to thile fullest
extent of the law.'"
Ruosevelt. tforier Miami
Beach. Florida mayor is one of
the four sons of the late
Franklin D. Roosevelt. fie
came here from his ranch ini
Portugal to appear before the
csinmmittee.
Mastriana testitied that the
offer was made in I9Lo8
because the I'riie Minister had
failed to giant Mel aney a
gambling licence after
McLaney allegedly contributed
a large sumin of money to tihe
PLP's political campaign.
According to Mastriana,
Roosevelt was the middleman
for the assassination contract.
Mastriana said he was given a
10,000 dollar down payment
to complete the assassination.
In categorically denying the
accusation, Roosevelt said. "I
appear before \ou as a very sad
person today, because 1 am not
a rich man and this defense oft
illmy name has caused Ime
emotional. physical amnd
financial stress ...
HARMFUL
"It is extremely harmful to
mi children's careers and all 1
can hope for is that the
subcommittee will use its best
efforts to repair the vast
amount of damage that has
been done to me by these two
government witnesses in public
and executive sessions, who
have perjured themselves in
order to live the "life of
Riley
Roosevelt said he
specifically referred to the
public treatment of Mastriana
who, he says, has lived in a
plush apartment for 17 months
at the Justice Department's
expense while under an eight
year sentence in a federal
penitentiary.
Roosevelt says he presumed
the same treatment has been
afforded to Lepera.
"The taxpayers pay for the
high living of these convicted
felons while I have to pay out
money for attorneys fees plus
innumerable phone calls across
the Atlantic to my attorneys
that alone exceed as of this
month, 2,700 dollars," he
added.
Subcommittee investigator
Philip R. Manuel said in a
prepared statement prior to
Roosevelt's testimony that
Mastriana was interviewed


again by si.Il! t ileaC i bers
following Maatriana's public
testimony Sepl. I ,. Manuel'
said Mastriana reisteratcd their
assassination ,i j. t i,
NO0F \ 11 I MIPTIlD
ManI.!el ,iad \lastriana went
to Nassau soon after he was
paid thie i,,i111 1 dollar initial
do'1 pn i iI ,.'IIt, for c uryi":e
out the plot. In a sworn
affidavit Mastriana said lie dil
not make the assassination
attempt because it was
impossible to get off the island
safely. Hle also said he checked
out the Dupont Plaza Hlotel in
Miami in 9o8 when he learned
Pindling was staying there.
"I made a survey of thie
grounds around the Dupont
Plaza Hotel and found that it
(the ...i t.ii s'. iii could bc
done under certain n
conditions," he said in the
.Jffidavit. "At a subsequent
later date it was attempted bui
due to circumstances it was
never completed. The 10.000
dollars was never returned to
either McLaney or Roosevelt."
he added,

Bahamas hosts at

U.N. headquarters

THI BAHAMAS Mission to
the United Nations was host
Sunday evening to the
delegations at the U.N. at a
cocktail party on the west
terrace in U. N. headquarters.
Prime Minister Lynden
Iindiliig. Minister of State and
Attorney General P'.iil
Adderler whoiss also head o'
thie Bahammias delegation to thlie
U.\., aid his Fxcellenc
L ivingstone B. Johnson,
Bahaimas Ambassador to
Washington and the t .N..
greeted the guests as thie
arrived.


SOME 70 BEC employees
took turns today on a 30-man
strong picket line outside
BEC's Big Pond power station
early this afternoon. The
workers' main complaint was
over the delay in the start of
talks with management about
a proposed cost of living wage
increase. (PHOTO: Rickey
Wells.)


M.P. ASKS FOR

ZNS TIME TO

ANSWER P.M.
CLARENCE TOWN
representative Michael
Lightbourn has written the
chairman of the Broadcasting
Corporation asking for equal
time on ZNS to answer attacks
made on him by Prime Minister
Lynden Pindling.
Mr. Lightbourn last month
called on government to
investigate the .lgijiljili of all
parliamentary members in view
of the disclosure that Mr.
Sinclair Oumten. elected for St.
Barnabas, is n ot
Bahan ian-bom.
Mr Lie! i ., .u1-1 pointed out
that there was no "apparent"
record at the Registry of Mr.
Pindling's birth in 1030.
The Prime Minister
responded with a press
conference last Friday in which
lie produced a photostatic
copy of his birth certificate
which however showed the
registration date as 1947.
le described the Clarence
Town representative's
suggestion of a government
'lili : inquiry as "brash"
and suggested that if he were
called upon to investigate Mr.
Lidglitbourn's eligibility he
might possibly find him "crazy
or careless, insane or
incompetent "
Mr. Pindling's press
conference was broadcast by
ZNS Friday and Sunday.
"In view of the fact that the
Prime Minister has been given
three different occasions on
ZNS to attack me as well as
regular news time I would
ask that I be given equal time
on ZNS to answer him." Mr
Lightbourn wrote Senator Milo
B Butler, Broadcastingi
corporationn chairman, on
October I. The letter was sent
by registered mail.
lie also asked to be told
when his press releases referrecd
to in the Prime Minister's press
conference were mentioned on
the /\ news, and requested a
copy of Mr. Pindling's press
statement with the various
attachments.


KEMP ROAD YOUTHS TO DO

UNEMPLOYMENT CENSUS
THE KEMP ROAD YOUTH FOR ACTION is to conduct an
unemployment census in the Kemp Road area to determine how
many able workers are without jobs.


Kenneth McPhee, chairman
of the KRYA's Employment
Scheme, said his organization
believes there is "mass
unemployment" in the area
and has decided to determine
its extent through a census.
"When the Census is
completed the KRYA will
establish relations with the
Youth Employment Exchange,
the Ministry of Labour and
National Insurance and major
as well as minor employment
industries." Mr. McPhee said.
"Kemp Road Youth for
Action holds the opinion that
if the general standard of living
conditions are to be improved
some step of this kind is
necessary."
Maximnium employment of
youth labour in the area could
aid. in reducing resultant


frustration, he said.
"It is proper time that those
on the "blocks" find work: it is
time that the mass
employment, not only in the
Kemp Road area but all over
New Providence, be given some
form of consideration and
positive steps taken to remedy
the situation," Mr. McPhee
declared.
He pointed out that students
were leaving schools almost
.every term only to discover
that there were no jobs
available for them. This was
not their fault
"Those responsible and
the system must become
aware of their obligation and
take some action. KRYA will
see to it that this is done," Mr.
McPhee said.s.


10 BEC employees



picket Big Pond &



dispute to be filed

By MIKE LOTHIAN
ABOUT 70 BAHAMAS ELECTRICITY CORPORATION
EMPLOYEES sacrificed half their lunch hour today to picket the
Corporation's Big Pond power station to underscore a number of
"unresolved disputes" with management.


The Engineering and General
Workers Union, sponsors of
today's demonstration, will
picket Radio Bahamas during
the lunch hour tomorrow for
the same purpose.
Another demonstration is
expected to be aimed at
Bahamasair before the week
ends.
Union president Dudley
Williams said a dispute will be
filed with the Labour Ministry
tomorrow in connection with
the BIC workers demand for a
cost of living wage increase.
I i'io,, .if a dispute is the first
step towards legal strike action.
Mr. Williams predicted that
another of the union's
greviances, if unresolved. "is
going to eventually end up
with a strike."
14(;RIEVANCI S
Topping the union's list of
14 grievances which led to
today's demonstration on Blue
Hill Road was the September
14 verbal dismissal of union
shop steward Derek Simms by
B C(' transport section
supervisor Cecil Rose.
Acting on unions
instructions, the shop steward
ignored the verbal dismissal.
On Sept. 17 Mr. Rose put the
dismissal in writing, but the
let ter of dismissal was
withdrawn the same morning
when it was pointed out that
under the union-management
contract a worker can only be
suspended pending a
management hearing of a
supervisor's recommendation
for dismissal.
Mr Rose gave Mr. Simms a
second letter suspending him
pending a hearing.
Mr Williams said today that
management has heard the case
,and accepted Mr. Rose's
recommendation for dismissal
on grounds that the shop
steward was "insolent,"'
disobedient and lacked interest
in his ioh.
UNION APPEALS
I he union is appealing the
dismissal through the
c oin ti actual grievances
procedure. Mr. Williams said
today.
The union has claimed that
Mr. Sinims was acting in his
capacity as a union official
following-uip a minor grievance
when Mr Rose allegedly
dismissed him for refusing to
work.
"This is going to eventually
end up with a strike," Mr.
Williams predicted. "The man
was told he had to go back to
work when he was doing union
business, so it means the boys
don't have any rights, even
under the contract."
Today's -demonstration was
also staged to protest the
"demotion of Eric Evans by
James Rahming," street
lighting supervisor "the illegal
firing of Vanburen Brown by
Arthur Firth," and "the
wrongful dismissal of John
Campbell by John Hill, an
Englishman."
NO HEARING
The union charged that in
both the Brown and Campbell
cases, the workers were fired
without the benefit of a
hearing as required by the
contract.
Other grievances were


against "the nasty attitude of
Arthur Firth, an Englishman,
and the bad attitudes of
supervisors like Rose, V.
Ingraham, Joe Pratt, Firth,
Hervis Bain, Peter Bethel,
Burgzorg and Creswell."
The unionists were today
also protesting "refusal by BEC
management even to have one
meeting to discuss the steep
rises in the cost of living." This
is the subject of the dispute to
be filed with the Labour
Ministry tomorrow, Mr.
Williams said.
"The fundamental problem
is they don't wan' ,+ ta'k.
They just write, write, write.
We are filing this grievance
with the Ministry because we
want conciliation."
8p.c. FOR INSURANCE?
Mr. Williams said the
granting of a cost of living
wage increase was even more
crucial in view of reports he
had from "fairly reliable
sources" that Government
would begin demanding eight
percent of all employees'
salaries beginning December 3 1
for the National Insurance
scheme.
Hle added that one grievance
not included in the list handed
out during the picketing today
was that BEC's monthly-paid
workers were worried about
what was to become of the six
percent of the salaries which
have been regularly deducted
for pensions.
He said the workers believed
that money should be
reimbursed when national
insurance comes into effect.
"but the word around the yard
is that it's going to be rgven to
the Government."
The list of grievances did
include demands "that
government do all in its power
to revitalise the Bahamas
economy and put the nation
back to work, some kind of
(Government help every week
for the unemployed, that Price
Control and the Ministry of
Finance immediately take steps
to roll back recent increases in
the pnce of food, rent. etc, and
national wage increase for all
workers."
The workers also demanded
the repatriation of all
unnecessary expatriate
workers.
The demonstration also
protested the failure of Radio
Bahamas. Bahamasair and
certain Freeport companies to
recognize the union as
bargaining agent for their
employees, and the attitude of
the Labour Ministry in
connection with recognition.

DISCUSSION ON
ALCOHOLISM
"Aspects of Alcoholism"
will be the subject under
discussion at the monthly
general meeting of the
Bahamas Mental Health
Association to be held
tomorrow at 8 p.m. at St.
George's Hall, Montrose
Avenue.
Speakers will be Senator
Mizpah Tertullien, Dr. Brian
Humblestone, John Berryman
and Joan Knowles.
Refreshments will be served
afterwards.


B.E.C's NEW

$1m. COMPLEX

'SOMEWHAT

PREMATURE'

By NIKI KELLY
THE BAHAMAS Electricity
Corporation's announcement
that it is to build a new
administrative complex may be
"somewhat premature" as
details of the structure and
financing have not yet been
finalized, an informed source
said.
The BEC's intention to put
up a new administrative office
was revealed by chairman
Preston Albury on September
15 after the Corporation was
accused by Engineering and
General Workers union
president Dudley Williams of
maintaining "unsanitary"
conditions at its Bay Street
office.
Mr. Albury said BEC had
plans to construct a new office
building to house the staff
presently at Bay Street and
would provide better facilities
both for staff and for the
public.
According to the chairman
"preliminary architectural
plans have been approved and
the appointment of consulting
engineers to work along with
the architect to produce
detailed plans is imminent."
He said the situation would
be relieved but this could not
be done overnight.
The Tribune was told today
that drawings are still being
done and that while the
original idea was for a
three-storey structure, this
proposal might be subject to
change.
$1 MILLION BUILDING
The building is to be erected
at the corner of Baillou Hill
and Tucker Roads at a cost of
voer $1 million. The cashier
facilities now located on Bay
Street at the old Vendue House
will be transferred to the new
site as will the accounting,
personnel and purchasing
offices.
It has reportedly been
suggested that BEC establish
cashier positions throughout
New Providence to facilitate
payment of bills but nothing
final has been decided.
Nor is it known what will be
done with Vendue House, one
of the few remaining historic
landmarks on the island.
An informed source said the
Corporation is considering
turning the 93-year-old slave
market site into a
revenue-earning car park and
demolishing the building.
Another matter still to be
settled is the financing for the
new BEC quarters. One leading
commercial bank has been
approached, it is understood,
and it is possible the Central
Bank may be asked to act as
custodian of the funds and
transfer agent in any bond of
the corporation.

Christmas stamps

on sale October 16
rIlt Postmaster of the
Bahamas announced that on
October 16, the Post Office
will issue a set of Christmas
stamps and a souvenir sheet.
IThe denominations will be 3c,
lie I Sc and 1 8c and the price
of the souvenir sheet will be
47c
First Day Cover
envelopes, price 15c each. will
be put on sale on October 3.
The Postmaster is now ready
to accept orders, and
applications should be made by
post to reach him by October
15. Order forms are available at
Post Office counters in New
Providence and Freeport.


Forms may be completed and
left with the necessary amount
of cash at these offices. Postal
applications should be
addressed to the Postmaster,
Philatelic Section, General Post
Office, Nassau, and should be
accompanied by Banker's
Draft, Money Order, Postal
Order or certified cheaue

NEWil

PAII-1- GOWM

$1P 95~

I L M A R M O 1 1 1 4.l i


Bank with



E3 Barclays


I I I I


1h1


--












1hp (Sribtuttr


Wednesday, October 3, 1973


GOLDA MEIR FAILS TO MOVE AUSTRIAN CHANCELLOR
VIENNA (AP) Israeli Premier Golda Metir has left Vienna for Tel Aviv
after an unsuccessful attempt to reverse Chancellor uruno Kreisks 's
decision on the Schoenau Transit Camp for Soviet Jewish emigres Mrs
Meir left without speaking to newsmen after a two hour meeting with
Kreisky .
Mrs. Meir had wanted to make a personal appeal to Kr esks ii the hope
he would reverse his stand on closing the camp. Kreisky had (old newmeri
in advance he could not go back on the promises he had made to Arab
terrorists to obtain the release of four hostages these had seized.

KLM HISACK ATTEMPT IS FOILED
AMSTERD)AM (AV1') Police spokesmen in Amsterdam say a
35 year old \,est German staged an abortive attempt today to hijack a
K -1. M D-C nine on a flight from Iluesseldori to Amsterdam. They said tilhe
man threatened a stewardess with a gull. But she and the pilot got the gunll
aways
Ihe spokesmen sas the whole incident went unnoticed by the other
passengers. here were only 27 passengers aboard. I he would be hija ker
threatened all those aboard would die it there %was any attempt to
overpower him. I he man was turned over to authorities in Amsterdam.
PAN AM DENY KIDNAP REPORT IN BUENOS AIRES
BUt NOS AIRI S (AP) \ spokesman for Pan American Airnwa s has
denied published reports in Buenos Aires that one of the airline's tip
e\ecutises \was kidnapped by terrorists. I he spokesman termed it sheer
nonsense.
At least twv, Buenos Aires newspapers said former public relations
manager Sergio litancourt wis% a t aptie of a guerrilla organisation wihlth
reported demanded one million dollars each front Pa. Am and Braiiitl
yesterday. Botlh airlines acknowledged receiving thie demands lBut the
refused to give details
U.K. ORDERS NAVY BOATS OUT OF ICELAND
I ()Nl()\ ( 11') Brtain luesdas ordered its naiial shield out of
disp puted fishi in s. ters around Iceland s wielding to the itvny mid 'Atlantic
island s ultimialtum that threatened a diplomatic break
Prime Minister I dssard Heath announced Britain s decision to quit 12I
Ihiurs before ,a deadline set hf the f'Reyk avik government for the
Sithdrawial o three ro,.al nasal figates and three defense tugs. lie did so.
he ..id, in the assumption Iceland iill allow Iritish trawlers to go on
fishing in thie SO niile /one slichfi Reykiavik has .lainied as its own.
Slhe inas ,ond thie tugs will return if this assumption proves to be
wrong,' lie'.th wrote in a blunt warning t.' Icelandic Prune Minister Olafur
Jollannesso(a .
At the saine line he invited J l ohann ssIn to summit negotiations in
I on.don to han.iniiner it sime srt of live aiiid let live plan that would
permit British trawlermen to go on fishing ini the lone as these have been
doing tfor tw, centuries lie lias in mind a ctch limitation agreement that
would enable the trawlers t,, bring back something like 130,000 tons ol
fish a ear for the next tmo years or so. Iceland last year proposed ani
upper limit of 1 17.000 tons
Johannesson accepted fleath's intation and said lie would come toi
I.ondon Oct. i5.
US. 'PROBING' TALK WITH SOVIET PREMIER
SMO)SCOW (.A\P) 'President Nwsixo' top finance man had a probingg"
talk with the Soviet Premier lutesd a about trade relations troubled b\ a
dispute over treatme.i 'It Sovict Jews'
In another part of the Ru.nsian ciipital, uniformed police overwhelmedd a
Jewish deliT,mrs!ration with a shouting, shoisig charge anid arrested the
demonstrators who were protesting refusal to let them leave for Israel.
I'he talks at the top were between t'.S Ireasury Secretar\ G;eorge
Shult/ and Premier \lesei N Kos0 gin as the 'resident's enivox pursued his
mission if sounding out the Ru ssalls about cooperative ec nonli.
prospects.
-\t the conclusion of thile meeting in the Kremlin. Shultz said i ai
statement released b\ the .U S. I llb.iss
"\' e met tor almr st t\ o hours \ e discussed the principal ecionom i.
questions in a probing but ver friendly atmosphere "
the conference s\ith Koss gin as the ,semcrld high-lesel session sith
Soviet leaders in 24 hours. tionday night lie w\as siimmined to the Kremlin
for a talk with communist t Part chiel I tcond lBre/hne\ In what Pravda
made appear a frost\ encounter
23 HAITIAN REFUGEES LAND IN JAMAICA
KINGSTON. J A\MAIC.\ (AP) A gr,)up of 23 iHaitian refugees whoi
arrived in Montego Ba\ ,Mondat night were to be interrogated Tuesd.a
according to reports reaching Kingston.
Details were still lacking, but it wsas said that the all male group arrived
in a small sailing craft after a three das voi. age from Haiti.
The Montego BHa police found a quantity of rice and corn aboard the
25 foot vessel but none of the retueees had personal belongings.
After interrogation the men will be transferred to Kingston, The vessel
was being kept under guard bv the water police at Montego Baha.
KIDNAP VICTIM FOUND MURDERED IN P. RICO
SAN J U AN. P R (AP) Police are hunting the killers of an I18 year old
youth said to be the first kidnap-murder victim in modern Puerto Rican
police records
Ihe battered bodv of the south a baker's son named ('ilberto
(;onzalez 55 as tound Monday in an abandoned house near a school in his
hometown of Ba amlon Police said the face was disfigured bh repeated
blows with a hiint ,,lesct. and that the bod\ w55as in a state of
decomposition Ihie ,rosner reported death i\as caused b strangulation
The bod sias discovered h\ tiwio neighbourhood children
Gilberto had been inissnli since last Thursday.
His abductors first demanded an s80.OO0 ransom, then lowered their
demands to < l1o0,00 hut neier gase specific instructions as to how the
rallnsom n Ione\ .Is In Ie delivered.
HOMEGUARD TO FIGHT JAMAICA'S ANTI-CRIME WAR
KIN(;SI I J\. 1 'I( iA ( \' Prime Minister Michael \aniile has
announced thile g.erllnieiln s Jetsllon tol establish a national l iholllegilard as
a nteans of tighitlig crlr ''.1 ,1 i' lia loni al scale.
Ihe ho meguardt sill h niilad up .) volunteers from esi. tiing citiLzenI
group throughout the ilad u:der the guidance ot the police I'lhe
humeguard is described a.s non-political and will not he a vigilante
movement. lie said all person, iho volunteer sill be assigned tio their
immediate areas anid ill noi be transferred to other areas.
Ilhis is the latest in a series ot steps taken bh the gosernmenit in the
ant crime war i\\ii.h1 the PIrime Minister launched some time ago.
Other measures already announced include the setting up of special
courts known as gun courts to try cases involving the use of weapons
and legislation proid ng a maximum sentence of like imn prisonment for
illegal possession of guns and foIr crimes involving the use of weapons.
IRAN PLOT TO ASSASSINATE SHAH UNCOVERED
I 1IlKAN, (AP) Securiti forces have arrested 12 newsmen.
cameramenl and tilnmakersaid tharced them with a ltarxist plot to kidnap
and assassinate the Shah and members ot his family during official
cerlemonies, thle government annOlnlilced Tuesday.
A government spokesman said tihe plot included a scheme to kidnap the
Shah. I press I arah and 1 rown Prince Re/a and kill them unless the
government released poitlt.,il pris'oners
The suspects were held for trial Thile euvernment said they were
members of the outlawed onllmmunist Party and had arranged to get some
ot their weapons from abroad

BAHAMAS YOUTH EVANGELISM
FELLOWSHIP PRESENTS...

.n A

sight-and-sound


experience
in the Holy Land



















IS OCT. 6-1973 / 8 P.M.
| IT'S A SATURDAY
a AT

GOVERNMENT HIGH SCHOOL AUDITORIUM
OAKES FIELD
IT'S SPECTACULAR

AND IT'S ABSOLUTELY FREE!

QON'T IMSS IT!


2 SESSIONS THIS WEEK


Special grand jury



quickens its probe



into Agnew kickbacks

By Lee Linder
BALTIMORE, (AP) The special federal grand jury
investigating allegations of bribery, extortion and conspiracy
against Vice President Spiro T. Agnew is quickening its pace in
search of kickback evidence, planning two working sessions this


week, starting Wednesday.

Move to bar


House committee


inquiry on Agnew

WASIINGTON (AP) Rep.
Paul Findley said Tuesday that
it the iHouse judiciary
committee does not act within
seven legislative days on a
motion of inquiry regarding
Vice President Spiro T. Agneiw
ihe will seek to have the
committee discharged front
furt her consideration of it.
'Ihe Illinois Republican
introduced a resolution of
inqtir. Monday directing the
Attorney General to provide
the House with any facts
indicating that Agnew has
accepted bribes or failed to
declare all of his income for
tax purposes.
The resolution was referred
to the judiciary committee.
Under the rules of the House,
he said, the committee is
required to act within seven
legislative days or risk having
the resolution taken from it.
The recommendation is then
subject to the approval b,, the
full House.
"If the committee fails to act
within the allotted time, I shall
introduce a privileged motion
to discharge the committee
from further consideration of
the resolution," Findley said.
"In that way. members of
the House will have an
opportunity to decide whether
an investigation of the conduct
of Vice President Agnew
should be undertaken, or
whether Congress should stand
Idly by.
Findley pointed out that if
something should happen to
President Nixon. Agnew would
becomeic President.
"'Suppiose ie were indicted,
tried and convicted," Findley
said. It he succeeded to the
Presidency, could he grant
himself a pardon and continue
as the chief executive of the
land'? I hat is the absurd
conclusion the logic would
dictate of those who urge that
the House of Representatives
do nothing while this matter is
pending in the courts."

Rockefeller &

Connally to seek

nomination?

WASH IN GTO(N (AP) -
Governor Nelsin Rockefeller and
former SecretarN ol the Treasury
John ('onnallt are laying the
groundwork for a race for the
Republican presidential nomination
in 1976 nosw that Vice President
Spiro F Agnew is said to consider
that he has been destroyed
politically .
\nd (Governor Ronald Reagan of
California and U.S. Senator Charles
If. I'erc) of Illinois are believed
certain to surge into the Republican
contest.
Republicans also are mentioning
A t t orney generall Elliot
Richardson, Senator W\illiam E.
Brock of lennessee, Governor
Christopher S. iond of Missouri,
I ormer Secretarm of Defense
Melvin R. Laird Ino a White
iInuse adviser and Senator
'himward Baker of lenmnessee as
Iwo months ago, Agnew was
rated an almost certain candidate
and the likely top contender for the
Republican nomination to succeed
President Nixon.
BRIBt RY
Now Agne\s is under
investiiatioin by a special federal
grand jur) in Baltimore for possible
violation of bribery, extortion, tax
and conspiracy la\\s while (,ivernor
of the State of Maryland. I he Vice
President is battling to clear himself
and to survive in the post he holds,
Agne\\ denies wrongdoing, and says
he is confident of ultimate
vIndication.
But \Agnew is said to believe that
an\ further political ambition on
his part or ani hopes that he might
li.rve lIeld hor tire presidential
ilnoination in 1976 are over now.
Ie is said to consider that he has
been dest.ii ed political .


First of the new testimony.
a courthouse source said, will
come from a reluctant witness,
William J. Muth, a former
Democratic Baltimore City
councilman who has been
active in raising funds for
Agnew campaigns for Governor
in 1966 and as Vice President
in 1968 and 1972.
Muth, apparently resorting
to fifth amendment protection,
refused to answer questions
last Thursday when the
22-member panel finally
started the case involving
Agnew, two months after the
Vice President was formally
notified ,by a Justice
Department letter that he was
under criminal investigation.
The source said Muth, now
office manager for an
engineering firm, would be
granted immunity and forced
to testify under threat of being
sent to jail for contempt. It
was not disclosed what Muth is
expected to tell the jury about
his connections with Agnew.
Muth told newsmen last
week, after leaving the grand
jury room, that the Agnew
investigation "is a lot of bull

The jury previously has been
meeting regularly only once a
week, on Thursdays.
39-COUNT INDICTMENT
Since Aug. 23, when it
handed up a 39-count
indictment against N. Dale
Anderson, the Democrat who
succeeded Agnew as chief
executive of Baltimore County
in 1966. the jury has been in
session only three times -
including last Thursday when it
opened its criminal probe of
the Vice President on direct
orders of Atty. Gen. Elliot L.
Richardson.
A day later Agnew's lawyers
moved to halt the grand jury
investigation, and also to
silence all public discussion
about alleged evidence already'
before the jury or scheduled to'
be presented, if it ever is.
U.S. district court judge
Walter E. Hoffman Jr. of
Norfolk, assigned specially to
handle the Agnew phase after
all nine federal judges in
Mary land disqualified
themselves because of
friendship with the Vice
President, has fixed Oct. 1 2 for
a hearing here.
Until Hoffman acts, though,
the federal prosecutors headed
by U.S. Atty. George Beall of
Maryland are free to pursue
their probe.
Besides Muth, there is no
indication of the identity of
other witnesses summoned to
testify this week.
A check of attorneys
representing those persons
expected to provide the most
damaging evidence against
Agnew indicates none will be
heard Wednesday or Thursday.
These include Lester Matz,
Jerome Wolff and Allen 1.
Green, all Agnew friends and
consulting engineers who
reportedly have been given
immunity from prosecution for
their testimony.






McAllstler Hotel
I)OWNTOWN MIAMI





Single $ 9
Double $11I
Triple $13
Quadruple $16

Home of the
AMERICAN-BAHAMIAN
FEDERATION


LABOUR PARTY


OUTLINES ITS


ONLY 1 VOTE MARGIN, BUT


Senate refuse to


TAKEOVER POLICY cut US foreign aid


BLACKPOOL, ENGLAND
(AP) Former Prime Minister
Harold Wilson, looking forward
to a time when the Labour
Party regains power, Tuesday
outlined plans for a
government takeover of much
of British industry.
Wilson's plan won
widespread support at the
party's annual convention.
Special targets for the plan
would be the big multinational
corporations, British and
foreign, operating in Britain,
the former Prime Minister said.
The objective, he said, "lies
in making economic power
answerable to political power,
and to ensure that political
power is exercised only under
the authority of the elected
Parliament at Westminster."
This was seen as a slap at
the European Common Market
which Britain under the
leadership of Prime Minister
Edward Heath and the
Conservative government,
joined on Jan. 1.
The Labour Party is
committed to renegotiating the
terms of Britain's entry.
The next national elections
must be held before June
1975.
The nationalization
programme outlined by Wilson
would apply to all land not
farmed by owners, the mineral
wealth under the land and the
waters around the nation, all
ports and shipbuilding and
associated industries.
It would also cover aircraft
production, individual firms in
the pharmaceutical, machine
tool construction and road
haulage industries and all firms
that had been previously
nationalized but since returned
to private ownership by the
Conservative government.

Jury barred from

hearing Senator

WASHINGTON (AP) A federal
judge refused on Tuesday to allow a
jury to hear Sen. John Stennis
identify a Washington teen-ager as
one of three youths who robbed
and shot him in front of his home
Jan. 30.
U.S. district court judge Joseph
Waddy Jr., took the action after
Stennis began to make a courtroom
identification of Tyrone 1. Marshall,
19, who faces a maximum sentence
of life imprisonment if convicted of
attempting to kill the Senator.
Stennis, 72, a Mississippi
Democrat, was called as the first
government witness in the case. He
described how two men accosted
him as he got out of his car and
demanded money. Stennis said a
third man waited for the others in a
parked car.
Stennis, who appeared pale and
gaunt, testified that one of the men
grabbed his shoulders. "The
expressionon his face was more
pronounced," said Stennis. "And I
saw what I recognized for the first
time as a gun. I see a gentleman
sitting over here at the table..."
At that point, the defense
objected and the jury was led from
the courtroom while opposing
lawyers argued the admissability of
the testimony. ....


II -I --


IB
I h


bill by $134 million

WASHINGTON (AP) The United States Senate, by a
one-vote margin, refused Tuesday to cut a 1,234 billion dollar
foreign economic aid bill by 134 million dollars.


Nearing final action on the
authorization measure, the
Senate rejected 47-46 an
amendment by Senator Frank
Church, Democrat-Idaho, to
impose a 1.1 billion dollar limit
on authorizations for the fiscal
(government spending) year
ending next June 30.
The Senate adopted 68-25
another Church amendment to
require approval by Congress
for the expenditure of some
250 million dollars this year in
repayments of foreign aid
development loans.
Church said his proposed 1.1
billion dollar foreign aid ceiling
about 400 million dollars
under President Nixon's budget
was an attempt to hold the
line on U.S. government
spending without destroying
the forcing aid programme.
The economic aid bill, he
said, is "on!y the tip of the
iceberg" of foreign aid which

Junta's first prison

sentences in Chile
SANTIAGO, CHILE (AP) -
Chile military tribunals announced
Tuesday the first prison sentences
against ex-officials and political
leaders of the deposed government
of Marxist President Salvador
Allende.
The sentences were dictated by a
tribunal in Antofagasta, 1,300
kilometers north of here, with
prison terms ranging from 60 days
to 20 years.
The eight persons sentenced are
former officials of Chuquicamata,
the largest open-pit copper mine in
the world which was nationalized
by Allende's government in 1971.
All were accused of trying to flee
into neighboring Bolivia and
Argentina with funds taken from
the mine's coffers.
Included among the eight is Juan
Ventura Rabassa, a Spanish
national, sentenced to ten years of
exile outside Chile.
The highest-ranking official is
David Silberman, a member of the
now-outlawed communist party,
who was the chief of the mine
under the Allende government.
He was sentenced to 13 years in
prison and then transferred to the
army's military academy in
Santiago for a second trial
connected with the actual
operation of the mine during the
Allende years. The military
government has charged widespread
corruption in copper dealings at the
state mines.
The others sentenced are:
Haroldo Carrera Urzua, a
Communist and former chief of
finances, to 17 years in prison.
David Ernesto Miranda, 5 years.
Carlos Berger Gurabnik, 60 days.
Carlos Acuna Alvarez, 20 years.
Hector Tello Guerrero, 3 years, and
Dagoberto Torres Vera, 5 years.
The sentencing announcement
did not say where the men will
serve their terms.
Military tribunals have formally
sentenced ten persons to firing
squads since the Sept. 11 coup
which toppled Allende and the
sentences were immediatley carried
out.


Mer


in all categories will total 8.6
billion dollars this year.
Senator Hubert H.
Humphrey, Democrat-Minne-
sota. defended the 1.2 billion
dollar bill recommended by the
Senate foreign relations
committee as the lowest U.S.
foreign economic aid package
in 27 years.
Senator Jacob K. Javits,
Republican-New York, said
further whittling of the aid
programme by the affluent
United States "will come right
out of the back of the poorest
people on earth" and cause
hatred and resentment in the
"have-not nations."
In other actions, the Senate:
Adopted by voice vote an
amendment by Senator John
V. Tunney, Democrat-Calif-
ornia, to ban any U.S. aid to
Portugal that could be used by
Portuguese military forces to
maintain what he called
"colonial rule" in Portuguese
African territories.
Approved an amendment
by Senator Jesse Helms,
Republican-North Carolina, to
fobid use of any aid money for
abortions.
Adopted an amendment
by Senator Harry F. Byrd,
independent Virginia, to
forbid any settlement of
India's 3 billion dollar debt to
the United States without
congressional review and
approval.
Adopted a Humphrey
amendment calling for U.S.
participation in efforts to
alleviate a worldwide food
shortage and to establish an
international system of food
reserves.
Approved an amendment
by Senator Edward W. Brooke,
Republican Massachusetts, to
authorize 1 million dollars U.S.
contribution to help build a
leprosy treatment centre at the
Albert Schweitzer Hospital in
Gabon.
Adopted an amendment
by Senator Thomas F.
Eagleton, Democrat Missouri,
to limit use of a 23.5 million
dollar foreign aid contingency
fund principally to disaster
relief.
Adopted an amendment
by Senator Gaylord Nelson,
Democrat-Wisconsin, urging
signatories to the September
14 peace agreement in Laos to
report promptly on Americans
missing in action.
Adopted an amendment
by Senator Vance Hartke,
Democratic-Indiana, tightening
existing law providing for a
cutoff of aid to countries
failing to take steps to stop
illegal narcotics traffic.


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TRIBUNE HOME DELIVERY SUBSCRIBERS

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PLEASE CALL US AT 4-2535


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__


SKYLAB 2 CREW


SAY THEY'D STAY


'INDEFINITELY'

SPACE CENTRE (AP) Skylab
2 commander Alan L. Bean, back
from a record 59 1/ days in space,
said Tuesday he thought man could
stay up there indefinitely if he
exercises and eats and sleeps
regularly.
"After 25 days or so we seemed
to stabilize physically up there," he
0 d "We seemed to hit a groove
d felt we could have stayed there
indefinitely."
Bean and his fellow crewmen.
Owen K. Garriott and Jack R.
Lousma, held their first news
conference since their return to
Earth last Tuesday.
Garriott reported all three were
in good health but they were Iess
energetic than before the mission.
"We jogged a mile at the track
yesterday, but at a slower rate .th.ia
before the flight," Garriott said. "It
just takes time to get everything
back in shape."
Lousma credited their good
health mainly to extensive exercise
in space, most of it done on a
bicycle-like machine.
He also said he had a feeling of
extreme heaviness on return to
l-arth's gravity.
"My feet felt like they were
magnets and they wanted to st,\
on the floor," he said. "But this.
plus light-headed feeling went as` a
fairly quickly."
Bean said he feels they left the
Skylab station in good shape for
the Skylab 3 crew which is to iisit
the station in November for at least
an eight-week stay.
"In fact it's probably in better
shape than when we got there," he
said, citing the fact that his crest\
had installed a new set ,>
gyroscopes on the craft and erected
a second protective sunshade.
Bean said the low point of tlhe
mission came early when two
steering rockets became disabled on
the Apollo ferry ship and the Space
Agency began preparing a rescue
rocket at 'Cape Kennedy.
He said this rapidly turned to a
high point when it was decided that
they could complete the full
mission.
The commander also reported
that, although the three astronauts
got along exceptionally swell for
two months in orbit, "we at times
got a little sharp with one another.
We fussed a bit at each other on
occasion.
"It was like a family argument,"
he explained. "You could see it
coming. It would happen and then
it would go away."
Garriott, however, said "I didn't
notice these flutuations Al
mentioned. I thought it went
remarkably smoothly as far as our
interaction was concerned."
"We were very conscious of the
other guy's feelings," Lousma said.
"We wanted to keep irritability to a
minimun and we did. I'd be liapp
to fly with this same crew again for
another long-duration mission."
The astronauts began the news
conference by showing movies and
slides made during the orbital
journey.



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Wednesday, October 3. 1973


;hp Orihune


0 hp ribunt
NULLIUS ADDICTS JURARE 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 I)UPUCH CARRONM.Sc., B.A., LL.B..
Publisher/Editor 1972 -
Published Daily Monday to Saturday

Shirley Street, P.O. Box N-3207, Nassau, Bahamas.

TELEPHONES:
Editorial 2-4532, 2-2260
General Offices (15 Extensions) 2-1986
Advertising 2-1986, 2-2768

Wednesday, October 3, 1973


By ETIENNE DUPUCH
I WAS interested to read in The Tribune that on the first day
the Publications Office made citizenship application forms
available nearly 1000 people rushed to this centre to obtain a
copy.
An observer described the scene at this office as "something of
a panic". It was necessary for the staff to open three packages of
forms before the end of the day.
This was another manifestation of a frightened society, so
graphically described in a speech to the East Nassau Rotary Club
by Tribune staff writer John Marquis before he decided to leave
the islands. He left the islands because he did not feel secure here
and he wanted to get away and get a new start somewhere else
in the world before he was too old to reenter the big field of
journalism.
I suppose more and more people will get this feeling and they
will quietly drop out without even stirring a ripple.
I met a couple from Freeport on my walk to the market a few
mornings ago. They had spent ten years in the island. They
thought it was an earthly paradise when they first discovered
Grand Bahama and its people whom they still love deeply. Now
they feel that the whole life at the island has become a
purgatory....and if not hell itself.

Although many people may take out Bahamian citizenship as a
matter of convenience, they are still afraid of the prospects for
the future.
I alm sure that most if not all of these people have taken
legal advice on their future position if the time comes when they
niam want to return to their homeland.

I have a feeling that it is pretty safe. Under the British
Immigration Act anyone outside the country whose father or
grandfather was born in the British Isles has a right to take up
British citizenship. And so, on this point alone, a Britisher should
be able to recover his nationality at any time he wishes.
And it should be just as easy in the case of an American with
family in the U.S. who will sponsor him. Even for a foreigner
married to an American the way is made easy to enter the U.S.
In any event, I suggest that anyone who is in doubt should take
legal advice on this point.

A few mornings ago I met an expatriate, who has been living in
Nassau many years, in the lobby of tile hotel in Coral Gables at
which I at staying.
I have known him ever since he came to the islands but we had
never talked. I always had the impression that lie thought I was
raking muck.
There are political elements in the U.S. today who try to cover
up their misconduct by describing journalists as "muck rakers".
Jack Anderson, who is perhaps the most famous investigative
reporter in the U.S. today, was recently asked in a T.V. interview
how he felt about being called a tmuck raker.
"I like it," he said. "The politicians make the muck and we
have to rake it. Pity there are not more muck rakers around. We
would have a cleaner country."
All of wiluch is gospel truth.

I may be wrong in my judgment of this man. He may be an
introvert who feels no special urge to make easy acquaintances.
But this time he wanted to talk. And he frankly admitted that
he was afraid of the future for the Bahamas. He will take out
Bahamiian citizenship but he has left a back door open through
which lie will be able to safely escape if the economy hits rock
bottom.
Hie seemed particularly disturbed by the expulsion from the
F.N.M. of the three party members who refused to follow party
lines on the Abaco independence issue.
"l'ven R.T. is gone now," he moaned.
IHe is wrong. Sir Roland Symonette is still a member of tthe
House. He is now in a better position to serve the country than
when he was tied to a party for which he clearly had little
stomach.
I feel that it is unfortunate for the F.N.M. that they took such
a drastic decision. All the tF.N.M. members in the House today
hold seats that were formerly U.B.P. strongholds. They were
given to them by retiring U.B.P. members.
In Imy opinion, I don't think any of these men would be
returned to the House if an election were called today. Whether
they can repair their bridges by the time the life of this House
runs its course remains to be seen....but I doubt it.

I have a feeling that some of the big wigs in the F.N.M. today
feel that their white members are a handicap to the party and so
they are probably glad to be rid of two of them.

luring one of my visits to Nassau Michael Lightbourn (F.N.M.
for Clarence Town) phoned and asked to come to see me. 1 can
call his name because he said I might quote hint.
It was refreshing to talk with a young man who wasn't afraid
to say his piece in public. Most of the people who come to me
with information say: "This is the gospel truth but for God's sake
don't call my name."
He told me that the F.N.M. leadership was so anxious to get rid
of its white members that sometime ago he had been approached
with the suggestion that he and others occupying safe seats
should resign for the good of the party and make way for others
who were not pale faces. He rejected the thought, of course.
He told me 1 could say that he had found it difficult to follow
the party line because he had prepared questions for the House
that needed to be asked but they were turned down by the
party's high command.
"They always seemed anxious not to embarrass certain
members of the government," he told me.
This conversation took place before he was expelled.
***************
The whole purpose of an Opposition is to embarrass
'govemment by exposing apparent "irregularities" in their ranks.


TOWN and AROUND


Hazel Chea spends 'one of happiest weeks'



of her life in Mexico --thanks to Lufthansa

MEXICO HAS A CONVERT in the person of Mrs. Hazel Chea, Production Manager at The Tribune, who on Friday arrived back in
Nassau after a week's visit as one of a party of Bahamians who were guests on Lufthansa's inaugural flight to that city.


The party left Nassau tor
Mexico a week last Saturday
and Hazel spent what she
described as "one of the
happiest weeks of my life".
"It was gorgeous". "The
people were fantastic
friendly" and the "service was
out of this world" are a
sampling o! the reactions of
Hazel who is certainly not a
lady given to exaggerations.
A great proportion of their
time was spent exploring
archeological ruins and old
buildings. Built centuries
before elevators were thought
of, Hazel's legs are still aching
from climbing the thousands of
steps to get to the top of old
temples which were built in a
pyramid shape as high as
possible by the early
inhabitants. lli/el informed
me, so to be as near to (od as
possible."
Although these explorations
were a completely new
experience for Ilazel nothing
of the beauty of the old
temples escaped her. It was,
she said "so impressive to find
people in those days knew so
much" and that these
"buildings had more Art in
them than today".
In spite of the tiring
archeological explorations by
day the party still had time and
energy left to enjoy the night
life of Mexic o. llael describes






U -W!
0 vz


//


llael sas the\i isited a wsell Bahamian chi:ckcn baked \ith
down which the\ used ito tomato paste and thec alsl) had
throw irss-e.yed virgins. a raw fish dish which i la/eCi
( ross-e\ecs were considered as a said must hasc been a "cousin
sign o)t b)ut% by the eairl to Bahaniain' cinlhi salad"' She
MexIC leans II it tle cross-cy cd also tasted "I'techC la'". bilt
girls werte' lct.klen at about 4 couldn't des lnbe the t eitcls as
c years tl ,,igc I e in a she played saie and did nol
unnii ertI at I \ ,ii about l 25 more than taste'
miles away. llci tihe\ i\er.' Shopping was also tun The
prepared and purified tfor the Mexican jewellery is fantastic,
great honoiii ot being Hazel said., bt nt cheap. Slie


HAZEL CHEA
this as beinti' sim iilr .! lh.iit of
Nassau exc\pi t liii the
MexicIan 'rTlsic I it(ire
romantic thi. the .'ili ps ()
their last :Ii.hi t 'f \l \ici-i lhey
%vere w rnicia ,'d lI\ I im ii'ichis
a M exican gc ii)up it liMcians.
The ginip also saw .
folklore shllw It Listicd two
hours. lHa/l! said. btul added
that she could have staved
much, much longer as it was so
interesting. No pit(us were
allowed to be taken in Iase of
the perfortimers being disturbed,
so obviously the Mexicans take
their folklore seriously.
At the ruin,,s otf Chichen Itla
about 75 mi'ls rinm renida.


OFF TO MEXICO on Lufthansa's inaugural flight they
are (front row left to right) Mr. Bill Petters general manager
of R. H. Curry; Valerie Bartlett, Playtours, airline manager;
Mrs. Petters; Diana Wallace, R. H. Curry travel agent; Erika
Klatte, Lufthansa. Nassau; Barbara Bethel, Michael Maura
Tours; George Thureau, Lufthansa, Miami, tour conductor;
(back row left to right) Pat Strachan, Mundy Tours; Hazel
Chea, Tribune; and Ed Bethel, news editor, Z.N.S.

I tri to do my best in this column i, keep the puibli inftoiitied
of what is going on but there is a hliit to what I cill do
There is no liilit to what a iimember of the House ia\ do.
Certainly lie canl o iimuch Iurtlhcit th nii .1 ne1 spaps ci !,.ki : ii
government niuick.
And so I am pleased at the decision of the part\ to e\pel ithsc
three men. A..\dd Mi. \Watkins to the list anld the\ hale cut ilieni
small nuit be al.:'.ost in half.
Now some long-overdue qiuesltios tns i'- .iskecd.

I supported the movement to lunilte tlie P.I'. anid the P..1 '.
dissidents under thie ne\w Libel I i 1. National umie'pnetl
because I felt that it was hopeless i.,, hl'c a niumb 1i I sphiilic
pi I ties.
YouP k inowi.... ain people :led tihai I 'elies I c in v'iici \\, ".
lhis isn't tiue. Anlid to prove that it isn'I ttli e I no\ sa\ v.ittliut
liesitation ui hat I \\as wioni' in tlis case.
I iesiK t I)r. oniialdsuii. A.lter the election in ,hic ,i '.i,
defeated lie ,as appointed a Senatot b\ thle I .\.M. IIe sinti
resigned the seat because le declaied tlit .it he.iit lie 'A.,' :'!i.'c
P.L.P. than 1 .N.M.
I think this is true of manly of the P.L.P. dissidents who lnow
constitute the F.N.M. opposition. They may disagree with certain
policies of the P.L.P. but way down inside their hI.1i1 iei a Ie:
as much P.L.P. as they ever were.
Ills was certainly evident ill the independence issli. loi st
theinm never came out fully against independence. The\ eiidoised
it in principle but sand it should not collme so stoon. ll h ih.as
proved to be a cheap sop tol the voles. lBut I feel that, \i\a\ doinI
inside, most of these ien \\ere as iuiciC Io independence ,ias i\
member of the government.
Certainly they were rabid onil tile Abaco issue. I lheii t.ilk aboil
"fragment ing" the nation was so much n In1seise.
Jamaica raised ino objection when tlih Ilurks and ( aicos Islands
and the C(ayman Islands expressed a desire to stla witli
Britain ....and Anguilla used force to break away ftom the St.
Kitts-Nevis relationship. But most significant of all \ias the recent
speech of Dr. Eric Williams. Prime Minister of Trinidad and
Tobago, in which lie conceded the right of Tobago to secede li m
the government of' Irinidad if that was the wish of thte people.

Now that there are four independent inembers in the H louse it
is possible that they will now be able to ask questions that aMe
long overdue.


A 'THOUGH!I FOR TODAY
"Loose goat dunno wat tie goat feel like" is an old Bahamiaii
proverb. In this case loose goat certainly know what tie goat feel
like. And they should prance and shout in celebration of their
release.


I I


...by Daphne Wallace-Whitfield


___


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From Page 3
bought shawls and ponchos for
her children, however, and
some of the party bought
leather bags.
Hazel expressed appreciation
to Lufthansa. the tour
companies and their many
Mexican hosts.
Would she urge Bahamians
to vacation in Mexico.
Obviously the answer is "yes,"
but she offers two pieces of
advice to those planning a
Mexican vacation.
Go in a group, she urges.
tlazel believes this to be
more iun and she thoroughly
enjoyed travelling with her
Bahamian party.
It would be good to learn a
little Spanish first, Hazel
advises. She said it she'd
known a little Spanish she
could have made more Mexican
tliends on her own and got the
Feeling of ordinary people
Braynen Ferguson, is a
2 year-old Bahamian. Hie has a
four-year-old daughter
Ra inell, whom he has never
seen.
I or Braynen is blind.
I ise years ago in
December 81)68 he had lye
thrown in his face. The scars
h1Je healed. but Braynen
,.innot see His eyes can only
dotingui.ih high
\\ith the assistance of the
\hnistry !'f Health he has had
live cornea transplants on his
right e\e in Miami and one
heie on his left eye. l'he
operations i Miami were done
at the Jackson Memorial
Iolspita. and Parkwa. General
t .l spital.
n o i t unately the
electivenes of the cornea
transplants did not last.
Bra. nen was a carpenter
%hen he lost his sight. Since
then he has been unable to
\,i)rk. lie has survived with the
help of friends, and is now
living in the home of Mrs.


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



KRAFT FRESH ORANGE JUICE ('Gal.) $1.59


U.S. CHOICE MEATS


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BRAYNEN FERGUSON
... can't see his daughter
Marian Wallace of Last Street.
His one desire is to see again
so that he will be able to work
and support his daughter. But
to do this he needs help.
Friends have told him about
the remarkable work being
done with eye transplants.
Such operations cost money
however. Braynen is now
seeking the assistance of
church groups and the public
to help him raise the funds he
would need to obtain the first
transplant in Miami.
"Once I am able to see, even
if it is only one eye, I can work
and earn money for a second
transplant", he says.
lie has opened accounts at
the Royal Bank of Canada,
Barclays Bank and the People's
Penny Savings Bank where
donations can be sent.
*** ***
ALTHOUGH it is a
horrifying thought now is the
time to plan to avoid that last


minute Christmas rush. For
those with friends and/or
relatives overseas and who wish
to budget-wise take advantage
of the lower surface mail postal
rates now is the time to buy.
Those to whom Christmas
card buying is a waste of
money, those who want
something original and
Bahamian in fact all
Christmas card senders will
be interested to know that the
new set of colourful Christmas
Cards from the Bahamas
Association for the Mentally
Retarded are n,)w ready for
sale.
There are four cards, all
designed and donated by local
artists, Berta Sands, Crofton
Peddie, Helen Astarita and
Jenny Dunn.
They will be available from
the same sources as last year,
volunteer sales people, some
local shops and the Stapledon
School (call Mrs. Blyden at
3-6000).
Cards are only 20 cents
each, an inexpensive way to
spread some cheer and help at
the same time.
A. G. Knowles, son of the
Chief Justice and Mrs. Leonard
Knowles, is now enrolled as a
student at Trinity-Pawling
School. Pawling, New York.
Lincoln Marshall of Nassau
is a freshman at Grinnell
College, Grinnell, Iowa.
Wellington Earl Orlander,
son of Mr. and Mrs. Farl
Olander of Nassau, has been
selected as a Coe College
resident hall staff member for


PATRICIA RODGERS AWARDED

SWISS SCHOLARSHIP
Patricia Rodgers, younger
daughter of Dr. and Mrs. K. V.
A Rodgers, left Nassau
Saturday for Geneva.
Switzerland, to take a .
three-years course leading to a "
doctorate in International y
Relations at the Graduate .,^,_ ,,J
Institute of International --- ,
Relations. This course is a
bilingual one.
Miss Rodgers obtained her
O' Levels from St. Hilda's Girl
School, Jamaica and her A P
and 'S' Levels from the School PATRICIA RODO
of St. Helen and St. Katherine.
Abingdon, Berkshire, England.
She then went on to Aberdeen
University, Scotland, from
which she was graduated in
1970 with an M.A. (lions.)
degree in English. While at PI
Aberdeen. she also took PIN I
advanced courses in French
and Psychology.
On her return to the
Bahamas, Miss Rodgers entered U.S. CH(
the Government Service where PORTERH
she is presently employed ais an P I
Assistant Secretary in the
Ministry of External Affairs. U.S CH
In 1971, she was granted an U..
in-service training award to do T B E C
a postgraduate diploma course I "UNL S
in International Relations,
Trinidad. U.S. CHC
Miss Rodgers was graduated
from the Institute with I l
Honours, having come second RIB ROA
in her class. As a result of her
success, the Swiss Government FRESH W
which gives financial backing
to the Trinidad Institute,
awarded Miss Rodgers a HICKEN
scholarship to do doctoral P TA
studies at the graduate e PIG TAIL
Institute of International
Relations in Geneva. EAN
Miss Rodgers hopes to
specialise in International I.aw. CTM W DC


1IL LDE
MAPLE L
BOLOGNA


this school.
Members of the residence
hall staff are responsible for
the general welfare of the
students and the building and
their staff responsibility
incorporates both student
personnel services and
residence hall operational
functions. Members of the
resident hall staff attended a
five-day workshop prior to
freshman orientation. Olander


is majoring in political science
and holds the rank of Cadet in
the programme. When he is
Commissioned he will join the
U.S. Air Force as a second
lieutenant. Coe College is in
Cedar Rapids, Iowa.
Henry O'Brien, son of Mrs.
Martha O'Brien, is a senior this
fall at North Central Bible
College, Minneapolis,


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Wednesday, October 3, 1973


Minnesota.
T h e fo u r e ar
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U.S.
Under the leadership of
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BARBEQUE
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TOILET PAPER (10Roll Pack) $1.49

FAMILY FLARE BLEACH (1/2Gals.) 49C
BAHAMIAN GUAVA JELLY ( ,,-95C
LIPTON TEA BAGS 100'sPackage $1.49
JOY LIQUID (KingSize) $1.25
RED DELICIOUS APPLES (3 lb. Bag) $1.19

ORANGES 5-LB. $1.29
POTATOES 51b 85C
CHAMPION PIGEON PEAS
(Large) 2 Cans For 79C


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OCTOBER B, 1973


GROUND BEEF


2-PACK
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THRIFTY MAI LOUN
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L 9-OZ.
PKG.


W.D. REAL BUY
BACON ....................... 1.29
W.O. AUL MEAT OR
DINNER FRANKS.. L 1.29
COOKED
H A M ................................. LB. 1 .7 9
SNAPPERS AND JACKS .79 eB
NATIVE
oBABn .. 1 10


VEGETABLE


DAISY
CHEESE ................... .99
ROUND ROAST ...........LB 1.99
CUT CUP
FRYERS .................89
FRYER QUARTERS .... .99
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minutes from Simmer to Serve


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PRUNE PLUMS ..... .59
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MARSH HARBOUR
MAN COMPLAINS
OF VERY POOR
'PHONE SERVICE
SD110 R 1111 I RIBt \K
A I I I rclecrince to the story
I i h I ribunI. on September
1 4 1'-3 heaidlin id "'llik e in
o aIu' Rats", pr,\. whdt diocs
S I \ I I t initenud it giv% in
Irn toi the extl.i 30 cents
.:D eM T m 3 nonu'ii 'i calls td '
ir n. nL \ass I cert.ainl
v* p th t hlir' ,so ;'i'onc with a
Sh art ( 1 holdd I say
"' 2" hc n ito \o woI k in their
\ an, t d Maih lHarbour
+ :, i -s \ t h \1 1 i ]' ; hpv 1 L i s
k :i iJk a ph C3 10' ; !ronI


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i ii lij ihk o


nn l h 1 1
I l.. ," A !1 C
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.: A I !!,' \ t tl. !\ l id a kl c a
I tic 1,,111'1i1 t 'k L
7. :.:, "' J he\ eni + \ ,' ,
A 'i klll 1i, c k llN I k ,'
l 71 1 Ik 'i t i i I ick11 1 I 1 \
J 1 i. i .1 11 1 k 'I! l lC' c
': 1 .i'A I i; >i l C l i, i allh

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M !I ',!iivll uy:


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~EVAPORMTLK
1 1 4/2-OZ. Can



i9


^^^^._~~~~~-- m^^^ l -- 1^-'


SMSOKEO
PICNIC^_ ^^^^


*^K--J SANDW-^k I CH MEATS -^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^


L 18 13 y,,S

FRUIT C KT IL 16-OZ 201990


. Ri


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nOcter 3. 1973


U.S. CHOICE

TOP ROUND STEAK
U.S. CHOICE

SIRLOIN TIP ROAST
U.S. CHOICE

ROUNDROAS P ,


ALL STORES NOW OPEN ON
SUNDAY... INCLUDING OUR
MACKEY & MADEIRA ST STORE I
7A.M. TO 10A.M.


Per lb $2.19



Per lb $249



er Ib $2.19


W O W... .440


COCA-COLA
16-oz. 6-Pack

BUY ONE GET ONE FREE,


-FARMFRESHIPRODUCE!-


CELERY



TOMATOES

RED DELICIOUS

APPLES


Each



Per Lb


3-lb Bag


.490



.490



$1.39


BORDEN'S


ICE CREAM 2 Gal. $1.34
COUNTY KIST WHOLE
KERNEL CORN 20-oz .590
COUNTY KIST
GREEN PEAS 20-oz .590
SWANSON 11-oz
TV. DINNERS CHICKEN/TURKEY .99C
PEPPERDIDGE FARM
TURNOVERS (ALL FLAVOURS) 11 oz.850
PEPPERRIDGE FARM
LAYER CAKES 17-oz $1.29


CORNISH HENS


24-oz
Each


$1.49


At present the; are three
members of the (Co;tmunii\ at
St. Auigustiic',nes S\Istci
L ilcen M.ither ;ia is as both
deputy) heltiadniistress and
guidance counselloi Sistc, Rita
Dermody tvatiecs religion atnd
Sistei Fli/abeth Judge teach,,s
Spanish atld o1ihe: stbjects 1i
Grades 7, and Sister
' eresita Regiila Austi| n is a
member ot St Autigustine's
Board o ;miciinors w vith Sister
F ileen serving as her piioxy
here in Nassau.
Sister Teresita. a frequent
visitor to tier community on
West Itill Street, spent 18 years
at Xavier's College and Sacred
Heart School some years back.
Sister Eileen has worked in
teaching and social services at
Harbour Island and in Nassau
for 24 years


WEATHER
Wind: as t to east-southeast
8 to 14 m.p.h.
Weather Partly cloudy with
isolated showers.
Sea: Smooth to slight
Temp. Min. tonight 74
Max. tomorrow 87.


U


I


I I I I


SISTERS OF

CHARITY GIVE

LIBRARY TO

ST. AUGUSTINE'S
ST AU(,US'IIN 'S College has
received troin a \ew York high
school a triple donation ot
valuable equipment a full
library. a language laboratory,
and an extensive supply of
science materials
The gift is inteniced as a sign
of friendslup and goodwill
during ihis ear of
independence. IDonors are the
Sisters ot Chanrt who have
phased onut i no their
better-knosw n sh, isT. The
Academy, ol Mounlt St.
Vlnccnt. in lu.di Park, New
York.
Ihe (itlet wats made by
Sister Margaret lDowling.
president o t the ( Ctinimmunity,
an educatoT who agii,'it in the
Bahamas during the lI40's.
Also ins',trLIental in making
the donation was Sister
Teresita Regina Austin,
region' superior and
cointmniil\ advisor at \lt. St.
Vincent.
During the pasl summer.
negotiations lio ihi transfer o|
the equipment were arranged
by Sister I lecn Malhe deputy
h cad isi re' at s aint
Augustine s ( ollcge and h1rselF
a imembelI i it the S''ers of
Charity> sistci I il'en also
secured a generious i naiion
from an anoin nous iu ellt or
in the Stales to cover the
shipping expenses. a ,sin of
abou ItS ,0ll000.
The aiiterial arrived in
Nassau h1\ sea1-tii aboard
"The Met eor'
8,000) VOl111i S
I lie tne\ It lihirirs nu:i:"i. nrTuI
more than 000 olume. -.il!
be added It Sr \tuiiu! tiie's
present siip!\ 1' t .i)(1000
boi. iks. Ii:. t! tk i m n nd
S tle ft c ,i '*1 . l;. il: s ',,
clearing pace, aid ready ing
shelves to i j, i iIat ill! the
newli acq uie:cd : lti- in:
books.
'I he language laboratory is in
itself a packaged classroom
complete with about 2if
student desks Itited with
indi'. Idual headset- and
connected to a itaster tape
console. The lub will he
installed in i c r om *.'i ing
converted to ( set ;.' slt ieints
of French anid Spamni, at St
Augustinel's I a leseis can be
either tacher-dlute d
student-operated. I ini ; 'itii.a
case, the teacher i ,d to
give attention to the needs, o'
individual students.
In addition to lessc- on all
levels in Frei nch ;id Spanish,
the lab incluIdCes tihe 1 idern
languages sucIh ja Ruj tlin anjd
German.
The neIt niI,der'- iin'guage
unit 'ill C\plit' t it 'l e 'g s
audio-visual t ,i,'it;,, Hich!i
began seCrrai set.r- ag,' with
the ('to s!t t: ii! 0 l the
Reading ( eneTit, he 'pcn
classroom ci ice'p i' d
(,rades -7'I it .... r'- .
extensil'Ii r e.ron.c r't'.
equipmiient, itj'' ',cords.
filmnstrips and proget a tioed
lessons and technique,.
SCIf \( \11f FRI \L
I he thid port ot the
construction !rro!ti Mottunt St
Vincenit is science t.i' trial tti
biology chemiistrs atd physics
studies Microscops. t-pa'p.ed
slides, glassware. !liemi als.
burners and hil 'ntes are
among the nitinte ,'iit itcii,
being gi\en iin ull classroom.
supply.
Since lis ile \ev Y',.rk
Sisters ot ( h nts !:at 'e ei
contnbuting t,' Ia; :. ';!ai
schools b wsa\ ',! s. to teei
teachers and adtniiTnsi ato-


FBERMUDEZ


She $68Nat




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i SPECIALS FOR WEEK ENDING OCT. 4 7- FOR YOUR CONVENIENCE, OUR STORE HOURSAR
32666 89 4 7STOR E HO URS A RE:
QUANTITY RIGHTS RESERVED MONDAY THROUGH THURSDAY 8:30 A.M. 7:00 P.M.
DANISH FRIDAY & SATURDAY8:30 A.M. 9:00 P.M., SUNDAY 7:00- 10: A.M.
DANISH MINI l j _


GALS.
880


CHAIN
PIGEO


SPARE


U.S.CHOICE FULL CUT

ROUND STEAK
U.S.CHOICE

SIRLOIN STEAK


RPION
N PEAS


10-OZ
4/880


CHAMP iCNi


OMATO PA
SMALL


4/880


-. e-e
4
.r-


SAWYER'S


WHOLE TOMATO
20-OZ.


2/88C


7.


RIBS


LB.


GREEN GIANT
ORN ON CO


4 EARS


LB. 1.99


LB. 2.39


U. S.CHOICE
SI lllN TIPBROASTLB.
U.CSCHOICE U.s. CHOICE


ROUND ROASI
FRESH MUTTON
FRESH
FROZEN NATIVE GROUPER
DAISY CHEESE
U.S. CHOICE PORK CHP
CENTRE CUTPORK CHOP
HORMEL CANNED HAM
SLICED BOIL HAM
MAPLE LEAF REGULAR HAM
LANEW LAM SHOULD
ZEALAND LAMB SHOULDER(m


mmmmmmmmmmme m
CHAMPION DRY
PIGEON PEAS 1-LB.
TOMATO PASTE SMALL
SAWYER'S GREEN
LIMA BEANS 8-oz.
PRIME VARIETY
DOG FOOD 32-oz
LIPTON
TEA BAGS 20's
MAXWELL HOUSE
COFFEE ANY GRIND 1-LB


1.99
LB. g
LB. $1.09
LB. $1.79
LB. 99
LB. $1.45
3LB. $7.99
LB. $1.69
LB. $1.19
HOLE) LB.950


GROC-.EYSPECIAL


2/884
4/88t
4/884
$1.39
4/884
$1.19


LIMACOL 15-OZ $1.88
TWININGS
TEA 12 LB. ANY KIND 88'
BERMUDEZ
BISCUITS MIXORMATCH 5/88<
SPRIGONE
INSECT KILLER 20-OZ. 884
MAHATMA RICE


SUNNY DELIGHT 1/2 GAL.
ORANGEDRINK 990


Smmmmmemmmimmm.
SBIRDSEYE
CORN ON COB4
BIRDSEYE


RIBOROAST LB. 2.29
HATCHET STEWING CHICKEN EACH$1.89
SELECT BEEF LIVER LB. $1.25
UAI IIVF R PER 12-oz. PKG. $1.99


SWIFT BROWN & SERVE
SAUSAGE


8-oz.


OSCAR MAYER BACON
OSCAR MAYER BACON
CHEFS STAFFORD
CONCH OR FISH CHOWDER


HATUEYOR REGAL
MALT TONIC
WALDORF
TOILET TISSUE
GREEN GIANT


1/2 LB.
1 LB. $
EACH


*1~
(
d


LIBBY'S
LICED BEETS
14-OZ.
3/880


mimmimmmmmim


6PK. $1.29


4 PK.


NIBLETS CORN 12-oz 2/88C
AMENS POWDER 6Y/oz. $1.29
BAN AEROSOL SPRAY4-oz $1.29
ULTRA BAN50008-OZSCENTED$1.99
VITALIS
HAIR TONIC 7-oz. $1.59
MARCAL
NAPKINS 70CT. 4/884
MARCAL
TOILET TISSUE 2PK. 2/88
MARCAL
FACIAL TISSUEALLCOLORS2/884
MARCAL ALL COLORS
HAND TOWELS LG.ROLL 63C
20 LB. AVAILABLE


[ FOOOB S


EARS 880


F ORANGE JUICE6.o2/880


mmmmImmVmm mm
NATIVE LIMES


BIRDSEYE 10-oz
PEAS & CARROTS 2/88C


FAR FRESH S.PRDC


2/88C


CARROTS


DETERGENT
GIANT SIZE
880


^.


~4' immmmm mmmm


1-LB. BAG. 3/88


CUCUMBERS


LRG. 4/880


NATIVE BANANAS


4LBS.88


(he eribunt


Wednesday, October 3, 1973


88


99C
99C
1.99
990


69C


mm mm mme mm m
RAINBOW FARM LRG.
EGGS 880
m mmmmmmmmmm


ZEST SOAP
BATH SIZE


3/88C


U U


-- -----~---------- -- -- --L _____~~_ ____~~__________ ____________ ~_ _I ___ ___ __ __


. I


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BLEACHu
BLEACH


,-M


/ -4 ..,


* Rl"INIiPn


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I


PMgoe7









_J~b _rtu Wedesay Ocoe 3, 1973


PRE -CHRISTMAS BONUS

i3-5x VIVII CIrmPIT
ONLY S?S
1 an ideal gift for Christmas


a N St t SI I t ON
SII I I I 41 t 4,4 I
OPEN EVERY SUNDAY from 2 5 p.m.




Lister Blackstone (Caribbean) Ltd.







-""






SLUDGE PUMPS

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


Cucumbers are


now plentiful

CUCUMBERS lte sme their appearance at the Potter's Cay
Produce Exchetge. Sim tdhe ate for cucumbers is more
acquired than iltom, am wl view this statement with interest
and others, with diqut. Pity te pow diqiuted ones but they do
leave mote cmnabme fr lmm who have spent the time training
their taste buds in tie deleis art of cucumber chomphng.


Cucumber are said to be so
terrified of thunder that they
shrink within their skinW. This
was an ancient thought that
was never proved becatie no
one was willing to sit OWt in the
pouring rain to watch a
terrified cucumber shrink every
time the thunder roared
overhead.
They are also supposed to
dislike oil but this doesn't hold
water beacuse they definitely
take to salad dressings.
However, until the thunder
theory has been disproved,
think carefully before downing
the green fruits during unstable
weather. The digestive track
may be in for a shuddering
shock.
Cucumbers cna be used in
many ways but try these for a
new twist.
For a simple, but different
vegetable dish, peel and quarter
several cucumbers. Cut each
Quarter into inch pieces and
simmer them in salted water
for three minutes. Drain. Melt
three tablespoons butter in a
skillet and put in the


FOR SALE


PRIME CAmBE ECH PRm iY

?00 't OCEAN FRONTAGE BY 800 ft.
DEPTH TO WEST BAY STREET
C'> i ANINING 4 APARTMENTS, 2
COTTAGES AND A SWIMMING POOL.

PRCE $250,000O CASH

TELEPHONE 28808 -28809
BETWEEN 10 A.M. and 4 P.M.


cucumbers. Sprinkle with salt
and pepper, cover, and simmer
for 20 minutes. Serve sprinkled
with chopped panley and a
little lemon juice.
Or saute the cucumbers with
tomatb and green onions.
Cho treen onions and
saute ter until golden.
Add eled, seeded and
sliced mbers. Saute for
several minutes. Add four
peeled tomatoes cut in wedges.
Cook for five minutes. Season
with salt and pepper and some
chopped mint.
SALADS
In the salad line, the
cucumber is very versatile.
With a thin spoon, scoop out
the seed core of two
cucumbers. Soften a cup of
cream cheese and mix in finely
chopped onion or green
onions, a little salt and pepper
and dill. Stuff the core of the
cucumbers with the cheese
mixture.
Chill the cumcumbers for at
least three hours. To serve,
slice the cucumbers thinly and
place on a bed of lettuce. Or
form the slices in a circle on
individual serving dishes and
put a dollop of mayonnaise in
the centre topped with
chopped parsley or chives.
Chill the plates before serving.
Slice two cucumbers into
tissue thin slices. Place in a
bowl. Mix together half a cup
each of water and vinegar. Add
salt, pepper and a pinch of
sugar. Pour the dressing over
the cucumber slices and
refrigerate for two hours. Drain
the slices. Place in a serving
bowl and garnish with chopped
chives.
Combine cucumbers and
green beans. Cook and cool a
packet ot frozen cut green
beans. Dice a small peeled
cucumber and thinly slice six
radishes. Mix the beans,
cucumber and radishes
together and pour on a little
French dressing. Finely chop a
hard boiled egg and sprinkle
this on top of the salad.
Try a cucumber sauce for
cold fish. Peel, seed and halve a


large cucumber. Grate it into a
cup of sour cream. Add a
teaspoon of lemon juice and
mix well. Chill before serving.
WITH PICKLES
Here are two good pickle
recipes. For relish, peel two
cucumbers, half them
lengthwise and remove the
seeds. Grate the pulp. Combine
the cucumber with two
tablespoons white vinegar, a
teaspoon of chopped dill, a
teaspoon salt, half a teaspoon
sugar, and pepper to. taste.
Chill the relish for two hours
and then drain off the liquid.
Peel and grate six cucumbers
and three onions. Add a


PHONE 2-3245
WE DON'T OPEN
ON SUNDAYS


U.S. CHOICE

CHUCK ROAST lb. $1.45

TULIP BABY

SPARE RIBS lb. $1.15

NEW ZEALAND

LAMB SHOULDER ROAST lb.

FRESH

BROILING CHICKENS lb. 85C


teaspoon of salt and a quarter
teaspoon cayenne pepper.
Drain off the liquid into a
measuring cuap. Measure the
same amount of vinegar in
another measuring cup,
discarding the original liquid.
Pour the vinegar over the
grated cucumbers and onions.
Pour into sterilized jars and
seal.
Both relishes are excellent
with cold meats or fish.
Here is a spectacular
cucumber mousse. Peel, seed
and grate enough cucumbers to
make one cup. Drain off the
liquid and in it soften a
tablespoon of gelatin (one
package) for five minutes, then


I)
I
I

I

I

I

I

*
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I





I
I
I
I

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I


dissolve it over hot water. Add
the gelatin to the cucumber in
a bowl. Add a tablespoon of
chopped chives. Chill until the
mixture begins to thicken. Beat
until smooth one and a half
cups cottage cheese. Blend in
with the cucumber gelatin
mixture. Mix well and add salt
and pepper to taste. Pour into
a mold and chill until set.
Unmold or not, as you wish.


Garnish top with chopped
chives and serve with sour
cream.
Jellied cucumber soup starts
off an autumn lunch or dinner.
Peel, seed and grate a large
cucumber and a small onion.
Add a quarter cup chopped
mint and the juice of half a
lemon. Combine the mixture
with four cups of jellied
consomme melted just to the
syrupy stage. Pour into soup
cups and refrigerate until set.

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


1NK-SMEARED


JIM DANDY
GRITS

ROUGEMONT
APPLE JUICE

MAXWELL HOUSE

INSTANT COFFEE 10

CAMPBELL'S

PORK AND BEANS

BOLD DETERGENT

COMET CLEANSER

MORTON SALT

JOY LIQUID KIr

GREEN GIANT

CORN NIBLETS

LIBBY'S PEACH.PEAR

& APRICOT NECTAR


-I I


Wednesday, October 3, 1973


he artibmwP



















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NOVV SHOWING

She's got to cut it... or cut out.


Bladf GirI
iiLOP ........ OPG

"CLEOPATRA JONES P.
__ . _ !" . iil ii


LAST DAY THURSD
Matinee 3 & 5. I eni tih, Q o 'I li
The ultimate in Martia
adventure and excited

tt
Oik^^ ^ T- ^^^


a^


BRUCE LEJOHN SAXON ANN




2JJr


Resenatiiin not Ilh.iinttli'l bn 4;
ono1 first c f'ir, ,r
/' II P/ / / / L ' .


NIatinet' starts a

"'SL. \ (,t It 1 I H
RIP P(I I i .
Jln HiSris

Ptl I '.i ,
G 'L'NFI(I It i N(

Richard Vl nin.i.ii,
Leni Htrnic

Phone 2-2534


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NOW SHOWING
Matinee ( ottiitionI s traii ; I %' Imiiw ,




the invisi
y fist






The fight for Supremacy
the KUNG-FU and KARATI
ONLY OMw LVs


AN AUBREY SCHENCK PRODU

'MORE DEAD THRI
-3::- COeOW bl De
CLINTWALKER
PARENAL D. I)IS(CRI'70.\ A.


)Y
S00I(4, 100
al Arts
ment!
















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Iuxe limited Artfiste
I I 1 .



1)\'IS/~I).


FATTIESS AND SKINNIES SHOULD

NOT BE TOO WORRIED'-DOCTOR


I..ll I n. (I 37 1 720 ) (C.'{.irlos
' imiltl St .Sleis. I rinl'h muii 'i.cian
IS 1 l21 ). (;ore Vidal. wt ritr.
1 i 2 )


k\ AS tIN(, 11.)\ \( \ i .!::.
\i ,o spend t li -i ,lrs LJ t1. ?-. s
e Icks bi i ctinI' I n { II, 1. i,
pushups, lifting i'ntts .1 0 ,!.-
in steam hath, in lipti I, .t 1i' .1 '%!,
the "'l\\igg\" hIn l ,i. \ \ .,


THE



FREE NATIONAL MOVEMENT

will hold a



PUBLIC MEETING










COLUMBUS PRIMARY SCHOOL

Wulff Road and Collins Avenue.


VITAL NATIONAL ISSUES

WILL BE DISCUSSED

By the Leader,
MR. KENDAL G.L. ISAACS,

the Chairman, MR. ORVILLE TURNQUEST

and Others.




COME AND HEAR!


Wednesday, October 3, 1973


By I he e s.sociaited Press
01) N is W\ediiesday, October
.irJ. the 276h1 dia\ if 1973. 1lherre
.tri 1) dii\ s left I i h t, ea;ir.
It I I Il t I I I S listoir\ oi this
I'172 IPremir Jenls Otto KraN
ot Inici rk resigns aitefr his
coilI tr\ Illl gi ve him decisive
poltiti.l victor% by voting for
membership in the I uropeaiin
(.'iCommoni Market.
1971 [ uin.i I, u[nii.anned
S( \lit spi., ecraitt, goes into orbit
arouiid loon .
1970 U.S. President Richaird
Ni\,ii v sits Britairr and Ireland.
16()q I irst international
[oiine\ other than gold n.imed
SpN'eil llrawing Rights (Sl)R) is.
created b member nations of the
tnternatioaiiil Miinetair\ uind
S1111 I )
1962 It is reportLd tthal
IIggetitmii th11t the ielgr.tle
.:'i rniis'it n t sign a spir.ilt pi'l
tir,-.ilt \ith I .LS ";I G ritinl I S
p 'rt aire closed to all '.ilps .'.irr\ i n
.ir 1"' t 'ubi .
L') 4 Nine power rintereii .'
in I oi)iJ)i agrees thlit \\ est
t 'rermnii should enter N-VI()
I)52 tBritish test their first
oitii t)itnh ioft coast of iustr.tlia.
1944 I'.S troops cr.i k
ewc triil [l t.ile north t \.it lii'il.
FiTi. Cand. ians reach i..t
",.i., in H ,o lland.
1I 4 1 \dolft Ihtler inouii0,"
h iil 1i hasb'eeni delehhted nm
" ill ni l\er ris aii.ain."
I L).2 Iraq o<)ins thile I e.Cgnir'
N\itllns ,is British mandate ends.
Serb'b Croiit Solvene kingd(mi
hl V t o iist ()Y i Ira i J tBriltii
r',u' s IIls r l.tIioIs with I S.SS. .
1924 KinIg I Husse n ihdi. It('s
thiromci t llei.eie in ltaivour ot Son
\it
I S t P'rinc %I \\ ot Ujdien
ppoint t erman IChrc,'hi.rllor,
I enrian \iustria iiite is sent t I' S
".I Sl\\ il/rIl.i ii or \ orIl \\,iir OI li

ir ill r tion ot trr,
,r pi t' il i
, iJ I ) tell> t')ts Ill (W Ir Ill Ill
Is, lit .\ ',t l ri.'.i
I 1O I Si ttlt IeCii t of IBr islit
i .i 'I i' / u el:iI ibouiInd.ir\
ilispitc
t <0 \\ ,ir bt it\ .'e ii *\ stru .i ;iiui
It I i 'ind,eJ Ih\ I rc.it\ (l \Vi'i il,i.
1'"(3 \luguiistus Ill, el'Ct e
kinki ,ii i',iIi d.t i ',
I ;'4 \%illtiarm oI O)rainge raises
thel S'ig.' ge ) l.e\ den.
S |(1) \Y'"'S HI tI1 Ill \Y.S l(;orge
+ +.rd,m. ,I i l d Ahc.rdt-, i )tt,, isli{


BILL SANDS IN HOSPITAL
Mr. Bill Sands of Bill's Real
Estate is in Mercy Hospital,
Miami, with kidney infection.
Mr. Sands, whose condition is
improving, is expected to be in
hospital for another week or
two.
He entered hosptial on
September 24.


-rpia


Dental experiment

on baboons may


help humans

(GMNI SVILL1, FLA. (AP)
Iwo do/en African baboons will
have their front teeth removed and
false ones implanted in an
experiment .limed at cutting dental
costs for humans.
University of Florida college of
dentistry researchers say that if the
tests :ire successful they could
mark the end of costly crowns and
bridges to replace lost teeth.
I hi baboons will receive all the
care and attention during the
operation that a human would have
during oral surgery a spokesman
tnr lthe college said Tuesday. Ihes
\\ill h.i\tv four front teeth removed
and replaced with implants made
triu) siiinthetic materials."
[ti it alse teeth will be made
lrn)m chrome cobalt alloy, acrylic
plti and new hilastic and a new hioglas ceramic
natirial developed by the
njiersity 's college of engineering.
ir. I arrs liench. head of the
er.iamic engineering division, says
ri ceit tests conducted on monkeys
tlsiig thile bioiglass ceramic material
t., replace ite. sh,\sed it to be
tilii intl\ strong o.ind incorporated
n it,, bone hb a natural growth
iir, ,,ss to make a long-lasting
r "'pl) i 'm l ll t.
Ihe teeth will he put in splints.
I Ie habuoanis. all females, will he
'*pt in individual cages until their
i iJ s lihave healed.
OIr. Harold R. Stanley, professor
ind chairman of the (College ol
,intitltry t 's department t of oral
hndltiitlle, said bab)onis were chosen
be'.. a'use their teeth closely resemble
tI)S oI)t mailn.
"\\e selected female baboons
'c.inse experience has shown that
timallas arte easier to work with and
IInot i \CIlli as 1 ales of the samelie
t,, h said.
1iI() Y ARS
Stainle\ said that once the
.iirtals' gufis have healed the
h1abiiin would be housed in large,
,pen cages lor about two s ears
\w here thell\ would he closely)
observed.
Six babomns are already installed
inl the university's primate centre
mind another 18 are undergoing
q uarantiine procedures. A
spokesman said the animals were
purchased fromin importing firms
and experiments would start in
about two months when all 24 had
undergone preliminary\ tests.
The researchers said that
previous experiments in implanting
single artificial teeth have let \itll
inconsistent, inconclusive and Iften
temporary results


Family thief is caught


-purple-handed


By Abigail Van Buren
c 1973 OD Chicago Tribunb -N. Y. New$ Sypd., INC.
DEAR ABBY: A woman wrote that a member of her
family had been consistently stealing money out of her
purse-fives, tens, twenties-but she had no way of knowing
for sure who the guilty party was. You suggested that she
keep her purse locked up.
I have a better idea, which I used when we had that
problem in our house. I got some gentian violet crystals
from a pharmacist. It's an invisible powder which when
sprinkled on an object will leave dark purple stains on the
hands of anyone who touches that object. The stains are
impossible to wash off-they must wear off.
I carefully dusted some money with this powder. The
next day the money was gone-but the culprit showed up
with purple hands! If you use this letter, please omit my
name. The thief in our house has learned his lesson.
SHERLOCK
DEAR SHERLOCK: Thanks for the suggestion, but to
catch a thief purple-handed, one needs the cooperation of a
physician, because I'm advised that a prescription is re-
quired to obtain gentian violet crystals.

DEAR ABBY: I have this favorite Aunt Edna who lives
out of town. Last Christmas she sent me a lovely personal
gift, but she didn't send my husband Al anything. She is not
an ignorant woman, so I can't understand her actions.
Al is very fond of her, and I knew he'd be hurt if he
knew she forgot him, so I bought him a very expensive tie,
had it gift-wrapped, and told him it was from Aunt Edna.
I write all the thank-you notes, so Al assumed I
thanked Aunt Edna for the tie.
The few times during the year we saw Aunt Edna I
was scared to death Al would say something about the
"beautiful tie" she sent him, and she wouldn't know what
he was talking about.
I don't want her to forget Al again this Christmas, but I
haven't the nerve to tell her. Please help me.
DREADING CHRISTMAS
DEAR DREADING: Come right out and tell Aunt Edna
how you covered for her last Christmas, and ask her please
to remember Al this year because he is so fond of her he'd
be hurt if he knew she forgot him.

DEAR ABBY: I am 74 years old and have been a
widow since the age of 29. I raised 5 children and 12
grandchildren, and what a thankless job I had.
My biggest problem is loneliness. But the reason for
my loneliness is the fact that I am poor. Young people
today don't want us older folks around unless we are well
fixed and can do for them.
I have a sister who married well. She is two years
older than I am, and she has never known a lonely hour.
Her children and grandchildren flock around her like bees.
She is always handing out money and presents, and they
treat her like she is some kind of queen.
I have nothing to give, so I am ignored. I am not
helpless yet, and God forbid I ever should be, because I'd
be dumped into a state home and forgotten. Money is
power. POWERLESS


Yes, I need help! Please contact me. Let me know
I n how ABCO's CLEAN TEAM can give me more time
and a more beautiful home.

NAME__________
CLEAN ADDRESS

PHONE ____SIZE HOUSE Sq. Ft.
I am interested in: 0 Operation Sparkle
ITEA M 0 Operation Squeak 0 Operation Glow LI,(Iumm) I.
cut out and mail to ABCO 0 Operation Safe 0 Operation Scramble T 5',07!3 H3"oAd Roa


THE ABCO CLEAN TEAM BATTLE PLAN:


Operation

Sparkle


3 ABCO Grime Fighters
your home sparkle.


make
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CLEAN TEAM does your
windows and screens, inside
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clean the bath, top to bottom,
disinfecting as they go. They
make any flooring glow tile
to carpet, sealing or sham-
pooing as needed. For daily
customers, the CLEAN TEAM
high dusts, spot-cleans walls
and doors, and eliminates
messy refrigerator and stove
clean up. Available monthly,
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The CLEAN TEAM does a
professional cleaning job on all
your windows and screens.
Makes them squeaky clean.
Available monthly or as
needed. CALL NOW.




Operation Scramble

You pick the CLEAN TEAM
services you need to keep
your home clean. Use the
time you save to make it
beautiful. Any combination
of services available mon-
thly, weekly or daily. CALL
NOW.


Operation Glow

THE CLEAN TEAM puts
years of experience into the
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tile. They seal, scrub, polish
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you are fully insured.
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tackles your bath with
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know how. Makes it
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Available monthly,
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Other ABCO Products & Services for Your Home:
Libbey Glassware Spartan Cleaning Products

J. G. Durand International Crystal Walcrest Carpets


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Stangl Stoneware


Sun Tint


Tel. 51071, P.O. Box N1070, Harrold Road.
Nassau, Bahamas, CABLE "ABCO"


Ceramics


Cleaning Equipment

Keeping the Bahamas Beautiful.


----11


FREE




GLASS

Bring this ad to ABCO
(Bahamas) Ltd. any time
before October 10,1973,
and receive a
FREE Libbey glass.
ABCO, on Harrn-old Road. has more than
100 Libbey glassware styles to make your
home or business more beautiful.
ALSO Complete Janitorial Services* The Clean Team
J.G. Ourand Crystal' Stangi Sotoeware* Spartan
Cleaning Products' Cleaning Equipment
Expert Carpet Cleaning' Sun Tint* Ceramics
Walcrest Carpeting



JL Tel 51071-2-3-4
SP 0 Box N1070
Horrold Road, Nassau


~iw~ rt~b~tuw


ABCO will honour the advertisement you received in
your mail box, until Oct. 10.


Opens 6 45 shoX stt ir !
o( Dto e uinJd r I ,ill .;,

*STARTS TONITE j
"1l 11 I I In\ ,1 -
"Jo. t KIM \ I
COUNT
EASTWOOD
6EBPLAINS





EASTWOOD A
DOE KIDD, C
i EOg I .INNCAAIB-CONOIT I
S ESSLE H ,on~s w 0m crt |


BRIDGE Inn Restaurant
East Bay Street opposite the BRIDGE
PRESENTS ... VOCALIST


Singing your Favourite Songs, Old and New,
to the accompaniment of
Bert CamBRIDGE at the piano
SUNDAY EVENING, OCTOBER 7th FROM 8 -14
John Clark's Trio for your dancing pleasure
Monday through Saturdays weekly.
FOR RESERVATION DIAL 32077.
No Cover Charge. Al Collie, Manager.


m


MR


-


I _


-,_. _,,., ------


S1


1


llll-













(Sh QlriblnttP


Wait till you see



what's happening



on Andros.

Only 15 minutes trom Nassau to your vcrv owr, choice honsesite on Andros....
the Unspoiled Island...where things are starting to happen.

Best of all... .at a price and terms Vou can afford.


For a limited time only. a large 80 foot by 125 foot homesite
with a low S35 down and easy S35 per month payments.

BUT YOU MUST ACT NOW!
In the years ahead you'll be glad you
did it TODAY.
Let us tell you about this unusual FRANK CARE
opportunity. R-

CALL RIGHT NOW. Tel. 27667
Bay and Deveaux Streets
9:00 AM to 5:00 PM Monday through Friday
9:00 AM to 12:00 PM Saturday


San Androm (Bahamas) Limited

Participating Broker:
FRANK CAREY REAL ESTATE LTD.
P. O. Box N 4764


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Guards against athlete's foot
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Fragrant, foamy lanolised


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FOR SALE






LEGAL MORTGAGES



This portfolio contains 111 First Legal Mortgages
secured on both domestic properties and undeveloped
lots in New Providence. The face value of these
Mortgages at 31st August, 1973, was approximately
$1,400,000: the rate of interest is at an average of 10%
p.a. and the average period to maturity is approximately
seven (7) years. The monthly cash flow approximates
B$25,000.


For further information please contact Graham C.
Garner, Chartered Accountant, P. 0. Box N.596,
Nassau, or telephone 21061-21065.


Lively Hope on October 14.
Mr. Adderley's big day will be
highlighted by a variety music
programme that evening,
featuring pianist Bert
Cambridge and soloist
Gladstone Adderley. Other
artists will be performing,
including a group from Detroit.
The banquet on October 16
is to begin at 8 p.m. in the
Governor's Hall of the
Sheraton British Colonial.


CLASSIFIED SECT


NOTCE NinoCE -ICE NiOEI E


MISS DISCOVERY


DAY ENTRANT

THE FIRST NTRANT in
the 1974 Miss Discovery Day
Pagent is 18-year-old Karen
Velma Smith of Johnson Road
Estate.
A native of Matthew Town,
Inagua, she is employed at
Deltic Banking Corporation,
and hopes to become an
administrative assistant. She
measures 34-26-34, and weighs
1 19 lbs.
This year's contest is
scheduled to be held at the Le
Cabaret Theatre on October 8,
and is under the chairmanship
of ZNS radio jockey Elva
* Russell Rolle. Co-chairman is
Jackie Armbrister. Other
committee members include
Miriam Culmer, Anglea
Sawyer, Alfred Stewart,
Thelma Lockhart and Michael
A. Symonette.



BANKERS CLUB


STUDY CENTRE


IS OPENED

The Bankers Club Study
Centre was declared open on
Tuesday by Mr. Douglas H.
Mansfield, president of The
Bankers Club.
In his address, Mr. Mansfield
referred to the difficulties
experienced by many students
trying to study in overcrowded
homes, and the obvious need
for suitable study facilities easy
of access. The Bankers Club,
whose members are Officers of
local banks and trust
companies, have, therefore,
provided and equipped
airconditioned premises above
Barclays Bank, Palmdale
Branch (at the corner of
Madeira & Montrose) for the
use of employees in the
industry studying for the
examinations of the
British/Canadian/American
Institute of Bankers. The
Study C('entre will be opened
from 5:30 to 10 p.m. each
Monday through Thursday.
Members of the Bankers Club
and staff members of banks
and trust companies will be
present each evening to act as
student counsellors.
On behalf of The Bankers
Club, Mr. Mansfield expressed
the hope that students will
make the fullest possible use of
the facilities now being made
available to them and that the
Study Centre will be a positive
factor in helping students
successfully to complete their
examinations.

BUT MEETING

SIII- FIRS I monthly
meeting of the Bahamas Union
of Teachers for the year
1973/74 will be held at 8
o'clock tonight.
The guest speaker for the
evening will be Mr. Baltron
Bethel Permament Secretary to
the Ministry of Education and
('Culture.
Refreshments will be served
at the end of the meeting.

BANQUET FOR PASTUR

Tille Rev. R. G. Adderely
will on Sunday, October 14
mark his 20th anniversary as
pastor of the New Lively Hope
Baptist Church, and a
testimonial banquet is to be
held for him at the Sheraton
British Colonial Hotel Tuesday
night.
The Rev. J. D. Montgomery,
pastor of Greater Mount
Carmen Baptist Church in
Detroit, Michigan, will be the
guest speaker at the 11 a.m.
and 7 p.m. services at New


twenty-eight days from the
26th day of September 1973
to The Minister responsible for
Nationality and Citizenship, P.
0. Box N7147, Nassau.

Cl11534
NOTICE is hereby given that
PANDELEIMON MICHAEL
KAVOUKLIS of P.O. Box
N4491, Shirley Street, Nassau,
N.P. 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
26th day of September 1973
to The Minister responsible for
Nationality and Citizenship, P.
O. Box N7147, Nassau.


C11642
NOTICE is hereby given that
CLEOPHAS FORBES of
White's Addition off Kemp'
Road, New Providence is
applying to the Minister
responsible for Nationality and
Citizenship, for naturalisation
as a citizen of The Bahamas,
and that any person who
knows any reason why
naturalisation should not be
granted should send a written
and signed statement of the
facts within twenty-eight days
from the 26th day of
September 1973 to The
M minister responsible for
Nationality and Citizenship,
P.O. Box N7147, Nassau.
C 11625
NOTICE is hereby given that
ESAU FORBES of John Road,
Nassau,N. P. is applying to the
Minister responsible for
Nationality and Citizenship,
for registration as a citizen of
The Bahamas, and that any
person who knows any reason
why registration should not be
granted should send a written
and signed statement of the
facts within twenty-eight days
from the 26th day of
September 1973 to The
Minister responsible for
Nationality and Citizenship, P.
0. Box N7147. Nassau.

C11615
NOTICE is hereby given that
ERZILIA CHARLES of Fritz
Lane is applying to the
Minister responsible for
Nationality and Citizenship for
naturalisation as a citizen of
The Bahamas, and that any
person who knows any reason
why naturalisation should not
be granted should send a
written and signed statement
of the facts within
twenty-eight daysfrom the26th
day of September 1973 to The
Minister responsible for
Nationality and Citizenship, P.
0. Box N7147, Nassau.
Cl11597
NOTICE is hereby qiven that
ALBERT HARDING FORBES
of Freeport, Granc
Bahama-Bahamas is applying to
the Minister responsible for
Nationality and Citizenship,
for registration as a citizen of
The Bahamas, and that any
person who knows any reason
why registration should not be
granted should send a written
and signed statement of the
facts within twenty-eight days
from the 26th day of
September 1973 to The
Min ister responsible for
Nationality and Citizenship P.
0. Box N7147. Nassau.

C11538
NOTICE is hereby given tnat
ARCHIMEDE OSCAR of
Royal Palm Street, Nassau is
applying to the Minister
responsible for Nationality and
Citizenship for naturalization
as a citizen of The Bahamas,
and that any person who
knows any reason .vhy
naturalization should not be
granted should send a written
and signed statement of the
facts wlhtiin twenty- eight
days from the 26th day of
September 1973 to The
Minister responsible for
Nationality and Citizenship, P.
0. Box N7147, Nassau.

C11618
NOTICE is hereby given that
ANTOINETTE LOUIS of
South Beach, New Providence,
Bahamas is applying to the
Minister responsible for
Nationality and Citizenship,
for naturalisation as a citizen
of The Bahamas, and that any
person who knows any reason
why naturalisation should not
be granted should send a
written and signed statement
of the facts within
twenty-eight days from the
26th day of September 1973
to The Minister responsible for
Nationality and Citizenship, P.
O. Box N7147, Nassau.

C11626
NOTICE is hereby given that
CAROL CYNTHIA
LIGHTBOURNE of Freeport,.
Grand Bahama, 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


C11476
NOTICE is hereby given that
LOUIMAR DESIR of Lion
Road P. 0. Box 5951. 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 26th day of
September 1973 to The
M minister responsible for
Nationality and Citizenship, P.
0. Box N7147, Nassau.
C11603
NOTICE is hereby given that
RICHARD ROWAN of
Westward Villas, 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 26th day of
September 1973 to The
Min ister responsible for
Nationality and Citizenship, P.
0. Box N7147, Nassau.

C11612
NOTICE is hereby given that
EDUARDO AZAHARES
J IMENEZ of Roosevelt
Avenue, Pyfrom's Addition,
New Providence is applying to
the Minister responsible for
Nationality and Citizenship,
for naturalisation as a citizen
of The Bahamas, and that any
person who knows any reason
why naturalisation should not
be granted should send a
written and signed statement
of the facts within
twenty-eight days from the
26th day of September 1973
to The Minister responsible for
Nationality and Citizenship,
P.O. Box N7147, Nassau.

C11627
NOTICE is hereby given that
OIVAL BRANDT FORBES of
Pinedale, Grand Bahama, P. 0.
Box F374, Freeport is applying
to the Minister responsible for
Nationality and Citizenship,
for registration as a citizen of
The Bahamas, and that any
person who knows any reason
why registration should not be
granted should send a written
and signed statement of the
facts within twenty-eight days
from the 26th day of
September 1973 to The
M in ister responsible for
Nationality and Citizenship, P.
0. Box N7147, Nassau.


Cl11619
NOTICE is hereby given that
JOSEPH VALMONT LOUIS
also known as VALMONT
ACE LOUIS of South Beach in
the Island of New Providence is
applying to the Minister
responsible for Nationality and
Citizenship, for naturalisation
as a citizen of The Bahamas,
and that any person who
knows any reason why
naturalisation should not be
granted should send a written
and signed statement of the
facts within twenty-eight days
from the 26th day of
September 1973 to The
Minister responsible for
Nationality and Citizenship,
P.O. Box N7147, Nassau.

-C1 1598
NOTICE is hereby given that
EMANUEL DAVID-LOPEZ of
Freeport, Grand Bahama,
Bahamas is applying to the
Minister responsible for
Nationality and Citizenship,
for registration as a citizen of
The Bahamas, and that any
person who knows any reason
why registration should not be
granted should send a written
and signed statement of the
facts within twenty-eight days
from the 26th day of
September 1973 to The
Minister responsible for
Nationality and Citizenship, P.
0. Box N7147, Nassau.


Cl11540
NOTICE is hereby given that
ELIE VICTOR ST JUST of
Woods Alley, Nassau i-
applying to the Minister
responsible for Nationality and
Citizenship, for naturalisatior
as a citizen of The Bahamas
and that any person who
knows any reason why
naturalisation should not be
granted should send a written
and signed statement of the
facts within twenty-eight days
from the 26th day of
September 1973 to The
Minister responsible for
Nationality and Citizenship, P.
Box N7147, Nassau.

C 11620
NOTICE is hereby given that
JACKIE FRANCIS of
Wilkerson Street, Western
District of the Island of New
Providence P.O. Box 7700 is
applying to the Minister
responsible for Nationality and
Citizenship, for naturalization
as a citizen of The Bahamas,
and that any person who
knows any reason why
naturalisation should not be
granted should send a written
and signed statement of the
facts within twenty-eight days
from the 26th day of
September 1973 to The
Minister responsible for
Nationality and Citizenship,
P.O. Box N7147. Nassau.
C11628
NOTICE is hereby given that
MONDESNOR VILNEUS of
Danse A Lhornbre, Haiti is
applying to the Minister
responsible for Nationality and
Citizenship, for naturalization
as a citizen of The Bahamas,
and that any person who knows
any reason why naturalisation
should not be granted should
send a written and signed
statement of the facts within
twenty-eight days from the
26th day of September 1973
to The Minister responsible for
Nationality and Citizenship,
P.O. Box N7147, Nassau.

C11621
NOTICE is hereby given that
ALFRED HINSON of Eight
Street, The Grove is applying
to the Minister responsible for
Nationality and Citizenship,
for registration as a citizen of
The Bahamas, and that any
person who knows any reason
why registration should not be
granted should send a written
and signed statement of the
facts within twenty-eight days
from the 26th day of
September 1973 to The
Minister responsible for
Nationality and Citizenship, P.
0. Box N7147, Nassau.


C11581
NOTICE is hereby given that
AVIN ROSVELT MOORE of
Coconut Grove Avenue 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
26th day of September 1973
to The Minister responsible for
Nationality and Citizenst. ,, P.
0. Box N7147, Nassau.
C11582
NOTICE is hereby given that
JAMES MURIHEAD of
'Winchester' at Murphyville.
P. 0. Box N4943, Nassar, N. P.
is applying to the Minister
responsible for Nationality and
Citizenship, for registration as
a citizen of The Bahamas, and
that any person who knows
any reason why registration
should not be granted should
send a written and signed
statement of the facts within
twenty-eight days from the
26th day of September 1973
to The Minister responsible for
Nationality and Citizenship, P.
0. Box N7147, Nassau.

C11622
NOTICE is hereby given that
GERALD M. SUMMERS of
Augusta St. iUith, P. 0. Box
N461, Nassau, Bahamas, is
applying to the Minister
responsible for Nationality and
Citizenship, for registration as
a citizen of The Bahamas, and
that any person who knows
any reason why registration
should not be granted should
send a written and signed
statement of the facts within
twenty-eight days from the
26th day of September 1973
to The Minister responsible for
Nationality and Citizenship, P
O Box N7147, Nassau.

C11579
NOTICE is hereby given that
ROBERT GORDON of
Westward Villas, 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 26th day of
September 1973 to The
M i n ister responsible for
Nationality and Citizenship, P.
0. Box N7147, Nassau.

C11b83
NOTICE is hereby given that
JAMES H. YOUNG of Junes
Town, Grand Bahama, P. 0.
Box 10021 is applying to the
M in ister responsible for
Nationality and Citizenship,
for registration as a citizen of
The Bahamas, and that any
person who knows any reason
why registration should not be
granted should send a written
and signed statement of the
facts within twenty-eight days
from the 26th day of
September 1973 to The
Minister responsible for
Nationality and Citizenship, P.
0. Box N7147, Nassau.

C11606
NOTICE is hereby given that
STINA OUTTEN of Hospital
Lane, Nassau, Bahamas is
applying to the Minister
responsible for Nationality and
Citizenship, for registration as
a citizen of The Bahamas, and
that any person who knows
any reason why registration
should not be granted should
send a written and signed
statement of the facts within
twenty-eight days from the 26th
day of September 1973 to The
Minister responsible for
Nationality and Citizenship, P.
O. Box N7147, Nassau.

Ci1611,
NOTICE is hereby
given that ELINA MICHEL of
Deveaux Street is applying to
the Minister responsible for
Nationality and Citizenship,
for naturalisation as a citizen
of The Bahamas, and that any
person who knows any reason
why naturalisation should not
be granted should send a
written and signed statement
of the facts within
twenty-eight days from the
26th day of September 1973
to The Minister responsible for


C11623
NOTICE is hereby given that
BRIAN GEOFFREY
HUMBLESTONE of P. 0. Box
5756, Glengarrff Gardens, 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
twety-eight days from the 26th
day fo September 1973 to The
Minister responsible for
Nationality and Citizenship, P.
0. Box N7147, Nassau.

C11613
NOTICE is hereby given that
CHRISTOPHER PIERRE of
Fritz Lane is applying to the
Minister responsible for
Nationality and Citizenship,
for naturalisation as a citizen
of The Bahamas, and that any
person who knows any reason
why naturalisation should not
be granted should send a
written and signed statement
of the facts within
twenty-eight days from the
26th day of September 1973
to The Minister responsible for
Nationality and Citizenship,
P.O. Box N7147, Nassau.
C11569
NOTICE is hereby given that
WILLIAM STIRLING of Sea
Breeze Estates, P. 0. Box
N3229, 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 twent-eight days
from the 26th day of
September 1973 to The
Minister responsible for
Nationality and Citizenship, P.
0. Box N7147, Nassau.

C 11614
NOTICE is hereby given
that CHAR LE S PIERRE
LOUIS of Fritz Lane is
applying to the Minister
responsible for Nationality and
Citizenship, for naturalis.a'ion
as a citizen of The Baharnis
and that any person who
knows any reason why
naturalisation should not ne
granted should send a written
and signed statement of the
facts within twenty-eight days
from the 26th day of
September 1973 to The
Mi n ister responsible for
Nationality and Citizenship, P
0. Box N7147, Nassau.

C11617
NOTICE is hereby given that
LYDIA CLOTHILDA
MISSICK of Hay Street is
applying to the Minister
responsible for Nationality and
Citizenship, for registration as
a citizen of The Bahamas, and
that any person who knows
any reason why registration
should not be granted should
send a written and signed
statement of the facts within
twenty-eight days from the
26th day of September 1973
to The Minister responsible for
Nationality and Citizenship, P.
0. Box N7147, Nassau.

C11624
NOTICE is hereby given that
OKER ST FLEUR (ALIAS
CHARLEY JACK) o
McCullough 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 naturalisation should not
be granted should send a
written and signed'statement
of the facts within
twenty-eight days from the
26th day of September 1973
to The Minister responsible for
Nationality and Citizenship, P.
O. Box N7147, Nassau.


Nationalitv and Citizenship, P.
0. Box N7147, Nassau.
C11584
NOTICE is hereby given that
ADRIEN MORALES DOR
(ALIAS ODILES JEAN ) of
Owen's Town, Andros,
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
26th day of September 1973,
to The Minister responsible for
Nationality and Citizenship,
P.O. Box N7147. Nassau.


Si Wrtibunr


--U_,~,__-~--.- -- ~ I- i~l_----i-_ --


__ __


Wednesday, October 3, 1973


I I


11


1 "













Wednesday, October 3, 1973


CLASSIFIED


SECTION


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


c 11 s..
NOTICt i, h 'pDo 9i'.e 'h" '
NOR'.' A i L S T NA
HANDF! L) of ExuIm St .
Nassau :. .app!, nq 1o the
M '" ister *,-cs ooT Die W 1
Nat .. ,t'ze' shiu.
ir i 3 a a C'ize'" of
rhe Bahama. aii' that any
person wh k -,' any reason
why rpis:'atin ,iould not be
granted! ,ho..id send a written
and ed at ement of the
acts within twntvy -eight days
fr ', of day of
S0, ,c.' 1973 to The
t. o ',- reo.oPsible or o
,; Citizenship, P.
C. '.'! \ t, Nassau


i- i.


q'' -' '.': i" d e' "'! 3 w .,,tter
' ..j t t r .*ther
'.. t -\. ',, ? eight 4'. ;'
q., t -, i o 0 t L .


[' ,4' a,.,ha.u jh'
N-'. ''-.:.- :e i. ls


NI ri'. ," that




"" a,'d




S 'ot" e '




c T- % 0' : -r Sp "-b p"


Nat .z e 'q p.
J -r ze .' '-)t
26' "..r arnd !"'a
pers. .h. -'-'w. reas.'n
why reg.ruatro- sh,.uLd not be
grar 'ed sh.u3 send a wrNtter
anc ""e" statement o' the
facts with n twentN.-igh' days
fro" -,,- 26th 0a f
Septe'me, '-1373 t The
M i risteip ressonrsi'o f:)r
Natos.i t. a-' C'-nze"- :i P
O. Box . ,i.


C 1:604
NOT IC -,r". c e', tAt
DIEUC' '.. JOSEP ,W Bay
Street. V ;-'a i',*e Nassa,
Bahamas s 3.p .'' toj the
M i rniste' 'ep' lb1 'or
Nations; fa C ,e. s or
natural; sa' -* i
The Bha'.a *'
person, vh . ,
w/ry "'] a i ." ih .,r ",
be gra'"te ;. ..... -


twer-t g .
26th dn Sep..be. 1973

O B - '


NOT'
H0 r '-


-..., ,


Haha- r -

N a' n '. . : ,. . r
natu j"

w f y .j' .4:. 3 ; ,' ;' ,* ,!
be qr '-j r .'i'd J
wrItte f ] -g, n '' ... ,r'' r.t
of 4 h. f. t within
t w e n r ,r ' t h
26th d3y Jf Sept-c i 3
to Tiii :-,-'steri 's f ' O' 'for
Nati r .. "'0 0:'- ,,
O Boa r-'i71.47 "Vas-xi^

C 1 45
NOT !. -,,, L. j .. that
BE T'A e, ,L 'iA

OMIT' r I

Naric .. a i.' 'z '

Thce Litnjr.a. a a-d that d'
Der or'. wvh o'. a". 'jSor'
why 'e ]"'j''.'' n' .' 'ni d (,t hte
granted sr -uld e', di .a written
and signed statement of the
facts Awth r twenty light day.1
from thr,- 26th diar of
September l'J73 to The"
Minister r-esponibi' fn'rt
Nationalty a'-d C.tiz.e' ninp P.
O Box N7 ",[.Nassasu


C 1 593
NOTICE is hereby given that
MARSHALL ANDREW
WILLIAMS of Gladstone
Road, Nassau N P P. 0. Box
N3129 is applying to the
M i n ister responsible for
Nationality anrd Citizenship,
for registration as a citizen of
The Bahamas, and that any
person who knows any reason
why registration should riot be
granted should send a written
and signed statement of the
facts within twenty-eight days
from the 26th day of
September 1973 to The
Minister responsible for
Nationality and Citizenship, P.
0. Box N7147, Nassau.


I mr I I


C 11602
NOTICE is hereby given that
JOHN EBENEZER COX of
Ragged Street. The Grove, N,
P is applying to the Minister
Responsible for Nationality and
Citizeirship, for registration as
a cit.'en of The Bahamas, and
that any person who knows
any reason why registration
should not be granted should
send a written and signed
statement of the facts within
twenty-eight days from the
26th day of September 1973
to The Minister responsible for
Nationality and Citizenship, P.
0. Box N7147. Nassau.


FOR LEASE

C11806
BAR RESTAURANT
KITCHEN LICENCE
equipped music and
dancing-light and water
included $250 per week. Phone
21*848.


mIml


C11833
NOTICE
LUC I TO
Regency
applying


s hereby ge '
GUVt' BA.\i ,.
Park. Nass
to the N' ste,


responsible 1or Nationaltys a; c
C itize nship for 0at'ui .-a. o
as a citizen of The Bi .e L ,. -
and that any p .-' on .i .
knows any reason' ) .
naturatlisation should r' ito
granted should send a wr f'-
and signed statement of h
facts within twenty-eighrt 0ay'
from the 3rd day of O-tohbe
1973 to The Mrsrne:
responsible for Nat io alt
Citizenship, P 0. BRo N
Nassau.

C 118L53
NOT iCE hereby .
IRENE WINItP RED ) .,.
Oleander Avfenru, T1ir .
West Bay Street is app'l. ;
the Minister respo'T b-,
Nationality and ( t -
for registration as a ,
The Bahamas, arid th t
person who knows ar ', "
why registration should ,L t,
granted should seiind 1 *'t,'
and signed statemer :t .-
facts within twenty e !
+Torn the 3rd day '
: .. to The r'' "
-*sponsibi'e foI r Nat:fr '
Ciizensh'p. P 0 F.
'lassa u.

C1851
NOTICE i heebh g,."' '
AN N I E I SA
SIclNTOSH0 of I: f
Subdivision, Nassau rs api ,.
to the Minister respo- .n'-
N nationality and Cit,'-f ..1 i ,
registration as a Litic t", '
Bahamas, arnd that a', pc-
who knowv ajir, ri',r !', .v.
registration should ,,ot bL
granted should sFnd a v",
and signed state .
'acts vi-thin tw i t
from the 3rd dav t' .
1973 to Th,' r
r espo ,'bl "

Nassai:


C 1 607
NOTICE' is hereby given that
MABEL OUTTEN of Hospital
Lanie s applying to the
. n"siter responsible for
Na ntiio' ihty and Citizenship,
'r regristra' orn as a citizen of
Tne Bahamas, and that any
person who knows any reason
why registrationn should not be
granted should send a written
and signed statement of the
facts within twenty -eight days
from the 26th day of
September 1973 to The
M minister .p..'.r i i,. for
N ationalitn y and i NA t o'1 -. P.
0 Box N7147. Nassau.
C 11 591
NOTICE is hereby given that
SLYVIA PATRICA HALL of
Freeport, Grand Bahama is
applying to the Minister
responsible for Nationalitv and
Citizenship, 'or registration as
a citizen of The Bahamas, and
that any person who knows
any reason why registration
should riot be granted should
send a written and signed
statement of the facts within
twenty-eight days from the
26th day of September 1973
to The Mnister responsible for
Nationality and Citizenship. P.
0. Box N7147. Nassau.

TI erPb', u;.e" tr, at
DO R L ENL UOP LV IL of
St James Road, Nassau iS
sipl irig t"c the Minister

C citizens i, or. naturalisation
as a utitzen fIf The Baha"s,. andI
that any person .vho knows
any 'easoni why naturalisation
shoul no)t De grarteo should
send a written and signed
statement of the 'acts within
twe'nty-eigt days from the
2bth .ay of September 1973
*o I he 'im istel responsib e for
Nationality and Citizenship,
P.O. Box N/114, Nassau.
C i1631
NOTICE. is herebl, given that
ALEXANDER DONTEX of
Hay St., Nassau is applying to
the Minister responsible for
Nationality and Citizenship for
naturalization as a citizen of
The Bahamas, and that any
person who knows any reason
why naturalization should nrot
be granted should a written
and signed statement of the
facts within twenty-eight days
from the 26th day of
September 1973 to The
Min sister responsible for
Nationality and Citizenship, P.
0. Box N7147,Nassau.
C 11616
NOTICE is hereby given that
DELIA FEFAIN SWAIN of
ei Street East is applying to
'h.' Minister responsible for
Nat Ial ity and Citizenship,
', "' g stfration as a citizen of
cTre Bahamas, and that any
;,Prs.r who knows any reason
wiy 'egstration -.ould not be
gnaxr-d should s'.-"d a written
0, d signed state-'ient of the
'.cts within twenty-eight days
,)rr" the 26th day of
September 1973 to The
M, sister responsible for
Nationality and Citizenship, P.
0 Box N7147, Nassau.

C( 1590
NOTI0CE is hereby given that
DUKE W. HALL of Miami St,
Nassau is applying to the
M I rster responsible for
Nationality and Citizenship,
',r registration a's a citizen of
The Bahamas, and that any
person who knows any reason
why lc istration should not be
granted ,hou!d send a written n
and signer statement of the
facts within twenty eight days
irom the 26th day of
September 1973 to The
M in sister responsible for
Nationality and Citizenship. P.
O. Box N7147, Nassau
C11600
NOTICE is hereby given that
LINBURTH R. SINCLAIR of
Moncur St. P. O. Box 14305 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 th(
26th day of September 1973
to The Minister responsible for
Nationality and Citizenship, P.
0. Box N7147, Nassau.


C11831
NOTICE is hereby give,' tt at
EDMUND WI NSTON
COVERLEY of Fort rincastie
District, New Providence.
Commonwealth of The
Bahamas is applying to the
Mi n sister responsible for
Nationality and Citizenshrp'
for registration as a cities .f
The Bahama and that vri,
person who knows amny
reason why registration should
not be granted should send a
written and signed statement i
of the facts within
twenty-eight days from the 3rd
day of October 1973 to The
Minister responsible for
Nationality and Citizenship, P.
0. Box N7147, Nassau.


is hereby given that
: EL CHARLES
ANERS of Eight Mile
., rand Bahama is
.'pPIvI' g to the Minister
S ro' si ble for Nationality and
t;.e, .hp, for naturalisation
j, j tizen of The Bahamas,
. tat any person who
,vow' any reason why
rI.ato ; ,,ation should not be
q, -nted should d send a written
Ind signed statement of the
, ts, wihirn twenty-eight days
r,- the 3rd day of October
973 to The Minister
r .p ,i hie for Nationality and
nh ti'n'.hip, P 0. Box N7147,


E is hereby given that
N WALTON GRANT
it 'ie Rock, Grand
S :'.; ,r applying to the
r responsible for
.. and Citizenship,
.. .t',ation as a citizen of
S a'himas, and that any
- r eatiwho knows any reason
.. -cistration should not be
'." d 'should send a written
Signed statement of the
.* i. tiin twenty-eight days
"', 3rd day of October
S to The Minister
: e ,,i b for Nationality and
s- P. 0. Box N7147,



C irF -. h-ieby given that
'TR L LIGHTBOURN
S.iaind Park, East Nassau
.pp:'rviq to the Minister
for Nationality and
S 0, for registration as
.. f Tho Bahamas, and
" oj r"','in who knows
r !. '-I why registration
: t be granted should
o: o )ten and signed
S the facts within
S.-. tri days from the 3rd
< t,.ber 1973 to The
ponithle for
S. n:t itzenship, P.
: 7 N sau.


S ve!-t that
), o Market
Nassau is
the Minister
, Natonality and
. .' registration as
S ,; Th Bahamnas, and
S rsO who knows
r. v registration
i nted should
.: and signed
'i..' facts within
., ,,rn the 3rd
S73 to The
S", sible for
iti. enship, P.
'.iss i.u


'hvy given that
S'LLIAMS of
Avenue
S & rnd Street is
ti,-, M minister
'-., oriality and
'.,t.iralisation
r Bahamas,
J [)14 aOn'r who
season why
!,, ild not be
S'd a written
n ert of the
eight days
01 f October
Minister
'aity and
S:., N7147



S ;.v n that
L.V E R
JamRes
( j to the
;(o for
tizenship,
itizen of
S'hat any
r reason
t not be
written
Sf the
h. t days
'October
l Minister
Slity and
SN7 147,


S' -en that
S ; ', Rolle's
SP.O. Box
S ; to the
- ,' b: r i le for
S : -.'t enship,
S citizen of
T ''" .... 1 that any
' r reason
' i' ld riot be
J written
of the
t n days
S' ; October
' Minister
n' 'r alty and
S 1 '_ b N7147,


C 1 1
S() C .' l. iive, eT that

b': ; '-' '. i' nl( |s Way
[ 'ep,1,' (i i, ox 100 is
ap0 Ii.g 1 o tii f .u Minister
rsp in tle I iNatlunality and


if,'' .i ,I IeiI ,tratJon asa
( it/ ot I H Ilhamds, and
tht .aiy pi s in who knows
any rcelnii why registration
should' l n.t h", granted should
spint d v Itt-n rand signed
statement of the facts within
twenty eight days from the 3rd
day of October 1973 to The
Minister responsible for
Nationiilit.' ini Citizenship,
PO iP.n N714 7, Nassau


C 11849
NOTICE is hereby given that
JEAN BAPTISTE METELLUS
of Collins Avenue 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 3rd
day of October 1973 to The
Mi n ister responsible for
Nationality and Citizenship, P.
0. Box N7147, Nassau.


C11842
NOTICE is hereby given that
NELLIE ELIZABETH
ROBINSON of Pioneers Way,
Freeport P.O. Box 100 is
applying to the Minister
responsible for Nationality and
Citizenship, for registration asa
citizen of The Bahamas, and
that any person who knows
any reason why registration
should not be granted should
send a written and signed
statement of the facts within
twenty-eight days from the 3rd
day of October 1973 to The
M i n ister responsible for
Nationality and Citizenship,
P.O. Box N7147, Nassau.

C11858
NOTICE is hereby given that
EDWARD DENI SON
GLINTON of Freeport, Grand
Bahama is applying to the
M minister responsible for
Nationality and Citizenship,
for registration as a citizen of
The Bahamas, and that any
person who knows any reason
why registration should not be
granted should send a written
and signed statement of the
facts within twenty-eight days
from the 3rd day of October
1973 to The Minister
responsible for Nationality and
Citizenship, P. 0. Box N7147,
Nassau.

C11857
NOTICE is hereby given that
ELLEN CYNTHIA GLINTON
of Freeport, Grand Bahama is
applying to the Minister
responsible for Nationality and
Citizenship, for registration as
a citizen of The Bahamas, and
that any person who knows
any reason why registration
should not be granted should
send a written and signed
statement of the facts within
twenty-eight days from the 3rd
day of October 1973 to The
Minister responsible for
Nationality and Citizenship, P.
0. Box N7147, Nassau.

C11859
NOTICE is hereby given that
FRANKLIN VERNON ELLIS
of 20 Guildford Crescent,
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 3rd
day of October 1973 to The
Minister responsible for
Nationality and Citizenship, P.
0. Box N7147, Nassau.


C11837
NOTICE is hereby given that
ELVA CLARINA WILLIAMS
of Eight Mile Rock, Grand
Bahama is applying to the
Minister responsible for
Nationality and Citizenship,
for registration as a citizen of
The Bahamas, and that any
person who knows any reason
why registration should not be
granted should send a written
and signed statement of the
facts within twenty-eight days
from the 3rd day of October
1973 to The Minister
responsible for Nationality and
Citizenship, P. 0. Box N7147,
Nassau.

C11830
NOTICE is hereby given that
PRINCESS ARTHUR of
Windsor Lane West, Nassau is
applying to the Minister
responsible for Nationality and
Citizenship, for registration as
a citizen of The Bahamas, and
that any person who knows
any reason why registration
should not be granted should
send a written and signed
statement of the facts within
twenty-eight days from the 3rd
day of October 1973 to The
Mi n ister responsible for
Nationality and Citizenship, P.
0. Box N7147, Nassau.

C11834
NOTICE is hereby given that
GEORGE SEYMOUR of Lewis
Yard, Grand Bahama 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 3rd day of October
1973 to The Minister
responsible for Nationality and
Citizenship, P. 0. Box N7147,
Nassau.


N11


I I


C 11846
NOTICE is hereby given that
JANET ROBINSON of St.
James Road, Nassau is applying
to the Minister responsible for
Nationality and Citizenship,
for registration as a citizen of
The Bahamas, and that any
person who knows any reason
why registration should not be
granted should send a written
and signed statement of the
facts within twenty-eight days
from the 3rd day of October
1973 to The Minister
responsible for Nationality and
Citizenship, P. 0. Box N7147,
Nassau.
C11856
NOTICE is hereby given that
MARIA VONERVA HALL of
Pear Dale, Nassau is applying
to the Minister responsible for
Nationality and Citizenship,
for registration as a citizen of
The Bahamas, and that any
person who knows any reason
why registration should not be
granted should send a written
and signed statement of the
facts within twenty-eight days
from the 3rd day of October
1973 to The Minister
responsible for Nationality and
Citizenship, P. 0. Box N7147,
Nassau.

REAL ESTATE
C11703
FOR PROMPT attention and
good service whether you wish
to buy a home, sell or list call
Mrs. Evans at Bill's Real Estate
23921.
We can offer houses in all
price ranges and in all sections
of New Providence at
competitive prices.

C11387
WHY FRET WE SELL
We need houses our listings
are getting exhausted. Ring or
come in and list with us. This iS
our 28th year DIAL 22033
DAMIANOS REALTY
COMPANY.
C11494
FOR SALE
WINTON 3 bedroom 31/2
bathroom with large grounds,
patio, cellar, good sea view.
$85,000.
NASSAU EAST 3 bedroom
2V1/ bathroom with garage on
large corner lot $37,500.
NASSAU EAST -- 120 x 120
hilltop lot with sloping
approach $10,000. Phone
41466.
C11739
FOR SALE BY OWNER
4 bedroom 2 bath house -
completely walled in and
landscaped. 2 bedrooms
airconditioned. In beautiful
condition. Located in exclusive
"Shirley Park Avenue". Close
to town and all shopping.
Telephone 2-1722 (day)
3-4953 (night).
C11495
ONLY $75 DEPOSIT secures
70 x 100 lot. You get beach
rights, underground utilities,
private lake. From $5800 and
$80 month. No INTEREST;
CHARGES compare this
with other subdivisions.
Call Pat Rutherford at 4-1141
or Morley & O'Brien at 2-4148
or 2-3027 or come to the
YAMACRAW BEACH MODEL
HOME.


Cl1777
FOR SALE

2, 3 and 4 bedroom houses in
the following prestigious
areas:--
Westward Villas -Skyline
Heights
Highland Park The Grove
Gleninston Gardens Sea
Breeze
Imperial Park Johnson
Terrace
Nassau East- Winton
Eastern Road Camperdown
Blair Estates Golden Gates
Estates
HIGHBURY PARK as well
as where ever ou want it.

COMMERCIAL AND
RESIDENTIAL lots or acerage
in New Providence and Family
Islands.
Hotel sites and more. If it's real
estate we have it.

DAVSEON'S REAL ESTATE
AGENCY
Corner Bay & East Streets
Phone 21178 or 55408
P. 0. Box N4648
Nassau, Bahamas
or cable
"DAVCO"
C11041
HARBOUR ISLAND desirable
elevated lot adjoining
Residency ground 82' x 123' x
93' x 141'. Phone 31252
before 8 p.m.
C11728
FOR SALE
UNDEVELOPED LOT of land
50 ft. on Pine Barren Road
ru inning southerly
approximately 700 ft.
adjoining property said to be
the property of one Brice,
south of the Drive In. Theatre.
Apply in person 10 a.m. 5
p.m. Cr. Tyler and Cecilia
Streets. Ask for Mrs. Higgins.


I FORR ENT
C11776
2 BEDROOM APARTMENT.
Centreville. Telephone 5-8679.
5-8679.


FOR RENT


C11707
UNFURNISHED 2 bedroom
apartment, good location off
Mackey Street. Telephone
5-1758.

C11772
ONE EXTRA LARGE two
bedrooms 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
D.m.

C 11489
3 BEDROOM 1 bath cottage,
fully furnished off Village
Road in Tuckaway. Rent $350
a month. Call MORLEY &
O'BRIEN REAL ESTATE
Telephone 2-3027 or 2-4148.

C11685
FURNISHED 2 Bedroom, one
bath apt. near waterfront with
telephone $195.00. Phone
5-8512.

C11761
BAY STREET for rent as of
October 1st. For information
call 2-3170.

C11754
2 BEDROOM unfurnished
apartment, nice area, Shirley
Heights off Montrose Avenue.
Call Carey 5-3471.

C11763
COTTAGES and apartments
daily, weekly or monthly
airconditioned, fully furnished,
maid serivce available. Lovely
gardens and swimming pool.
Telephone 31297, 31093.


PUBLIC AUCTION

C11639
Harry D. Malone will sell at his
premises on Albury Lane
situated five (5) doors from
Shirley Street, on the right
hand side on 11th day of
October 1973 at 12 o'clock
noon the following property:
1. ALL THAT piece parcel
or lot of land situate in
the Eastern District of the
Island of New Providence
and comprising Lot
Number Twenty-six (26)
in the Danottage Estates
Subdivision which said
piece parcel or lot of land
is b o u n d e d
NORTH EASTWARDLY
by a road reservation
Thirty (30) feet wide and
running thereon
Seventy'eight (78) feet
SOUTHEASTWWARDLY
by the Lot Number
Twenty-seven (27) in the
said subdivision and
running thereon One
hundred and Nineteen
(119) feet SOUTHWEST-
WARDLY by the Lot
Number Thirty-one (31)
in the said subdivision and
running thereon
Seventy-eight (78) feet
NORTHWESTWARDLY
by the Lot Number
Twenty-five (25) in the
said subdivision running
thereon One hundred and
Nineteen (119) feet

2. ALL THAT piece parcel
or lot of land situate in
the Eastern District of the
said Island of New
Providence and beinq Lot
Number Three hundred
and Thirty-One (331) of
the subdivision formerly
known as "Pyfrom
Subdivision Phase II"
which said piece parcel or
lot of land is bounded on
the NORTH partly by Lot
Number One hundred and
Eighty-seven (187) of
Pyfrom Estates
Subdivision and partly by
Lot Number One hundred
and Eighty-eight (188) of
the said Pyfrom Estates
Subdivision and running
thereon jointly One
hundred and One and
Forty-six hundredths
(101.46) feet on EAST by
land the property of
various smaUll owners and
running thereon
Seventy-nine and
N inety-hundredths
(79.90) feet on the South
by Lot Number Three
Hundred and Thirty-two


(332) of the said Pyfrom
Subdivision Phase IIt and
running thereon
Ninety-seven and
Twenty-four hundredths
(97.24) feet and on the
West by Arawak Avenue
and running thereon Fifty
and Ninety-three
hundredths (50.93) feet.
Mortgage dated 8th of
September 1972 Sidney
Reginald Knowles and Saundra
Veronica Knowles to the Royal
Bank of Canada. Recorded in.
Volume 1994 at pages 185 to
199.
The sale is subject to a
reserved price and to the right
of the Auctioneer or a person
on his behalf to bid up to that
price. Terms 10% of the
purchase price at the time of
sale balance on completion.
Dated 25th day of September
A.D. 1973
HARRY D. MALONE
Public Auctioneer
Sept. 26th, Oct. 3rd & 10th


PUBLIC AUCTION


I.IM -- -I


Supply Ltd., Bay Street. Phone
2-2386, 2-2898.


ANNOUNCEMENTS

C11818


















Mr. and Mrs. Ronald Nairn of
Sunshine Park announce the
engagement of their daughter
Brenda Nairn to Dennis
Richardson son of Mrs. Barbara
Brown.


I'..r


I


m


-- -3 11~-- ~~-~----


I I I I -


-


C11654
HARRY D. MALONE will sell
at his premises on Albury Lane
five doors from Shirley Street
on the right hand side in the
Eastern District of the Island
of New Providence on
Thursday the 11th day of
October. A. D., 1973 at 12:00
o'clock noon the following
property:
All that part of a lot of land
situate in the Eastern
District of the Island of New
Providence being Lot No. 32
in the plan of allotments laid
out on land formerly the
Agricultural Society's
Garden butted and bounded
on the North where it
admeasures one hundred and
Sixty-four (164) feet by a
wall separating it from Lot
No. 29 on the South where
it admeasures One hundred
and fifty-nine (159) feet on
Dunmore Village on the East
where it admeasures One
hundred and One (101) feet
by part of the said lot of
land the property of George
Evans and on the West
where it admeasures One
hundred and Eleven (111)
feet by Kemp's Road.
The sale is subject to a reserve
price and the right for the
Auctioneer or any person on his
behalt to bid up to that price.
Terms 10% of the purchase
price at the time of sale and
balance on completion.
Dated this 25th day of
September A. D., 1973

HARRY D. MALONE
PUBLIC AUCTIONEER'

C11800
HARRY D. MALONE will sell
at the Southern Police Station,
Market Street on Thursday
October 4th 1973 at 10 a.m.
BICYCLES, MOTOR
SCOOTERS AND OTHER
FOUND PROPERTY
TERMS: CASH
HARRY D. MALONE
Public Auctioneer.

CARS FOR SALE
C11773
ISLAND MOTOR
COMPANY
1970 LTD.
P.O. Box N-640
NASSAU. BAHAMAS
USED CARS
1969 CHRYSLER
4 Door Auto White $95&
1969 PONTIAC GTO
A/C Vinyl, Green $2500
1968 JAVELIN A/C $1200
1973 VICTOR S/W FE
Auto, Blue 856 miles $4400
1967 VIVA 2 Dr.
Auto Green $750.
1970 RAMBLER SST
4 Dr. Auto. Blue $2100
1967 TRIUMPH HERALD
White $900
1971 MERCURY COUGAR
Auto. Brown $3500
1970 PONTIAC LeMANS
S/Wagon $2600
1971 FORD CAPRI
Auto. Blue $1950
1969 FORD GALAXIES
4 Dr. A/C $1850
1973 PONTIAC VENTURA
2 Dr. A/C Green $5900
1970 HILLMAN MINX
4 Dr. Auto White $950
1969 VAUXHALL
VICTOR $600
1967 CHEVROLET
IMPALA $450
Trade-ins Welcomed.
Located Oakes Field
Opposite the Ice Plant
Telephone 34636-7-8
C11826
1968 CHEVELLE MALIBU 2
door coupe. White/ Black
Vinyl. Radio, Power steering,
automatic shift. Good
mechanical condition. $900
O.N.O. for quick sale. Ring
4-2032 evenings, 2-2089 days.

C11839
GTO PONTIAC 1971 -
loaded power everything -
stereo tape perfect condition
cash offers invited. Call
21667/8 days 31639 evenings.


ART SUPPLIES
C11770
COMPLETE range of artists'
supplies. Oils, acrylics, canvas,
easels, etc. Bahamian Paint


--J-


.


i


I


I


~ -- --- ------- -- ----- ----------- __,_---I- -----


__ _ ___


___ _1 _ __ _


!


I


.'lest a'V St,.5 -
the Ml, tnr r eq
Natio 'alit, a1"
Sii rego gitrat ,
The 'a5h ma ,.a ,i
perso'i who .;" .'
why reg .t .
granted c hoi'r1 I'
fact- t I- -
itorri 't'' 't ci d ,
1973 '. 'i.
r"spo. b" 'n r' ,J *

Naa"

C11848
NOTICE
IRIS !MOC. .
Aravva
Add'tio ,.. .
the Mi '
Nationalit
for r eg tt a r
The Baha ,
person wh ; .
why regrti,,t '


gran ted she . ,.
and signed t. '. :
facts w within -r -. r '*
from the 3t, J -'. ,
1973 tn r,,
responsible '
Citizenship. i .. . .
Nassau.

C11845
NOT i s 1 "
H U G H I
WALK N r
Grand Bahar' ) ; .
the M i niste'r i
Natwai ity '
for i o istrati ,
The Hahama' '. .
person who P, ...* -
whv registrat 1, '
granted shoul(I .. -.
and signedd nti'.r' . '
facts within tw '
from those 3,d .' '
1973 to .
respot) nsible f i .'r b I
CitIzenshin P 0'. ~ :,
Nassau
C11838
NOTICE is herb, q.'
DAVID LEROY LLI ,L' .
Eight M ile R,., .
Bahama is applyin' ,.
Min sister responsible '
Nationality and C it e',n .
for registration as a < ti/
The Bahamas, and tri .' r'
person who knows ny '. -i
why registration should nus. T
granted should send i wrth'r
and signed staterwnie t of t'-,
facts within twenty -,g ,j t d, i.
from the 3rd day of O 1973 to Th" ft..nr
responsible for Naticonarlty ad.
Citizenship, P. 0. Box N71,47.
Nassau.


I


.. r


OhP Oribmew












Wednesday, October 319

ANNOUNCEMENTS
C 11795
WILL Mrs. M. Moncur
previously of The Bight Cat
Island, pleseo corItd (t ESSO
STANDARD Oil S. A
LIMITED AT Telephone:
2-8401.
C 11702
HAVING A B1IRTHDA\/
PARTY. Friends into dinner?
Or would you yourself like to
enjoy some delicious
homemade breads, cakes and
pastries. Call 31340 and place
your order now for
mouthwatering four layer
chocolate cakes, apple
coconut, pumpkin, and raisin,
pies and delicious white and
brown home-made bread.

FOR SALE
C11817
PHILLIPS STEREO HI-FI
equipment, 35 w. amplifier,
F.M. tuner. 2 speakers.
Excellent condition $185.
Telephone 51962.

C 11829
PATIO SAL'
Household furnishings
An tenna
Woodland 31668.
C11866
COMPLETE Furniture for
3-bedroom house including
Freezer, Refrigerator, Washer,
Dryer. All good condition.
Bargain prices. Call 3-1995 for
appointment to see. Ask for
Mr. Mueller.

CARD OF THANKS
C11840



F'


THE FAMILY of the late
RICHARD L. ROLLE of
Governor's Harbour wish to
extend to their many friends,
relatives and the public their
most sincere thanks for all the
cards, letters, telegrams, and
floral tributes during their
recent bereavement.
Special thanks to Bishop
Donald Knowles, Mr. & Mrs.
James Gaitor and Bethel
Brothers Morticians.
THE FAMILY


MARINE SUPPLIES

C 11762
PACEMAKER 44 ft.
Luxurious Ci using Yacht.
Phone 3-2371.

C11669
LUXURY LIVING. 2 Storey
Houseboat, 2 bedrooms, 2
baths, excellently furnished.
Asking $15,000 00.
ENTERPRISE SAILBOAT
complete wittrsails. $275.00.
Call 5-6664 after 5:30 p.m.


HELP WANTED

C11771
ISLAND MOTOR COMPANY
1970 LIMITED requires
automotive mechanic with
own tools, experience with a
garage or fleet owner preferred.
Previous experience with GM
Vehicles end/or diesel engine
an asset but inot essential
Contact. Contact Mi. J. Smith,
Service Manager.
C 11798
REQULIRLD Gardener/
Handyman to maintain garden
and some household duties.
Male, preferably aged 30/40,
but this is not a restrictive
criterion. Must have knowledge
of maintenance of trees arind
shrubs. It is essential that
candidate be piepaied to live
in. Bahamians only need apply.
Please write to The Royal Bank
of Canada International
Limited, P. 0. Box N1445,
Nassau, Bahamas.
C11 797
THE ROYAL BANK OF
CANADA, FRLLPORT,
GRAND BAHAMA requires
the services cf at ei:-perience(c
stenographer Applicants
should have at least G. C. L. in
English language and be a high
school graduate. Shorthand
speed of lOOw.p.m.and typing
speed of 80 w.p.m. BLahamains
only. Apply in writing to N. G.
Miller, A s s i st a n t
Manager/Administration, P. 0.
Box F61, Freeport, Grand
Bahama or call for an
appointment at telephone
352-6631.


C1 1799
THE NEW PROVIDENCE
DEVELOPMENT COMPANY
requires a Hotel Manager for
the South Ocean Beach Hotel.
Applicant must have
completed formal education
with recognized hotel and
catering school and be a
member of the Hotel &
Catering Institute or possess a
similar qualification. Applicant
must have at least 10 years
hotel operations experience
with emphasis on staff training
and at least 5 years experience
as hotel manager. Please reply
in writing to P. 0. Box N4820,
Nassau. N. P.


A


C 11865
LYFORD CAY CLUB requires
the services of a Bahamian for
the position of Assistant Golf
Professional for the coming
winter season November
through April. Qualifications
required include at least five
years experience; the
equivalent of A-7 Canadian
P.G.A. rotary; ability to teach
golf to members; and a
pleasant personality.
Please reply in writing to:
Managing Director, Lyford Cay
Club, P. 0. Box N-7776,
Nassau.


C11862
BAHAMAS WORLD AIRLINES,
LIMITED
require Flight Navigators
Must have current flight
navigators licence, and Cat.
"A" Exam. and licence for
polar and worldwide operation,
minimum five years
experience.
Apply: Personnel Department,
Bahamas World Airlines,
Limited, P.O. Box N8324,
Nassau.
C11867
WANTED Live in maid for
general housework and help
with 3 young children.
Bahamians only need apply.
Call 7-7737 or 2-4764.

C11861

BAHAMAS WORLD AIRLINES
LIMITED
require B 707 Flight Engineers.
Must have minimum "E"
Licence on 707's, current 707
Flight Engineer's Licence, and
Cat. "A" Exam. Min. Time on
707 Panel, 1000 hours.
Apply: Personnel Department,
Bahamas World Airlines,
Limited, P.O. Box N8324,
Nassau.
C11437
SCULPTURE FOUNDRY
requires three experienced
technicians: ONE MOLDER
for rubber molds, piece molds
and wax casting. ONE
BRONZE finisher for fettling,
chasing and patinating. ONE
MODEL-ENLARGER to build
large clay models from small
scale models; extreme accuracy
required. Randolph W.
Johnston and Associates, Box
530 Marsh Harbour, Abaco. In
Nassau, call Angelo Roker
3-6693.

I LOST
C11592
In the vicinity of Victoria Ave.,
a small brown, male Chihuahua
Dog. Finder please return to:
L. A. Mather, The Park Store,
Parliament Street. A $500
reward is offered.

TRADE SERVICES
C11769

Pinder's Cuastoms

Brokerage Ltd.
Mackey Street
& Roosevelt Avenue
NASSAU. BAHAMAS
P. O. Box N3714
-IEAVY DUTY TRUCKING
FORK LIFT RENTAL
MECHANICAL HANDLING
EQUIPMENT
IATA CARGO AGENTS
CUSTOMS CLEARANCE
& DELIVERY
MOVING, STORAGE
& PACKING
STEEL BANDING
& SHIPPING
SPECIAL QUOTATIONS
EXCELLENT SERVICE
REASONABLE RATES
CONTACT LYMAN PINDER
OR JACK CASH
PHONE: 2-3795, 2-3796
2-3797, 2-3798
Airport 77434.


Cl1151
SEWING MACHINE
REPAIRS AND PARTS
ISLAND FURNITURE
Corner Christie &
Dowdeswell Street
Phone 21197,
P. 0. Box 4818, Nassau


Uht (ribuft


HELP WANTED
C(11805
L I V E IN MAID
required to care for sick child.
Must also love animals. Pho:ie
24830.
C 11820
LIVE-IN MAID for general
housework. Phone 2-2026 for
interview.

C11819
WANTED DRIVER. Must
have in his possession a valid
dirver's licence. Apply in
person NASSAU DAIRY
PRODUCTS LTD., Thompson
Boulevard between 4 and 5
p.m.
C11807
WE NEED a project engineer
who can shoulder the
responsibility of the
construction work which has
to be carried out in the
subdivision. It requires
knowledge in road building,
water and power installation,
maintenance and repair of
heavy duty equipment. He
must also be able to cooperate
with and inspect the work of
island contractors employed by
the company in various
building projects. The project
engineer is also required to
handle progress reports,
engineering records and
payrolls. Written application
with three professional
reference to ELIZABETH
HARBOUR ESTATES, LTD.,
P. 0. Box N7804, Nassau.


IN MEMORIAL
C6308


I n loving memory of our dear
son and brother Eddison
Missick, "Eddie", who
departed this life October 3,
1970.
"In death's dark vale I tear no
ill,
With Thee, dear Lord beside
me,
Thy rod and staff my comfort
still,
Thy cross beside to guide me"
Left to mourn: His parents,
Mr. & Mrs. Enos Missick, 1
sister and 4 brothers.

HELP WANTED
C6310
TWO MUSIC TEACHERS-
Must have experience in music.
Must be able to teach voice
piano and theory. B.S. degree
required. Write Sister Mary
Alice, Mary, Star of the Sea
School, P. 0. Box F-2418,
Freeport or phone 373-3456.

C6306
ACCOUNTANT/OFFICE
MANAGER for general
mechanical and engineering
company. Must be capable of
executing complete accounting
system to trial balance, manage
office business including
payroll, Customs clearance and
inventory control, prepare job
estimates and assume
responsibility for general
engineering machine shop
operation. Bahamian Nationals
only need apply.
Write: Grand Bahama
Engineering, Ltd., P.O. Box
F-2, Freeport, Grand Bahama,
Telephone 352-6239.


TRADE SERVICES
C11832
FOR ALL Your Gardening
Needs, Trimming, Hedging,
Pruning, Beach Cleaning, For
Prompt, Reasonable and
efficient Service Call 5-7810.

C11775
T. V. ANTENNAS
Boosters for homes;
apartments and hotels.
Sales and services
Call 5-9404
WORLD OF MUSIC,
Mackey Street
next to Frank's Place.


_ NICE
C6275
When visiting FREEPORT.
stay at the:
EL CONQUISTADOR HOTEL
spacious rooms, fully
air conditioned, from $10 to
$14 per day. For reservations
call 352-8180.

HELP WANTED

C6303
Modern Beauty Fashions
require BEAUTICIAN with 3
years minimum experience,
certificate and references.
Apply Box F620 or in person.

C6314
OIL CLERKS required by
BORCO to work in Oil &
Marine Accounting on a 24
hours per week shift basis.
DUTIES & RESPONSIBILITIES
Computing Crude Oil Import
and Refined Product Cargoes.
Reconciling ship/shore figures.
Preparing and distributing
numerous shipping documents.
Completing necessary Customs
Entries. Checking and
completing Bunker Receipts.
QUALIFICATIONS
High School Education
preferably, with Certificates at
'0' level standard in
Mathematics and English
Language; at least two years
clerical experience in
accounting and/or Shipping
Company. A knowledge of
Customs procedures and/or
Customs Brokerage is an
advantage.
Interested persons are
requested to apply in writing
to: Bahamas Oil Refining
Company, Personnel Office,
P.O. Box F2435, Freeport,
Grand Bahama.


ihp Oribunt


TRADE SERVICES

C11804
CALL
ISLAND INTERIORS LTD.
D. Albury & F. Demeritte
For Your Installation and
Cleaning of Carpets
Phone Number is Now
5-3576,4-2191.

C11708
BAHAMAS ANTENNA
SYSTEMS
SOLVING POOR RECEPTION
Same day service for moving
Antennas or new installations.
Call Douglas Lowe 21371 -
51772.


REX e Comic AaUeS


REX MORGAN, M.D. By DAL CURTIS I


-- CARROLL RIGHTER'S

ctHOROSCOPE
Sf from the Carroll Righter Institute

/ GENERAL TENDENCIES: The morning finds
you under adverse aspects if engaged in
disputes. The afternoon brings a highly ingenious means by
which you can improve your health and vigor. Later you can
find new ways to gain in financial matters.
ARIES (Mar. 21 to Apr 19) Problems may arise in the
morning but then you can get into worldly affairs with much
success. Bring your talents to the attention of some bigwig
who can give you a boost
TAURUS (Apr. 20 to May 20) You could be quite
depressed in the morning but later you know how to operate
on the practical level and get much done Obtain advice from
new contacts that can be very helpful to you
GEMINI (May 21 to June 21) Pay your bills early so that
you need not worry about them any longer and you have
better credit rating. If you control your temper, there can be
happiness with mate this evening
MOON CHILDREN (June 22 to July 21) Us diplomacy in
the morning and avoid an argument with an associate, and by
evening you have a fine understanding Analyze the situation
before handling a civic matter
LEO (July 22 to Aug. 21) Take care of all that work ahead
of you and be cooperative with co-workers, or you could get
into trouble. Evening is fine for creative interests. Discuss an
important matter with a friend
VIRGO (Aug. 22 to Sept 22) If you plan early for the
recreation you want, everything goes nicely for you later.
Show devotion to those you really like Help them with any
problems they may have Be logical
LIBRA (Sept. 23 to Oct 22) Make sure that you control
your temper in the morning and you find that the evening will
be happy at home. Do some entertaining tonight. Invite only
your true and trusted friends
SCORPIO (Oct. 23 to Nov 21) Being very careful in motion
in the morning is important, otherwise you could get into
expensive trouble and not be able to make progress Don't
make a critical comment to an associate
SAGITTARIUS (Nov 22 to Dec 21) Money will not buy
what it is you want today, so relegate important activities to
the evening. Consult with an expert who knows his business
and follow advice given you Be calm.
CAPRICORN (Dec. 22 to Jan 20) Stop blaming yourself
for conditions you have no control over Save you energy for
important activities in the afternoon and evening. Attend the
social and have a good time
AQUARIUS (Jan. 21 to Feb 19) Apply yourself to
confidential matters in the morning The afternoon is fine for
consulting with experts. Follow your hunches, which are very
good now. Improve harmony at home
PISCES (Feb. 20 to Mar 20) Take that chip off your
shoulder in the morning or you could lose some very good
friends. Don't be forceful in trying to gain an objective. Use
diplomacy and get far better results.




GRAND BAHAMA


CLASSIFIED

IR FEEPIT TEl. 352-111
= N


STEVE ROPER & MIKE NOMAD by saunders & overgard~


OKAY MELLON -A, N "-2 \,J C. L/ YOU MIGHT TELL YOUR FR EC,
ABOUT GON DO\w, \ 3 E5s,^, NOAC.'r J ,J ABOUT ME--IN CAE HES
WITH ME 401EET -.- NTERE TED.
JOE M LTON TODA





1\ N U OR CAN GO LARD WITH '. f I "


SI. AVE TO GO TO M'(
BUSIKJESS LUWCHEOYM--
WOULD YOU GIVE MV SHOES
A QUICK SWIPE


I 0


__ ___~


_.


I JUDGE PARKER By PAUL NICHOLS

l4' 4 OKAY, SLADE... COME ON IN THE LIBRARY A MAN SURE COULD YOU NOW HAVE
HEY SAM...F YOU'RE THE IM GIVING YOU WHERE WE CAN TALK TURN OUT RIGHT SMART EIGHT
LAWYER FOR THIS ESTABLISH-) TEN MINUTES WITHOUT INTERRUPTION! IF HE'D BE ABLE TO t F MINUTES TO
MENT, YOU SURE LATCHED ON/ TO TELL ME READ ALL THESE!' TELL ME YOR
TO SOMETHING \ YOUR SAD TALEOF WOE,
F RS CLASS! SO1RY! / MR ROBEI R






/ -





APARTMENT 3-G By Alex Koatzky


IT COULP BE THAT MR, ROPELL THERE S NO ANSWER--- 3T THE TRAINING
S N A MEETING AT THE MO- MEETINGS SHOULD BE OVER iN A PFE
THIS 1I THE HOTEL WHERE BYAN 15 MENT! LET ME RING HIS ROOM' MINUTES' P IT'S MP.R TNT .T. COULD

NO, PON'T
DO THAT!
I_ FA ILL JUST


S. = l \' llll,-r ,' .- LOBBY/'


i r~Ibe


I


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Wednesday, October 3, 1973


'< }


,,


4-

!
I'


w


Muhammad Ali to fight rematch with



Joe Frazier on Feb 4. at Madison Garden

NEW YORK (A\P) Muhammad Ali confirmed Wednesday that he will fight Joe Frazier in a
rematch of their 'Fight of the Century" in Madison Square Garden.


I he tight is set to be held at
the (iairden Ieh 4. according
i5 itonnored sout c'.. The
(.arden called a p res
ilontere ce Ihiirsi',da. to.
oft icial! announce the hout.
"W are going to fight in
\Madison Square Garden in
front of al! the ans wi ith the
saine relcree and sameiii oflicl s
ais last tri ,said \i fromil his
r jinT !,- a .i 1i 1 din lc' ) Pao.Irk,.
PCl:n!ns ivaniiia. i'l'eTrding ti ile
i', t s!t-le Repubhbian! "I'vle
t. tled ; onr tibl for enOM
jl nt norI C 'oCgins to I'b .

I-" .. p ',, ic I'i! he uP



\T h (hrden u

1 I ht t lln -


t.at it
: ( I- : . lI ,ic


'* x d'ig p n e














i .t q (a r



St ,toa.

I=,., i ., t t.} !n :id


..-"f.- k
StA4


--A
HEAVYWEIGHT JOE FRAZIER stunned the wo
March last year when he not only laid Muhammad
'xs back (above) but took a 15 round unanimous de
and the heavyweight title. Frazier who has since Ic
crown to George Foreman will try to duplicate his
when he meets Ali on February 4 at Madison S
Garden.


I d in niitui ofi
cxii ,n dillris against 32'-
,I' 1u the live gate and all
.i: e ',ri-. the source said.
I' h-\ can make at least the
2.5 million dollars as in
lust ti ht, and maybe
thie source said.


When the two b
1971. they were ta
only on income made
York State but also o
from the ancillary rig
tax bite had made bot
reluctant about retui
New York.


City Marketeers squad


shutout Finco in three

By" ( 1 .!, IaI1-i c 1 1 r -f n!
TONY 1Ri) I1 can', e r..,', :!'I ti liJ i s of howling last
nieht and fashioned or I (576) to go along
with Ronnie I,'irn uct '- leading the City
Marketeers to a .3-0 i. -i ., r Fineo and sole


possession of second pa..
Going into last night'' :
tied for second with 1 '
(13-5). the Marketeers. ,. ,,
without ke bhok le.t i k:1
Roberts, found further I l-!L 1
teatn captain Bu1nie '.
and WVinston Bettihel in ,i P =
their opponents "
877-854 and 87 -1' l ,i. :1% -
to within one gain"
league leading MeIrcurt Lii ;
Billy Kemp led Finei '.I
175 (517) and tea "
Percy Knowles roll! :
(4.)95). However, the e; ,
of the team bo d I .i \.
their averages and quickly,
their 70 handicap pin ,
i--... then in each game.i
Open frames played ,
w\ith inco in li i :'..t. ,
iand hy the fifth li;
notched ,it 11L poilltc. + e .
tic \ hichl contittiii' I
the sixth frame was li,
the seventlih w .1 y 1 :,.
Marketeers went alien i.
I tirqitcest beLt I
seventh and tenth irai .
world in on a flour strike ralli -
All on Market moved ahead I-.
ecision points. Roberts ,i ,ir'
>st the strikes in those Ilo r m it a .
effort Hilly Kemp and
Square Roberts canlic on ,
second game when th
in a 1 4 and 172 r ,
attled in \ ith tuither help co in'
axed not Knowles. Finei.co l.c
e in New Marketeers until the .
in money framlie xtlien the, t,,itl :
ghts. The over.


h fighters
lining to


SEES BOXING SCORE DIFFERENT


,i I, be permitted it. state in
,re r Y,, t the recent I lisha
Otbed tluniy (rant contest that it
a .i11tt bsrhing tone. Both
iinte.s.lnts were keenly competent.
Refteree Ro .\rnmbrister did a


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commendable job without
unnecessary flair and Obed won
convincingly.
But in fairness to both Obed and
Grant and with due respect to the
three officials Messrs. Armbrister,
Butler and Deleveaux. I did not see
the final margin of victory for Obed
to be as overwhelming as that
indicated in the scoring of
Armbrister and Deleveaux. who
both submitted score-cards 8-1-1
or Butler ,twho saw it 7-1-2.
Over the years, I have watched
hundreds of contests involving
some of the world's greatest boxers
and I have made a deep study of
the scoring systems of fighters and
of judging fights. Having watched
the Grant/Obed contest from an
imposing vantage point which
afforded me an unobstructed view
of the goings on I scored the fight
for Obed 5 3 2 in rounds and
94-85 points under the '10 points
must system.'
I scored rounds three, four, five.
eight and ten for Obed: scored
rounds one seven and nine for
Grant with rounds two and six
even.
I have no doubt that the three
officials viewed and scored the
contest with the strictest
impartiality and I am equally
convinced that their scoring was
influenced mainly by the very thin
margin that represents a reasonable
balance between a loss, a draw and
a win of any given round. For
instance, in awarding rounds seven
and nine to Grant I did so by the
margin of a single point In each
instance. I might well have scored
those rounds even if Obed had been
slightly more positive in attack.
Conversely those rounds could
have been scored for Obed if Grant
was less aggressive and not as adept
as he was at in fighting and tying up
his much younger opponent.
I saw this fight as an absorbing
struggle between a brilliant young
man who mroUst Lertainly he ranked
among the best in the sport before
long. and a seasoned durable, highly
competent performer who gave a
truly gallant performance despite
the handicap of years, height, reach
and injury.
So I say congrats to the valiant
Obed and the gallant Grant." and a
round of applause for Mr. Wilfred
Coakley and the officials.
VIRNON 1.. IENTY
GOLF MEETING
TOMORROW NIGHT
Due to insufficient important
organli/ations being present to
proceed \sith the agenda during a
specialIl called meeting of golt
bodies on September 13. another
meeting has been called for
tomorrow 8 p.m. at the Nassau
Beach Hotel.
All interested golf bodies,
organizations, club and courses are
requested to send one
representative. They are asked to
bring along their tournament
schedule, and booking schedule for
the remainder of 1973.
The agenda for that night will be
(a) Dlcuss and resolve a
Tournament Schedule for the
remainder of 1973. (b) General
discussion regarding the problems
being presently experienced in golf
in the Bahamas, with a view to
possibly unifying rlasouries.
AT U.N. LUNCHEON
UNITED NA'TIuNS N.Y. -
Prime Minister, the Hoe,
Lynden 0. Piidling: External
Affairs Minister, the Hon. Paul
L. Adderley, and His
Excellency the Ambassador.
Mr. L. E. Johnson, were
en tertained at luncheon
Monday by the United Nations
Secretary-General, Mr. Kurt
Waldheim, at the U.N.


l ois RobeIts. '",. ,
out inl the 'i
11in at 'hdI i nla ." i
had Ia 2(1u.
Ro,-erts in 1 li I ',
V ;is lett s ptaind, i V II .
(open t' rate i ili :in .h -
1 x3 (\ hichi | l, : ,
Market's. 8 -pix vil.l; ox -
chipped i a 1 I
I urnquest had a 1 4.
(cI I M \1.1 R
1Ist 2nd, .Ar -
Y. Roberts 193 201 1
W. Bethel 150I 147 1,4 4


i,, i. !i S 168-168-504
; : 174 1I1 -224--559
", ,ti I 2 200- 132- 514
1 IN( t
.: 1 129-88--345
S ii ir .ihl21 132 124-377
S: 158 14 175 517
S r. 1 1 172 134 430
I t k(. ) 167 148- 495

league champs
ng ,squad, behind
Sarry d'Albenas
S captain Cedric
S :e. .i r Sawyer's
S 5()-86 and
t, int ue their reign
* !'= {'!.! : 1 c:iii le.
shlo consistently
.i t r. last night
Ses of 220. 185
S : a total of t37.

S \.t naible to
S :. :'' p rt o fiance of
S 10 a 5 (434)
:i captain Ken
their highest.
I:: as;ite had a 152
; i k lh tSawer rolled

: f th Nassau
inu : i to make
". !lt and topped
S,;!(e 2- to
S:.: place in the

S .rs topped the
S" r. (9e of 1I88,
; '. i a 509 total.
: I );. Ij- Delanc had a

S :, ,. ,s thex
I ::. iurniiure


'.A7sA LEAGUE
'.\: DINGS

1 4

13 8
: . ... ,:i,. i I ) i I1
S! ,4 17
5 16


Bahamas to field soccer X1



at PanAm Games in February

By IVAN JOHNSON
THE BAHAMAS FOOTBALL ASSOCIATION will take part in
the Pan American Games due to be held in Santo Domingo next
February, newly appointed national coach, Dick Wilson
announced this morning.


~PI


Taking part in the games will
be teams from Barbados,
Trinidad, Haiti, Guyana,
Dominca, Jamaica, Venezueala,
Mexico and Argentina.
In preparation for the games
the BFA will be sending a BFA
Select XI on a short tour of
Canada early next year and in
addition to this two games are
scheduled for October 10 & 20
against Jamaica in Nassau.
This year the Bahamas is
fortunate to have a fully
qualified national coach on
hand.
Wilson, a former Cambridge
United player in England and
captain of former BFA League
Champions Clan McAlpine,
gained the coveted distinction
of becoming a fully qualified
FIFA National Coach last
February when he attended a
course at Oakland University.
ONLY ONE
"The course was really
tough," said Wilson," in fact I
was the only one out of 30
players to pass it and I'm
hoping to use what I learnt to
mould the best ever Bahamian
side by next February".
Talking about prospects for
the coming BFA season, due to
begin on Sunday November 4.
Wilson said that although
several players had now left the
island it would not affect the
balance of the teams.
"Each side, with the
exception of St. Georges, have
lost two or three players but
these places can be easily
filled," commented Wilson.
howeverr. St. Georges I feel,
must be weakened more than
other sides having lost four key
me n in Luis Renoso, Steve
Nichols, Larry Minns and Fritz
Ltienne during the course of
the summer."
This season there will be
no further additions to the six
sides that formed the BFA
League last year, namely
Tropigas (League Champions).
McAlpine(runners-up), Red
Lion( Knockout Cup Winners),


II


--- -- ~-~-- --------- -------- --- I- --- -~~. -__~


------ i---------------~s~---~ --`--1--~


l.,"


I


Paradise, St. Georges and
Dynamos.
From the following squad ot
22 players 15 will be chosen io
represent the Bahamas at the
Pan American Games:- R.
Rodgers, J. Murray. K.
Love(Tropigas) P. Nunez. '.
Louison, S. Darville, (..
Vitlouchas(St. Georges) R.
Stuart, C. Knight, D. Maples.
B. Seville, P. Whitfield. P
Jphnson(Red Lion) 1.
Williams, F. Crozier, D. .lenner
R. Simpson(McAlpinel N
Keeling, J. Jaccoppi, B
Barrett, M. Halfitis (Paradisci,

FAMED 'FLYING

FINN'"DIES
111 1 S1\KI (AlP) l'aiv,,
Nurmi, the famous triLa
athlete and Olympic" winner 1 1'
the 1920s and x 30I Lit,-
Tuesday morning in his hI::
in Helsinki, it was reported.
Numnri, called "The 'i 'mi
Finn,'' had suffered sex ral
heart attacks in recent cear-
lie was 76.
Nurmi, an athletic her,, ,t
the Olympic world of the
twenties was top Olympic gld
medal winner with nine irsli
placings between l1920 and
1928 in all the running
distances above 1.500 meters.
It was Nurmi wh,, put
Finland on the world atheths
map. Hle beat nearly 20 \wtorid
records and could probably
have done even better, t had h
not been declared
professional on the ev ,,' x hi
Los Angeles Olympics it :
Numri's secret Wxx a
complete dedication tf
JillILt- I,:' Duiring hi, a, :I
years he did little if ainsit!iU
else but run ten',
kilometers a day withlti ,
smile in his face and wviiit
stopwatch in his hand
In fact. running wa< 1 ,
Nurmi's blood so that until ,1
few years back he used to tol1
through his daily kilohmtei',