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Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00084249/03470
 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 13, 1973
 Subjects
Genre: newspaper   ( sobekcm )
newspaper   ( marcgt )
Spatial Coverage: Bahamas
 Notes
General Note: Description based on: Vol. 79, no. 210 (Aug. 3, 1983); title from caption.
 Record Information
Source Institution: University of Florida
Holding Location: University of Florida
Rights Management: All rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier: oclc - 09994850
oclc - 9994850
System ID: UF00084249:03470

Full Text









Prde Prtidcts ltd.






Fgor etail Phone 2-4766


rIrtibutt


(Registered with Postmaster of Bahama. for postage concession within the Bham. Nassau and Bahama Islands Leading Newspaper


VOL. LXX, No 269 Saturday, October 13 1971I Price: 20 Cents


Discovery Day 'miracle' --son finds his


'dead' mother after 50 years


Byv EILEEN CARRON
AFTER AN ABSENCE of almost 50 years an 81-year-old
mother with failing sight embraced her son in the lobby of the
Holiday Inn yesterday, l)isovery Day.
I he soni and hi< wife cried transferred to The Tribune's
But Mrs I,ouisc Hall remained records department.
dry-e ed in diLsbelietl. "She uist "Monmma and I were waiting
cried herself out \cams ago" a supper for them one night."
ianiliy friend ,uil ested 'She', the white haired Mrs. Hall
is anama'ing woiia,' observed recalled. Ihe year was 1 24.
her new found d.iughter-itn i I 'lhex took so long that I
Si heodosia, thought something was wrong
Stie re tillon I ot thert i, l
S son was brought bo,,it b. M (,'OVT. WA ILL B
Mildred Sh.inl,l itl.ii.o m re *
the hotl' t hp Lh. ITSt )'N DO
entieedi into .i vlien i1
n \t 'ration \i th \t i id \r11
Arthut ( r Hall when th--
opped to l the l cott i-c s ____

had b-cn told hi, norlik" l.i-, P. d
deai d 1 C c n 11ihi. .I d .i d !!i1
tort it i, ,i c to, [, *,\ it
Io. i -v I I~ Stc i \ i III,, 1 .;. l r
He has been t ,' \N ss .
5car s'.ii e is l "Ill' I t \i .iikiu '...
a r titi l to lh a d a tj ili r s, ui [ ,,|
that I knew is .ti l i. y d a m
with people andil trVl i I t i11,.1
someone who could '-vM 'r11" 1
lead to I1 t charge

Registr atlt h'i d tile i', ,r01k


haCd died th'
rni s.aid Ith, Re.i.!, .... DRAWING AN ANO
up wrllth ,1 Jej i til l t ." !
\l.ibel I ,. iii, Pie'ident Nixon in the Un
t(h,,, ;t ii i sn I s. .iL L "I' T thursday night thi


I knew \ N Is Lot,
d didn't \\ k i. i n 1 1 .
v ; i it , tir




Sc.i t t I I t
t5 i' '5 i .' x I I .i t 0

nit ,:In'1.. l s i I P i" i .
the lo' o', .ir t1 ' i .
S. .I gaill I 'aiked T I
h' n 'i the It t 1 t .I I
to tr' I I\ tllbe.n ii- t :i ,'. r
I l i ed I \\ tr\ I.: :o ,: .;
>ni' taiili ar spott

On \Vedi.esda\ 5 ,
ftromn hloid.i> In !., I ,,'
tharlotte sL' t ) oI kig k i I

ilteirtip tcl is : ,o i:,-
,or i cv'l t.la ni ttl ll r.' tf he .'
said he used to pla buit we

\ed eii >'dali .l, I kept askIit'
himi 'Biut wIh Ih oI ii I 1 N .s 1 "
le t sas oiLtiis"d He toln i.t

I tiL l i li
t)lwidles \Lcl 'sti'.'t 'n .1
property th.it is no%% oL, ied'd b\
The Tribune. Mrn Ii Hall lies a
short distance axax .j on: Slurlc'
Street
('yril an d I ui enc
Dupuch,. now the Iflou I ugc'le
Dupuch. Q.(.'. plavjed nuarbie
together in I he iTnbuin yard
A while Mrs Ial1l was ; isit iL
I he [ribune ith i hie
new-foutld ti 1 1 aill thil
morning, MIr )iipuch i ppi-
in to welcoiie ri ni t .i t s hex\
soolln got to talking al'u. tl heii
prowess at inarbles
"And do 'ou rememnibcr. Mr
Eu[gene, how C ril used to, take
the marbles from ,Lu. i
happy mother recalled.
Mrs. Hall mnet her husband iln
Montreal. Canada. where he:
was working for the Cushino
family as a maid. In l 1 1Q thI '
father ot the tanil\ i ,t,
headed the McCs'aulN Ins iaiisie
Co had sent to Nassau tr rwo
girls to housekeep tor one ot
his daughters. Louise Rohbison i
was one of those girls At j
social she met I dward Hlall a
tailor from British (suyani
WFD IN MONIRI At
LouiIse Robilnson anld
Edward tall swerc marriedd in
I 013 in Montreal I he
following year C(' ril s .t born
Mrs. tall anid her snaill son
returned to Nassau in l ZSO
The.\ were oinmed b\ Mr Iflal
in 192', the sant' %e ir that
Mrs. Hall joiled I he [I rbiil'
staft, where she has been i
high\ respected nmember for
over 50 ears.
S Mrs. Hall) otticiall\ retied
; from li'he ribune staff on
pension last \ear She \was
trained while at lhe I ributne a
a linotype operator and
became one ot the island's
leading operators until, because
of poor eyesight. she swas


S EYE CONTACT
TESTS LENSES

ROBERT T. HIRST
Optometrist
SSaos\ Bildg.
FREEPORT
Telephone 352-5906


and went out to look for them.
When 1 did not find them in
in husband's tailor's shop on
Moore's Wharf, I went the next
day to Mr. Moore (the late Sir
Walter Moore) from whom he
rented and asked if my
husband still rented the place.
iHe told nme 'No he had given
up the key the day before and
said tie was going away.'
"I then went to Mr f'oote
(the late 1. I'oote, a lawi er)

RING ABOUT

VNFALL


lon't give


and we went, I believe to the
Colonial Secretary's Office, I
really don't knov where he
went because I was so upset.
Anywa} the gentleman told us
that as Cyril was the man's
child as well as nine there as
nothing that could be done
And it went like that I was so
upset."
(Cnril was 10 >ears old. His
mother sawV no more ott hiiin
until \c teridai "A\ter tihe


one


about people'





s Sen. Foulkes


LOGY between the Pindlinq administration and that of
ited States, the Free National Movement's Arthur Foulkes
at whether the FNM existed or not the Progressive Liberal


Party would still collapse by the weight of its corrupt
lihe -cn.itor t(,li some 200)U I om isill was gradi
i 'n i s I suppoi)ltsI lhli.t deteriorating, the Senator
IN \ 'k r!). 1 %'. :i t *A .tis his listeners, and th le effect
L i I .i landslide, bhu being lIt straight dovwn
li., the Kcplnbhcan party has line ..and the reason was
hcI l...n(, b>t th,' so\ erntiient's inconmpetence
. ut by\ At the first session of
a'i s 'iS~. lie siiie. he said, legislature the PLP had bro
.. .t lippen toi the 'l.P. in a package of taxes "and
I it lhuitsday meeting at the wait until the rest come,.
S.l'ums Primlary School wx is warned.
'it' u,.t ,p'u.u event *'s the CON'FUSION
\\! -.nICe it ,as dctcj i in \\ ith National Insur
Septiember 1072 g'. 'ral "\ou will see one confu
S' i because they cannot
fi'.nI amLi.ni Ur tlc i Me an thing right. They will sl
I u.listicsL said it marked the the money on maladmini
i,.it ot the 1-\ I's 1977 tion."
election callip.iign. While the FNM\ was
snaii.iti Iulkes described as opposed to the concept
lilt IIu,>n iin hlc" the attitude National Insurance, the fee
ino\ bnshi o w1 n b\ the I'Pl P was that it would create
io tihe people \ho put them in confusion. "People." he s,
;'.set. "w-ill be putting thousand
I like I'riit.e Minister dollars into it needlessly a
1 \ndc I'linitikI s ais.sertion will be wasted because of
ti.at tilt'\ s1ixulld either cut bait PLP's incompetence."
o l; tislh m iniinl ot them vcre 1T hi e r e s u l t s
ti Il utnetmnploymtilent and intfla
n\\ is'i lhi ha\t o0ung was iultitudinous crime
people tirliiniig to crime it will disappointment, Ser
bhe .a gscti.ition t'fore ooui can Foulkes charged.
siighten theil out." People were unable
Ih i ittitukdk. of the PLP hie provide education for
l.id i Ithat the'\ don'tt give children or enjo\
onle d,.i1n l .i'oit the people." conveniences of a car
I tie PIl 1 had admittedd its total refrigerator.
tuliace to do anythingg about lie criticized Labour
,isi pricess. but the public \\as National Insurance Min
still being lulled b\ the Clifford Darling for
n",moth \'icc ot the Prime understanding what Nat
M\hIunit r. Insurance or Labour %wa
"ther people don't t know about, and Health Min
until tlihe\ tci. mid tihe are Loftus Roker, whose bi
r i.il i leimig to feel. contribution, he said was
l I'he I'l l' us sa1n1L to you. \\e firing of doctors.
InIiil \ oi. are no good but \oil Alluding to the depart
t lt) ol to ulnderstanid.'" neurosurgeon and ('hiel
100 FOOL" Medical Staff Dr. 1). P. D)
lii,,ismI. the hfeblood ot Senator Foulkes said
thie c onomyl was going from people tended to shunt
had to \\orse. Senator Foulkes what they read ins the p:
dec l.iied. "There is no brains thinking that it did not a
and not) imagination in ttie them.
1o\temntient, so it's got to go to "Wait till your child
hell. crack skull and t ou go tu
Ihe V a. thni, litit wasi \ all due hospital and \ ou don't fin
to iIntenai. i. al trttlunistances neurosurgeon there,"
\\%.s just t.iolithless, he slamnm ed.
.assenrtcd RIPLA(T 1M NIS
lomiitt ilt )u'iii'lll to the In the case ot radiologis
uttci States il tlie \\ake ot Richard Morgan,
devaluation was uip 20 per cent government had been pa:
niit. "'But \ec don't seem to hin only S13,000 a yeam
iin It ie that ." tie said. "'WVe used chose to replace hinm with
ti, look at the international mien tron the U.S. to M
situation to sec lihow to take the\ had to pa\ $35,500.
advantage of it. The PLP, When former FNM Le
ho s\cer, is onli concerned Cecil WVallace \\hitfield wv
\kith suttimi their pockets, the government, there wv
"lotinm dil investlmenllt is sensible programme
di,\in illn the' lh.iml.is. but it is education, he continued.
not hio\ n bL'hcliskc of the the government \Ias five
international l silitu tion," lie behind in its bui
charged, program ie.


FN1 KICKS OFF CAMPAIGN FOR 1977


1111 i OPPOSI I ION Free
National Movement has started
its campaign tor the it077
general election.
I he c'a'aipi n was kicked
off 1lhiuiIsda\ night when the
part\ held its first public
Imeetinig since last cear's
.r.'ie ralil el'ctiln in Septemnber.
\bout 200,u sppoites turned
tip it the Coliimbus hPrimar%
School on Collins A\vnue.'
Party chairman Orville
lurnquest said that in the next
six weeks. up to the time of
the t', ...' on i n \,' vo' "'u 'er,


option.
iallI
told

the
the

the
ught
you
he


aanee
Vision
do
spend
istra-

not
Sot
cling
great
aid ,
Is of
nd it
f the

o t
ition
and
later

to
their
the
or

and
lister
not
tonal
s all
lister
ggest
s the

re oft
.f of
tuff% .
that
oft
apers
effect

;et a
o tlhe
ld nol
he


t Dr.
the
iv inst
r but
two
hoin

leader
as in
as a
of
Now
years
lding


FNM branches in every
constituency will be calling
meetings and electing officers
preparatory to the convention.

"The purpose is to appeal to
all FNM to keep the faith.
stand firm and garner new
energy to go out and win new
supporters to the party so that
a government that is capable
and has integrity and ability to
inspire confidence in the
investor will return the peace
and prosperity we all want," he
said.


\no h[l l \ c\lipi l' ol \5.isti-'c
andi pAitroni.c' \\.is i !, l o lad .it
Aba ,o. (Oti iinihi n d,,aio rs Lid
already been s pII lt l li lIthlis iUl
it \\as going to pieces becIause
ot t 11h i 'O\ Cr n i Cli011t 's
corruption It \ Ias ioig to cost
another $500,000). and niyvb
more before it was finished.
Senator Foulkes declared.
Slammed the Scna.tor:
"VN hen they dig their haild in
the treasurN the\ are dliggli in
your pocket. I-very dollar that
goes to Cargill (Arnold) anmil
Hudson (Gordon) comes oult ot
your pocket."
Slouching briefly osi the
place of the white Bahamiani
and the Senator's ta\ourinte
concern, pollution, \M1.
Foulkes said the I N 's
philosophy vwas that white and
black, working togethhe ais
equals, were needed to hbiiild
the country.
"We are saying that \we x\ill
create a situation in this
country soimetinme in the ftituic
where it doesn't matter ho is
speaking at a nmicrop hone but
that he is talking sense.
Pointing to the recent
cholera outbreak in Ital\ ,
Senator Foulkes charged that
Nassau harbour w\as filth\ and
polluted, and only the (;race oft
God prevented an epildeinui
The harbour, he said, \\,.s
"stink, dirty and filth\.-"
"'We have been waiinIn '
about this, but Roker ( l'.ilt,
Minister Loftus Roker) is to'
busy firing doctors. One sIa\
everybody will wvake up wiVth
bellyache because of eating
contaminated conch tronm the
harbour."

Double-standard on

ZNS slammed
CLAREN(C F o w n
representative Miichael
Lightbourn has challenged
Broadcasting Conniiissiol
chairman Milo Butler Jr '
recent statement that
Bahamian dialect is rescr\ed
for radio plays and not
commercials oi Z.N S
Mr Butler disclosed thi-
week that dialect commercials
had been banned from the
radio network because of
complaints by local teachers
against such ads.
"Whether the public knows
it or not, this ruling has
supposedly been in effect for
some time," Mr. Lightbourn
said.
But the "hypocrisy" of the
matter was the fact that while
two lawyers attempting to use
dialect in a local store
advertisement in May were
banned from doing so, the
public was bombarded with the
Goombay Sister Sara dialect
commercial all summer.
In addition to this there
were many independence
advertisements in Bahamian
dialect.
Slamming the double
standard that appeared to exist
for the government and the
general public, Mr. Lightbourn
declared that while the public
must do one thing. "the
government or its flunkeys can
do whatever they wish."


left," she said, I gave upi
ever\ thing I hadn't tIhL'
slightest idea where he was."
"After ni inot her died lon
May 2. 1920,'' Mrs. HItll
continued, "someonice met ni
husband in \\cit P.il1m Heach
and told htuii ththati o1 i wa \.is
dead 1i \\,I' t' ( )o 1 to
eCtend Is s nip.ilith \\ e
corresponded toi aIboitL si\
months lieI told ine t\ nri w\as
well and in school aind the n


heard no !ii
KIDN\t1I 1)
I was kidn.ippclI \t !.11
declared "I t.itlh r (,!i ,
we werCe giMil i ,l l' iil : I
\ aIs to p.ick i'i\ u'i n .lnh
mcet huiiu .it \itl sh,,p I ii'l '!i.f
anld \ x\. Ilt to it l! i
got on." 1M Iti! s.oI I h.,

Inlitiher I tlh I .ild
walked o t111 ,l i'I !0h
*Wihen \ gox to i.)i h


, ,
i _ .... -


were oioppcdX '\ ihunlIuII tfalinl
Lt l ttl-I t)iolc'l .', lto jh\ i ,
taller \'\t.. I.iki g !IL \ .i .
I hl it l ; it -d i .n

ct~i~ ,t .1 II i -k I I.,
to [o i t. !. i | A ,is


ii diin th l ii n e)\
l l tl lli t< I h .tl .l t ,,' i i l. I ti I

d l .i t \ h i r 2 .i i !, i 0 1


I
44





'i-I


'u ~


1.i


FAMILY REUNITED.
After 50 years separation,
with son believing that his
mother was dead, mother and
son are reunited. Mrs. L-ourse
Hall with hier sor, Cyril, ain
daughter-in-law, Teodosia.
Photo: Stanley Toogood.


'NO BAHAMIAN


PILOT IS


UNEMPLOYED'

ALL. QUAL IF:1 I) Bahuiiiani
pilots itnow iIn the coLIntlI atl '
emiplso ed, Bal am.ialir ('hiet
Pilot llenr P tiomil s.n
Thursday.
he national cairncr i nimplo\ s
a total otf 5 1 pilots ot wh t l 34
are Bahatllian, s' ellx l ha\c
Bahamian status and 10 are
expatriates Otf the exppriaties
onlll t\wo arc nort imlarreid to
Bahianians and most Iiha\e been
been resident u the Bahiamas
for eight to 20 \ ears.
One Bahamian pilot is
presently emiplos ed w itht
Baliamlas World i\rlifes nal d
another whot is cmplo\ ed h
the (stoms IDepartment
recently applied to Bahamas.ii
tor placement.
IlI addit on, two\ I more
Bahamll ians arc' tlildi' rg.linmg
trai ninig for \C I I
equiipmett in Pittsburgh w ith
-llegheny Airlines. lhe\ itV
expected to join Bahamiasair Ijct
crews on November 20. Mr
Py from said.
At present, in the B..\('-
fleet, there are three Bahamian
captians and three Bahamian
first officers, five captains w ithi
Bahamnian status. two
expatriate captains and onel
c\patriate first otfilc'r
For saIet\ reasdlns pilots
operating IBi \( I Cqollpictill
nuist be highly l uiliti'di i
c\ x roI pll l\ ii ieal il
B al a illli as.i r I e ll1 rl .
niiimu m nt )1 5.500 tiohiris l
flight experience for its jet
pilots. In contrast.
International Air Bahania
I whichh employs tuno Bahamiani
pilots) requires 10.000 hours
for its four Lengine I)('-S
equip me1nt. Bahi ni.ls \lr\\ .i o,
lsl'i'd to require <.000 lio r:is ltol
pilots assigned to its B AC I I

I earlier this w.'ek I)onim el
Burns. a letter vr itcr to the
morning paper, charged that
the Bahamas' national Ilage
carrier "is flown b\ a team of
foreign pilots The chief pilot.'"
he wrote. "is doing his best to
keep the Bahamian pilots at
the bottom. Out of a total of
4) pilots or more. there are
uill> two truly Bahalamain
captains. All the others are
co-pilots. There is quite a lfew
Bahamians who are left out or
bypassed, just for the sake ot
being what they are."
General manager II. Max
Hleale\ denied a in
discrimination against
Bahamian pilots.


Southern Air Transport 'part


of CIA operation' claim

B\ Nil MKI K I-LI'
SOL IHI RN AIR IR \NSPORI. \which began c.iars setrnice 'to
tlhe B.ihaiiuis i tll !O 7. tias been .uacuse'd it bcing suirreptitiouslv
controlled b\ tlie I..S. gio\ eminent aind used :is a mhietcle or
( Le'i ral !A ntt!!i. ,i ASgei '\ ,i ictivil\


I hII ', 1 1 t!I \ 1h s t l !. x ) \ iu II

." l.it! l. s \ i' is'l '* u 'l ; ]


to 1 !ipI'! II l i", .uss.uu \I
l)Lsp. ii
I t' ,t r.it i In ol S

to u''iiii ol\ tii' lcnt 1



S lO ltllis Hl.'- pII t'xlLon' .clAti I.'







s.1 i t. h'x \ i tIl' (is il
1X '),Iroi i :t ii t it Ic
,,1 i o ntro; ; o n1 1 t k \ii t



\\, ,' d it '\\ a S l i ha( e
mindedd before thcis i'isi
rcronauti ,i Bos rd l thit' its iIs '
'!, th .'.g' teir tlnt ogL s oi tlil








: I li' I lli's' stIIC pluT iiI'I Cls
, Ltra oithl ilI \x I. tixt"
i. ,ts itio l Is hi ch i ,h' (is.









Iu I fII '\i f Id is' t axCqL uiriId
Mvn'rslu loul' d be lctal and
Sl"opu e Air I r. s lO ,I ia'let
prgp'i .mi.m p ile ude i t, i sal' d S
A Irp! I v pro ert+N, III a pr ate


act i' a ath la th e ist t din i il

lattitioat es li n al de i it.









Cix h'. l u s u .u '1i0 .l ;'(ir
tlr u'r ,' h to acq ii re
I 1r,,hl;. 1 a nt i t o ltro \ \t,





S ih 't l AiriIr I ri 1 'I I t haile
b1 i .tC d tion \st t the on l
prope, iaId legal d .ourse of"
action ar ailable I. to disolve
the airline and tpt ier Ln iste
urtitiate Week held b it.






I xsht loSgA\ I \s s th.t
Olp 5.> l hI0 ilL u, .l I IT
u' tiled thr. gh thli Ill I 'hl,




i \1 ; ri i n i I .1 u i t


hii i axtes iu'll dll ir'si i llt
( t.i 1 \Ill ser ica e a I io heast
hig hmi ctsnible tinleCIspAi.lt
he Septem ber e ts f
An train speek acc rghts atpace
I C

onh thse Cr. ie that awIard Io






littl'ern u\tr h raised
u in g thL' J ietnaml il wtar






Sotern, wvate s f oiii as uinde
ii( c'.lr ih'an se .ir ser ice its the
arkean area It was roppend throllis

se n ice last year. ot
supplemental carriers, World

received transpacif c rights at

the purchande athawardent
tl he CAB arroh 1 3
O)urnng the Vietnam war
Southern which waN founded
In -1V. operated Boeing 727s
11- lint'ratheat-t' air ,cr\ice in the

sen ice last N car.
The purchase agreement
\\ith ithe CAB March 1, 1973,


,! ,i! l ,,: M : wi., ,. [wh o is
' i2 *. t h rh d of thI
. . i 'u l '.ni r 'I .i xl


L. i t aS3


llV
M; \\,! '.h





I .:V




.& ,11 !, .an -
I I I -

Il;'.'\ .i' '.





' 5:.i . :1



\ !. .*u1 .'
ill ."


.is been





S. .iare
I H . .. I ndige
I._ 0it;. xv lish .lie'
111;c C; 'o\ erl ent

r i : l 1 5 s'ri s: ther t


: tiking o er
S .ih111i l'he'
u u.i Mr Willhiams
S i' h stock
: :. that heI


Southern
01hic


ia, S i : o\\ it is
i. .i : ,i ih it nts m ll de
i: I;, l u. ''*. lI' disclose



I L I I s ki I. 'i \I t .iiw 'IxS
\ i' I ,)I'*.1 ,. 1', i \ l -l l






S' I agec. es .' I t \ ... \ :1 Ii..!' hi. ] i
i .' eis 11-s11 \ I"'sxlo ll t .L I Win, s

nio thi e g S i i Ol ilsit throw iu gh
a nt sontres letl Sotiithlirn Air
tor \ u.irs

; i ts t is iia\s tiue l s \ ,



i),. Sout'rn A;. ITransot and
A n ica has also leased aircraft
.\n' t that theason three
andii pplements allege 'ones or
uiil' igsncles ofh the LI S.
go\ e.x inimsent controlled
Soutltern Air directly or

e acquther exhibit i the case
shows that Actuxs has the lease
on the space at Mianmi
lut tcrnmtional Airport occx'ipied
bs Southern sAir Transport and
subleases it to the airline. Air
Aliurica has also leased aircraft
to Southern.
Iham! ot the reason tlot
opposition b> both schedule:l
and supplemental airlines to
the acquisition is the
opportunity to reduce the
ranks of competitors


fighting.'
MOMMA DFAD
Father and son lived in West
Palm Beach for two years. In
1'026., Mr Hall recalled,
"Daddy said he got a letter
from Nassau saying Momma
had died, And that was it. We
Stated travelling from state to
state we went from
Jacksonville, back to West
Palm,. I hen to St. Petersburg,
where we stayed for three
Scs and then on to Savannah,
(a. Father was lecturing on the
right, of the black man. lie got
married in St. Petersburg
before moving on to Georgia. I
was going to school in each
state that we inmoved to. As
1i101 as, I learned the system in
"lk, schtl. hte changed me to
,1iother
"My father died in New
York in '1944. From 1944 after
his death I started to think that
possibly my Imother might still
be ah ilve But the opportunity
ne\er presentted itself for nme to
onin this way at any time. It
.snt unfil 1t 71 that I really
sl. ted lookingg"
On I thursday night the Hlalls
started talking with Mrs. Sands
in tie Holiday Inn's Cafeteria.
"I told htier why I was here. I
mentioned the names of
Charles and Ned Albury and
she said she knew the family."
She promised to "ask around
andv call me t tie next day."
Yesterday morning Mrs.
SantLs called their hotel room.
I haae some wonderful news'
tlu toll mnc and said I should
hricie Is self. 'Your mother is
alixe. stie said. I just couldn't
believe it. it was such a shock."
Mrs Sands took Mrs. Hall to
tihe hotel on Friday morning.
So that the shock would not
be too much for the aging
tInther Mrs Sands told her
that she tu as to meet a friend
o htier so tl's.
"Monina said: Nice to meet
you 1 understand you know
my ,.mn ." IMr lall recalled. "I
said' 'I aim your son. tHi. mom!
and I embraced her. She
looked up at me and said:
'You're not ily son.' I said:
'Yes I amin Don't you
reiiembnher the nickname you
used to call mie "cumdecar"?
]'hat's when she knew it was
nme. I then took her up to my
holclD r otni.
Mr lHall, who has a
23 ar old son, wants his
mother to ioin his family at
their hoine in Queen's, New
York, when they leave
tomorrow. But the idea of a
son is too new, she has
promised to think about it and
Join them in about two weeks
time fr a holiday.

RELIEF FUND FOR
JEWS OPENED
I II I H E B R E W
Congregation of Nassau has
opened i:1 emergency relief
'uni l t! asist Israel in the
preseIt M\id-ast war.
A ,'ui, nt is being opened
it the R.oyal Bank of Canada
and ,hliques can be made
pa ab'le to the Nassau Hebrew
Congregation and endorsed to
the Israel 1073 Emergency
relici Fund.
Donations can be sent to Mr.
Sidnex Morris at Coopers and
l bi.nd. P. O. Box N596,
Ni'sin. Mr. Morris' telephone
untiheb ,s 2-1061.
M1 M\ossis said today that
thL Jewish Congregation is
riitiful for the interest shown
I,\ non Jews in Nassau, and all
dniiinis will be welcomed.
Marie Douglas Dies
MRS. MARIl Olander
Douglas known as Ria died in
New ",York City on Thursday,
October I 1. She is survived by
one daughter Mrs. Mimrnerva
Turner, two grandchildren,
three ,iices, Mirs Garnel Roach
oh New York, Mrs Margarettc
Siunis of Miami and Mrs. Cleo
Olander Harris of Nassau, two
nephews Earl and Leroy
Olander, also of Nassau.
GOVT. REFUSE DEAL WITH
MEXICAN KIDNAPPERS


CtSAEDAI AJARA, MEXICO
(i i') I anily members had only
faith and hope Saturday that two
prominent Guadalajara men might
be foundd safely after the Mextkan
government refused to negotiate
with their kidnappers.


SDUDLEY'S "
COR ROSETTA ST T
MT ROYAL AVE

TV ANTENNA INSTALLATIONS
Po B0X S0 PHUN 2E -130t Z'


[tI?


J












he (Tributt


Saturday, October .. 1973.


ISRAELIS WITHIN 25 MILES OF IAMASCIS


TANK BATTLES ON ROAD TO DAMASCUS
TEL. AVIV (AP) Israeli reports say tank battles have resumed on the
approaches to Damascus after Israeli armour yesterday drove within 25
miles of the Syrian capital. The Israeli command also reports an early
morning commando strike deep into Syria. They reportedly attacked an
Iraqi convoy and blew up a bridge 62 miles northeast of Damascus before
returning safely to Israel.
Yesterday a Syrian communique conceded that the Israeli offensive
made an initial headway but claimed the Israelis were beaten back. Syria
claimed to have destroyed 78 Israeli tanks in the counterattack but did not
say how far the Israeli had advanced.(e SEE STORY THIS PAGE.)
ISRAELIS TO TEACH SYRIA A LESSON
TEL AVIV (AP) Israel announced that Its tank forces backed by
wide-ranging warplanes "broadened and consolidated their breakthrough"
into Syrian territory Friday while 29 Arab planes were shot down in
dogfights over the northern battleground.
The military command said Israeli and Egyptian forces fought artillery
and tank duels on the Suez Canal front to the south.
It reported that Israeli jets attacked Syria's main airfields and pounded
Egyptian groundto-ground missile batteries in Port Said.Israeli defense
minister Moshe Dayan visited the norhtern front during the day. He was
quoted as saying the Israelis have decided to teach Syria a lesson.
The Israeli state radio said the 58-year-old defense chief told a newsman:
The main part of this lesson is that it is the same distance from Tel Aviv to
Damascus as it is from Damascus to Tel Aviv. Dayan did not elaborate.
U.S. RESUPPLYING ISRAELI FORCES
WASHING ION (AP)l) U.S. Department of Defense sources Friday said
an emergency resupply of artillery shells, anti tank rockets and other
ammunition to Israel was under way.
Officials had indicated previously that Israeli transport planes would
pick up urgently needed ammunition replacements at U.S. bases.
Israel, which is not believed to have had a large war reserve of
ammunition before the fighting broke, has been using shells and rockets at
a high rate in the first week of heavy fighting with Egyptians and Syrians.
This ammunition resupply is separate from a replacement of Israeli
warplanes and tanks now being discussed at high levels in the Nixon
administration.
SOVIETS SAY ISRAELIS SINK RUSSIAN CARGO SHIP
MOSCOW (AP) The Soviet said Friday Israel missiles sank the Soviet
cargo ship "llya Mechnikov" in a Syrian harbour and that continuation of
"criminal acts will lead to grave consequences for Israel itself."
1 he information was given in a statement by TASS, the official Soviet
news agensy.
TASS said the Soviet Union cannot regard indifferently the criminal
actions of the Israeli military as a result of which there are victims among
Soviet citizens in Syria and Egypt."
It was the Soviet Union's sharpest attack on Israel during the week long
war.
ARABS CLAIM BIG ISRAELI AIR LOSSES
BEIRUT (AP) Arab forces claimed Thursday night they blasted more
than 100 Israeli planes out of the sky on the sixth day of the Middle East
war. Israel said it recaptured the Golan Heights and was shelling Egyptian
bridgeheads on the Suez CanaL
The latest Syrain and Egyptian military communiques concentrated on
gains made in the air and made no mention of ground fighting.
Syria reported it shot down 89 planes and Egypt claimed 23. This
brought Israel's reported air losses by the Arabs to 403. The strenght of
Israel's air force before the war was 488.
Egypt put its air losses tuesday at six,
Although the Syrian claims were believed to be exaggerated, newsmen
and other witnesses reported at least 12 Israeli planes were downed in
Lebanon or just inside Syria, indicating Israeli losses have been serious..
EGYPT CLAIMS 500 DIE IN AIR RAID
UNI FED NA IIONS (Al') Egypt said Friday that 500 persons were
killed during Israeli air attacks on Port Said and other towns in the
Egyptian delta during the day.
"The result is that our morale is rising, our anger is rising, our
determination to put an end to this policy of brigandry and lawlessness is
increased." Egyptian foreign minister Mohamed H. EI-Zayyat told the U.N.
General Assembly.
Zayyat said the death toll came in a communique from Cairo.
He said "I got from my governn.-nt this morning the information that as
a result of the attacks by the Israeli air force on Port Said and on other
towns in the delta of Egypt .... and in the surburbs of Cairo, we had 307
victims killed and wounded. A few hours later, exactly at 14:IS5 hours this
afternoon, the toll of these lives has risen to 500 killed..... "
AFRICANS WANT U.S. TO STOP ARMS TO ISRAEL
\WASHINGTON (AP) African diplomats serving in the United States
unanimously approved a resolution IFriday calling on the American
government "to stop giving all supplementary military aid to the Israeli
forces" fighting in the Middle East.
Disclosure of the resolution came from Egyptian officials in Washington
wvho said the ambassadors and heads of American missions in Washington
met to express their full solidarity with fgypt and the other Arab countries
of the Middle fast.
Ihe resolution also condemned Israel for the alleged bombing of Arab
civilian populations and called for the United States to exercise all its
influence on the Jewish state "to withdraw all the occupied Sinai territories
in order to promote a just and lasting solution to the Middle East
situation."
AUSTRIA HIT BY OIL SHORTAGES
VII NNA (AP) As some pumps around Vienna went dry the Austrian
Automobile Association Friday called on motorists to leave their cars at
home t(lie comingg weekend and only use them when absolutely necessary.
,\ number of gas stations started their o\wn rationing. Instead of filling
the tanks they supplied motorists with quantities of 10 and 20 litres
instead. Some stations closed earlier than usual

NIXON NOMINATES FORD FOR VICE-PRESIDENCY
WASHINGTON (AP) President Nixon chose Gerald Ford as Vice
President-designate almost as speedily as presidential candidates pick a
running mate. Nixon made up his mind in less than 48 hours, about twice
the time available at a national political convention. (a SEE STORY 1'ttlS
PAGE)
I'he President's desire for speed was said to have been based on two
considerations The need to insure an intact line of presidential succession.
and a desire to avoid a buildup of contending forces pushing individual
candidates.
AGNEW TO ADDRESS NATION MONDAY NIGHT
WASHINGTON (AP) f- ormer Vice President Agnew has scheduled a
1 V. address to the nation Monday night He is said to be determined to
vindicate himself as much as possible from criminal allegations
Agnew has spent the last two days working on the address in his private
office next door to the White House. While conceding guilt on an income
tax evasion charge, Agnew has denied other accusations including
extortion, bribery and conspiracy. The allegations were made public by the
Justice Department last week.
FORD WILL GET ALL VOTES NEEDED FOR CONFIRMATION
WASHINGTON (AP) Vice president nominee Gerald Ford quickly
gained the votes he needs for confirmation by the Senate early Saturday
and appeared to be rushing toward speedy approval in the House,.
according to an informal survey.
A poll conducted by the Associated Press tound Ford with the necessary
51-vote majority among Senators shortly after midnight, following his
nomination Friday evening by President Nixon.
I'here were no votes against Ford among the Senators reached in the
survey, although nine said they were reserving judgment pending
confirmation hearings.
In the House, there were 119 votes for Ford in the early polling, with
only two firm votes against him. There were I5 HIouse members undecided
or withholding comment.
[he only hard public vote against Ford was expressed by Rep. Bella
Abeug, D-N.Y. One other House member voted no but asked that his name
not be used.
In addition Rep. Patricia Schroeder, D-Colo., said her position on the
nomination would be a vote of no or present unless other questions, such
as President Nixon's stand on the White House tapes in the Watergate case
are cleared up first.


One Week



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Israeli losses

in war to be


Israelis battle massive


replaced by us Iraqi reinforcements


WASHINGTON (AP) The
United States will start
replacing sortie of Israel's
severe battle losses in planes,
tanks and other military
equipment in a few days, U.S.
government sources said
Saturday.
The Pentagon refused to
discuss the matter.
But Nixon administration
sources said the basic decision
has been made and that
movements of major U.S.
military gear to Israel would
begin soon.
Sources said details on
numbers and quantities still are
under discussion.
There were indications that
the United States would draw
from its air force and army
resources in the United States,
possibly Europe and other
regions of the world.
A wide variety of military
equipment was said to be on
the list.
The action, much more
significant than an ammunition
resupply airlift already under
way, comes against a
background of mounting Israeli
combat losses, a growing Soviet
supply airlift to Egypt and
Syria and a widening of the
Middle Fast War.
Meanwhile, U.S. Intelligence
analysts estimated that Israel's
war supplies might last only
another two weeks if the
fighting continues at the tempo
of the first week's air and
ground battles.
A THIIIRD DOWNED
Since last Saturday,
American intelligence reports,
the Israelis have lost at least 90
of their fighters and forty
bombers, nearly one-third of
the Israeli air striking force
before the outbreak.
Israel's tank losses have
ranged around 650, or more
than one-third of its armour
strength going into this new
round of war. U.S. sources
said.
Arab losses also have been
heavy. American analysts
calculate Syrian arms stocks
might last less than a week,
Egyptian supplies perhaps 10
days more unless the fighting
slackens.
Syria is said to have lost
more than 90 planes out of its
appromiisntely 250 fighters
and Egypt over 80 of its
roughly 550 strike planes.
The lEgyptian air force
apparently has avoided major
air battles so far, perhaps
because Egyptian surface-to-air
missiles along the Suez Canal
have been effective against
Israeli war planes.
On the ground, Syria is said
lo have lost more than half of
its original 1,300 tanks while
I gypt's losses were said to be
below 300 out of its starting
armour force of roughly 2,001.
But the main battles on the
Sgyptian front remain to be
fought.

Faisal threatens

US oil cut off over

arms supplies
BlIIRUT. LFBANON (AP) -
King F aisal of Saudi Arabia has
threatened to break diplomatic
relations with the United States and
halt oil shipments from his country
to America if the United States
provides new arms supplies to
Israel, the daily newspaper Al
Anwar reported Saturday.
Quoting diplomatic sources in
Beirut, the daily said Faisal
snubbed the new U.S. ambassador
to Saudi Arabia and also had
threatened to sever economic ties
between the two countries,.
The paper said Faisal told U.S.
President Richard Nixon there was
no need for James Akins, Nixon's
new envoy to Riyadh, to make his
scheduled journey to Saudi Arabia.
Saudi Arabian foreign minister
Omar Saqqaf delivered that message
in a 65-minute meeting with
Secretary of State Henry A.
Kissinger in Washington Friday, the
paper said. The White House
refused comment on the meeting.
The Al Anwar report said the
67 year-old monarch had personally
assumed command of the Saudi
Arabian army and had made a toit r


of the armed forces after they were
placed on alert earlier this
week.
There were unconfirmed reports
in Beirut that Faisal had sent units
of his army to Sy ria to help out in
the fighting there.
There was no immediate
comment in Washington on taisal's
reported threat to cut diplomatic
relations and stop shipments of oil,
While Saudi Arabia is the largest
exporter of Arab oil to the United
States. officials in Washington have
said a cutoff of it could be dealt
with.
On I'riday Charles J. DI)ibona.
deputy director of the White House
energy policy office, said all Arab
oil accounts for about 8 per cent of
the nation's petroleum and 4 per
cent of its total energy fuels.
It is expected that such a cutoff.
if it occurred, would probably
require extension of mandatory
fuel allocation programmes to all
petroleum products.


on Syrian front

By The Associated Press
JORDAN ANNOUNCED SATURDAY it had joined Egypt,
Syria and Iraq in the war against Israel.


The announcement by a
military spokesman in Amman
opened a new potential
250-mile front against the
Jewish state already battling
Syrians and Iraqis in the Golan
Heights area and Egyptians in
the Sinai Peninsula.
"We have committed part of
our elite forces to play their
part with the Syrian army on
the Syrian front," the
Jordanian information ministry
quoted the military spokesman
as saying.
He did not say how much of
King Hussein's 75,000-man
army would be dispatched into
the eight-day-old battle. The
Jordanian force is backed by
only 33 combat planes but
contains many tough Bedouin
desert troops and is considered
one of the best trained in the
Middle East.
A mman's announcement
came as Israeli tanks backed by
heavy air power battled up the
road to Damascus and as
dogfights raged over the Golan
battleground. Tel Aviv claimed
Iraqi ground forces bolstering
the Syrians had almost been
eliminated.
Neither Syrian nor Iraq
responded to the Tel Aviv
claim. But Syrianr
communiques issued in
Damascus said anti-aircraft
batteries and Syrian jets shot
down 18 more Israeli
warplanes during a morning of
heavy aerial combat.
RAGING BATTLES
"Meanwhile," added a
Syrian communique. "ground
battles still are violently raging
between our forces and the
enemy since dawn along the
entire front line."
Damascus gave no indication
where the front line lay and
made no immediate mention of
Jordanian aid. The Israeli state
radio claimed Israeli armoured
columns pierced 15 miles
beyond the 1967 cease-fire
lines Friday and shoved back
the Syrians to within 25 miles
of Damascus.
Correspondents with
the Israeli forces said they had
been told some vanguard tank
units had rolled across the
40-mile plateau to within 20
miles of the ancient Syrian
capital.
There was no official word
whether the Israelis were trying
to fight all the way to
Damascus. But the Tel Aviv
forces have U.S.-made artillery
with a 20-mile range.
A Syrian defeat on the
northern front would free the
Israelis to concentrate more air
and armoured firepower on the
Sinai desert, where the Jewish
state was forced to abandon its
original defense lines to
Egyptians storming across the
Suez Canal.
'ELITE' FORCES
This was seen as a possibility
that may have persuaded the
38-year-old Hussein to enter
the war, which erupted a week
ago today. The addition of his
long border to the Israeli front
lines would drain Israeli forces
from the Sinai and Golan
fronts. The spokesman in
Amman reported only that
elite Jordanian troops were
joining the Syrians and Iraqis
and did not mention the
250-mile Jordanian border
itself.
Hussein, who lost almost
half his kingdom in the 1967
conflict, had stayed out of the
current fighting until now
despite building pressure from
his Arab brethren. But he had
mobilized his reserves several
days ago and Jordanian
anti-aircraft batteries had
reported shooting down two
Israeli jets.
An Israeli communique
issued early today said "most
of the Iraqi forces that entered
the fighting in the Golan
Heights have been eliminated"
and "the remnants of the force
are retreating." It did not
mention numbers or say how
many Iraqis remained ready to
fight inside Syria.


15,000 SENT
The Israeli state radio said
earlier that 13,000 to 15,000
Iraqi soldiers had been sent to
the Syrian side but did not say
how many were fighting on the
front.
The Israeli command said
the ground combat began at
dawn after a quiet night on the
northern front. The Israeli
state radio earlier had reported
that Jewish armour columns


has penetrated 15 miles inside
Syria to a point only 25 miles
from Damascus.
The military command also
said its commandos made an
early-morning strike deep into
Syria, attacking an Iraqi
convoy and blowing up a
bridge 62 miles northeast of
Damascus before returning
safely to Israel.
A Syrian communique
Friday conceded that the
Israeli armoured offensive
made initial headway, but
claimed the Israelis were
beaten back later "in continual
violent battles."
"The enemy managed to
achieve some success after
concentrating their attacks on
the northern sector," the
communique said, "but our
forces faced these attacks with
determination until the enemy
was forced to retreat this
afternoon."
The communique, which
claimed Syria nad destroyed 78
Israeli tanks as well as
halftracks and artillery pieces
in the counterattack, did not
say how far the Israelis had
advanced.
WRECKED TANKS
Associated Press
correspondent Paul Kahn said
the route to Damascus was
uttered with wrecked Syrian
tanks and charred bodies and
that Syrian soldiers were
surrendering to the Jewish
forces. Based on reports from
the Israeli command and from
newsmen, Damascus was nearly
within range of the Israelis'
175-mm howitzers.
The Israelis, who said they
broke through the 1967 Golan
Heights cease-fire line into
Syria on Thursday, did not say
whether they hoped to push
all the way to Damascus.
Spokesmen said only that they
are "broadening an(
consolidating" their attack and
planned to destroy the
enemy."
The Israelis reported that
they encountered massive Iraqi
reinforcements on the Syrian
front lines, probably elements
of a full 13,000 to 15,000-man
division in the area. Israel
speculated the Iraqis were
being used to replace Syrian
soldiers who have been pulled
back toward Damascus. The
Israelis said Iraqi warplanes
In the Sinai theatre, an
Israeli communique reported
"local armoured and artillery
duels" Friday. But reported
little ground action on that
front. But Egypt claimed it
destroyed 32 tanks and
armored cars and killed or
wounded 200 Israelies in desert
action on Friday.
An Egyptian communique
also claimed that its forces
sank three Israeli missile boats
and their escorts in the Gulf of
Suez and that its planes
knocked out two radar
stations.


APPEAL COURT


SAYS NIXON TO


GIVE TAPES OVER
WASHINGTON (AP) A
Federal Appeals Court Friday
upheld a U.S. district court
judge's order to President
Nixon demanding that he turn
over to the court White House
tapes.
In a 41-page opinion the
U.S. Court of Appeals for the
District of Columbia said its
members agreed unanimously
that the lower court has the
right to decide whether
President Nixon's claim that
the tapes must be kept secret is
valid.
Five of the judges voted to
uphold U.S. district court
judge John J. Sirica's order.
Two of the judges dissented
in part from the majority
opinion, but the seven judges
voting were unanimous in
upholding the right of the
lower court.
The Appeals Court ruling is
virtually certain to be appealed
to the U.S. Supreme Court.
"The central question before
us is, in essence, whether the
President may, in his sole
discretion, withhold from a
grand jury evidence in his
possession that is relevant to
the grand jury's investiga-
tions," the unsigned majority
opinion said.
"The constitution makes
no mention of special
presidential immunities,' the
court said.

Irish terrorist

bombs paralyze

Belfast railway
BELFAST (AP) Guerrillas
paralyzed the railroad system in and
out of Belfast Friday in a
three-pronged bomb assault on the
city's terminals and commuter
lines.
Suitcase bombs exploded in two
of the city's major stations at York
Road and Great Victoria Street and
ripped up the main line leading
from the third terminal, the British
army reported.
Train services were halted for
several hours. When they eventually
did start rolling again, a rash of
bomb scares at the terminal caused
more chaos.
"This was a well-planned and
concerted attack," a spokesman at
military headquarters said. "All
three bombs exploded within a
half-hour of each other."
The only casualties reported
were five persons treated for shock
at York Road station. "But it was
only a massive stoke of luck that no
one was killed," the spokesman
claimed. "The terrorists gave no
warnings.
The first bomb exploded in a
train standing in the Great Victoria
Street terminal, next door to the
much -damaged Europa hotel. The
terminal handles trains to Dublin.
The station had already been
emptied of people because of an
earlier bomb scare. The blast set a
rail car on fire, the police said.
The second bomb detonated in
the York Road terminal, which
serves the Londonderry Line. Police
had cleared the station moments
before after someone spotted the
suitcase and alerted security forces.
Two 16-year-old youths were
reported detained soon after the
blast and were being interrogated
by police.
1 he third bomb exploded in a
train at Marino Halt on the Bangor
line, one of the busiest commuter
lines out of Belfast. The suitcase
containing the charge was spotted
when it was dumped by a man who
got off at the Halt. The train was
cleared in time
Earlier a big time bomg damaged
a NAAFI canteen on a Royal Air
Force base near Ardglass in
County Tyrone, west of Belfast.
The 100-pound charge was
hidden in a milk churn and
attached to a battery and clock. It
was spotted late Thursday night
and army experts detonated it
Friday. No one was hurt.


Nixon nominates House


Republican leader Gerald


Ford for Vice President
By Frank Cormier
WASHINGTON (AP) President Nixon nominated House
Republican leader Gerald R. Ford Friday night to become Vice
President, and summoned Americans to "a new beginning" for


the sake of national unity and stre
His Nationally televised
announcement had the air of
celebration, without a spoken
hint of the scandal that led to
the necessity to select a
successor to the resigned Spiro
T. Agnew.
Ford promised, if confirmed
by Congress, as seems certain,
to do his utmost to fulfill the
new responsibilities that will be
his.
"I will do my utmost to the
best of my ability to serve my
country well and to perform
those duties that will be my
new assignment ... with as
much accomplishment as
possible," Ford said.
Ford, a Michigan
Congressman for 25 years, said
he will do all he can "to make
America a United America."
Nixon built the suspense
prior to his announcement of
Ford's name. First, he spoke of
the challenges facing the
nation, the need for unity and
strong leadership.
SHARES VIEWS
Then he discussed the
qualifications of a new Vice
President: a man fully qualified
to become President, a man
who shares the views of the
President, and one who can
work with members of both
parties in Congress.
Even before he spoke Ford's
name, Nixon tipped his hand,
saying his choice had served for
25 years in Congress. The
audience of government leaders
in the White House East Toom
burst into applause, all eyes on
Ford.
Ford acknowledged the
applause, began shaking hands.
"Please don't be premature,"
said Nixon, laughing. "There
are several here who have
served 25 years in the House."
The, the formal
announcement from Nixon:
"I proudly present to you
the man whose name I will
sulnit to the Congress of the
united States for confirmation
as Vice President of the United
States Congressman Gerald
Ford of Michigan."
60-YEAR-OLD
After his name was officially
pronounced, the 60-year-old
Ford strode the few steps to
the rostrum, put his arm lightly
around Nixon and waved his
right arm to the applauding
crowd.
"You like it," Nixon
exclaimed.
"Thank you," Ford said
"Thank you. Thank you,"
Nixon smiled broadly.
Mrs. Nixon and Mrs. Ford
joined their husbands at the
podium.
A reception for Ford was
held immediately afterward in


the White House Blue Room.
Nixon asked Congress to act
as expeditiously as possible on
the nomination which will bh
sent formally to the House and
Senate Saturday.
Nixon said this is a time of
great dangers but great
opportunity for the nation. Hte
said the United States is at
peace, the economy expanding.
"This is a time, therefore
that we need strong, effective
leadership because the hope of
the world for peace lies with
the leadership that we have in
the United States of America,"
Nixon said.
UNITY NEED
"Never in our history has
the world more needed a
strong America, a united
America, with both the power
and the will to act in the spirit
that made us a great country
..." Nixon said.
Only once, then briefly and
obliquely, did Nixon mention
the scandals that have rocked
the first year of his second
term.
He said it is vital that "wve
turn away from the obsessions
of the past and turn to the
great challenges that we face

That, presumably, was a
reference to the Watergate
scandal, and to the criminal
charges that led Agnew to
resign the Vice Presidency.
"This is a time for a new
beginning for America, a new
beginning in which we all
dedicate ourselves to meeting
the challenges that we face,
Nixon said.

KEY ROLE BY

WHITE HOUSE

OVER AGNEW

WASfHINGTON (AP) Attorney
General Elliot Richardson Thursdas
cast the White House in a key role
ip arranging the resignation of Spirt
T. Agnew as Vice Piesident. iH
appealed for national understanding
and support of the bargain in which
Agnew accepted a charge of federal
income tax evasion.
At the same time, Richardson
urged consideration and
compassion for Agnew, wviho
resigned Wednesday and pleaded no
contest to the tax charge.
Richardson told a nationally
televised news conference that
White House counsel J. Fred
lBuzhardt made the first approach
to government prosecutors for
negotiations to settle the Agnesw
case with a bargained plea.
lie said Nixon approved the
arrangement, sealed Tuesday.
Richardson repeatedly defended
the agreement in which Agnew was
spared a prison sentence, fined and
placed on probation.
But he made clear that some in
the prosecution did not agree with
his plea for leniency for Agnew.


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Saturday. October 13. 1973.


fhr ributt


Uhp ribunp
Nuarus ADDICTUS JURARE IN VERBA MACIST
Being Bound To Swear To The Dogmas Of No Master
LEON E. H. DUPUCH, Publisher/Editor 1903 1914
SIR ETIENNE DIPUCH, O.B.E., K.C.S.G., D.Litt., LL.D.
Publisher/Editor 1917.1972
Contributing Editor 1972 -
EILEEN DUPUCH CARRON,M.Sc., B.A., LL.B.,
Publisher/Editor 1972-
Published Daily Monday to Saturday

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

Saturday, October 13, 1973.


In bringing this about Stafford Sands unwisely involved most
of the people by whom he was surrounded in such a manner
that forces in the U..S. that had a grievance against the Groves
organization succeeded in eliciting the support of the American
press and then the British piess in creating a scandal that
brought down the Stafford Sands structure.

I remember my last conversation with this unusual nan at his
house on Waterloo Lake. lie told mc le ewas going away. Hle had
enjoyed the life in which he was able to negotiate "big deals". lie
could not stay in the Balhamas as an inactive observer of the
destruction of his Tower. lie must seek new fields for new
creation and achievement.

The day he left Nassau lie shook the dust of his homeland off
his feet, swearing never to return to the land of his birth and of
his greatest earthly victories.
He went first to Spain. It would almost seem that he must have
read the line in Shelly's works which declared: "Thou Paradise of
exiles, Italy!"
That is where he ended up. He bought an historical villa near
Venice. I have seen pictures of it ... it is a small palace ... and
Stafford Sands lavished a great fortune on making it his earthly
paradise.
**
And then it happened ... as it is bound to happen, sooner or
later, to all living things.
Yes, he was creating another Tower for himself in another field
of activity. He had become caught up in an international "money
set" that pleased his taste for glamour and excitement. He was a
happy man, surrounded by all the things in life he valued most.
At this point he was struck down by cancer ... not just an
ordinary cancer, but an infection th:it \sas spread so completely
throughout his body that no power on earth could arrest the
course of nature that creates man only to destroy him.

Despite all the evidence in the case, no money was spared in
trying to save the life of this man.
I visited him in the London Clinic where the leading cancer
specialists in England were taking care of him.
To the end he still had hope. All his thoughts were still bacK in
his palace in Italy because ... in spite of the pain he was suffering
... he told me of what he was doing to beautify this place and that
he hoped soon to be able to carry his plans to completion. A few
months later lie was dead. But I must say that he was brave to the
end.
Life was ebbing fast as Christmas approached. But he was
determined to celebrate this season with great festivity. And so he


Ignorance in pursuit of incompetence


THE MOST KNOWLEDGEABLE PEOPLE do not know
everything and the most competent people are capable of
making stupid mistakes. That is the nature of imperfect
humanity. However, the unrelenting and consistent display
of ignorance and incompetence in our national politics is
distressing and intolerable.
The nation has just been treated to yet another such
display. It started with Labour Minister Clifford' Darling
telling the press that he had asked Attorney General Paul
Adderley for an opinion on the stand taken by his Ministry
against the drive by the Engineering Fuel and Allied
Workers Union to become, in effect, a general workers
union.
It is just too much to believe that in all this dispute,
which could have serious national consequences, the
Labour Minister had not consulted with his colleagues in
the Cabinet, including the Attorney General. In a matter as
important and as long-standing as this the people of this
parliamentary democracy have a perfect right to assume
that the Minister has been acting after consultation with his
colleagues.
An important question of law was raised since last year
November when a Ministry official wrote a letter
threatening to cancel the Union's certificate of registration.
The Minister and his advisers could be excused for taking
that initial step on their own judgment.
But if from then until now, with all that has happened,
the Minister has not consulted with and secured the advice
of his colleagues, particularly the Attorney General then
this would appear to be a clear case of Ministerial
negligence. And if the Prime Minister and the rest of the
Cabinet who share collective responsibility have allowed
this situation to develop this far without consultation, then
the PLP Government is indeed in a state of confusion and
disarray.
So much for incompetence. Now comes ignorance.
Mr. Errington Watkins, MP, talks a lot. There is nothing
wrong with that. A politician should talk so people will
know what he is thinking. It is even all right for a politician
to talk a little nonsense now and then. But surely even the
biggest political clown should devote some time to talking
sense if at all possible.
Mr. Watkins, according to the press, has declared that it
is a direct conflict of interest for the Minister of Labour to
call on the Attorney General for advice in a legal dispute.
That is the height and the length and the breadth of
ignorance on the part of a man who should at least have a
working knowledge of the political system in which he is
operating as a representative of the people.
Mr. Watkins is so wrong that it is difficult to know where
to begin to straighten him out. It might just be an
impossible task but some effort has to be made in case any
member of the public has been misled.
Of all the people in the country the Attorney General is
precisely the best person for another Cabinet Minister to
call on for advice in a legal matter which involves his
Ministry and the Government of which they are both
members. There is no conflict of interest in that. They
share, in fact, collective responsibility as Cabinet





I.C.Y.A. PAY TRIBUTE


TO MISS HUTCHINSON
EDITOR The Tribune,


(This is the fourth article in a series I am writing on the
development of tourism andi investment in the Bahamas. )
EARLY in life Sir Stafford Sands achieved his objective ... he
became a millionaire.
But the desire for money is like a disease. It sneaks up on a
man when he is not watching and makes a prisoner of him.
This happens to men who place a high value on the power of
raw money. And so, when Stafford Sands had his first million ...
that wasn't enough. lie craved more and more millions.
He didn't desire more only for himself. He wanted more ...and
more ... and more for the Bahamas because he believed that riches
would bring contentment and happiness to the people.

But Stafford Sands was a clever man ... if not wise.
When it was almost too late lie realized that he had built a
Frankensteinian monster tlat threatened to destroy his Tower of
Babel ... and he then sought desperately to secure its foundations.
At this point I tried to help him hold the country together and
I must say that, after I got to kno\s him well, I grew to like the
man. One cannot fail to admire the ability of a genius for
Stafford Sands was a genius of sorts even though one may not
feel that his objectives in life \\cre wise.
I helped him and his associates because, by this time, other
forces had developed within this empire of money that
threatened to destroy the whole structure and produce a Tower
of Babel situation among a people whose judgment had been
blinded by the propaganda of racial hatred in the hands of other
self-seeking men.

Before agreeing to help this group I had tried to introduce
another element that might arrest the cancer before it became
incurable.
I formed the Bahamas Democratic league in which white and
black men sat down together for the first time as political equals
in an effort to produce a united Bahamian people.
But this movement, which was the only solution to the
growing threat, was caught out in the middle .. and it was
destroyed by the two extremist elements ..the old white
government on the one side and the crusading black insurgents on
the other.
At that point there was only one solution ... and that was to
try to convert the Old Guard into a mixed group in the hope that
the change could be made before thie Tower came tumbling down
around our ears.

The effort was succeeding. But once again money became a
dominant force in the life of this brilliant man.
For years he had tried to bring casino gambling to the islands.
He had approached it from many directions but they had all
failed because of a crusade conducted mostly by the late Sir
George Roberts and ir'e I'ribiune.
Quietly he got a company going, headed by Wallace Groves.
who had long been associated with the Bahamas. This
organization removed the fear entertained by most opponents to
professional gambling that a casino \would bring the Mafia and
other dangerous underworld elements actively into the life of the
Bahamian people.
***** *


Htutchinson possessed and,
therefore, readily admit that
we. the I.C.Y.A., as well as the
country have been deprived of
much potential in the area of
leadership.
However, the high
standard of performance which
she epitomized, will be the
ideal of those of us who have
always admired her high morals
and principled life. May she
rest in God's Love.
ALFRED M. SEARS
President,
October 11, 1973.
The Interdenomination l
Christian Youth Association.


had himself removed to the Dorchester Hotel, centre of his gayest
times in London, where he had his last great fling.
You know ... the story of this remarkable man recalls the
parable of the rich man in the Bible who planned to build bigger
and bigger barns ... and the Lord said to him: This night shall I
require of thee thy soul in Paradise.

But the Sands influence is not dead in the Bahamas. The
glamour of his brilliant success in material things staggered the
imagination of the lesser men who now occupy the seat of power
in the islands.
A news commentator on the American scene recently observed
in a T.V. broadcast that next to power without ability, power
without humour is the most dangerous force in life.
The men who now control the destiny of the Bahamian people
have power ... and the greed for money ... but they lack the
ability and the humour of the men who created this crumbling
structure.

The body of Stafford Sands was cremated. A memorial service
was held for him at the Presbyterian Kirk in Nassau, and in his
sermon the minister lauded this man's great achievements, using
the Bible story of the talents to dignify his way of life.
But Stafford Sands had cut himself off so completely from the
land of his birth and the scene of his greatest victories that ev-en
his ashes were not returned to the dust of the land which gave
him birth.
And his fortune too has moved to other lands!

I will conclude this series Monday when I will tie the whole
story together with brief flashes from recent events that will bring
into focus the real significance of the comments in a letter on the
present scene in the Bahamas that sparked the thought for these
reminiscences.

THOUGHTS FOR TODAY
Fix'd like a plant on his peculiar spots
To draw nutrition, propagate, and rot.

And hence one master-passion in the breast,
Like Aaron's serpent, swallows up the rest.


The young disease, that must subdue at length,
Grows with his growth, and strengths with his strength POPE


Ministers.
In addition to the powers given to the A0liitie\
General in the Constitutlon regarding prosecutions it i
,ir. ,igill. consistent sith the British pailiamenita,
system which we practise for the Goveitinent t o hi.:ve
advice given to them by or through the Attoirnet (,irui:l
and to sink or swim when they act (or fail to act ,an tha1
advice. The Attorney (General is the government'ss lj';cei,.
to put it simply.
The advice which the Attorney General gives it ahs
brother Minister or to the Government as a whole Is nl!
advice, not a ruling as both Mr. Darling and Mr \Wnikm
seem to think. It is advice which the Government caii act
upon or not act upon as they see fit and tlie public J



Arthur Foulkes

writes


U .'











TO THE


POINT


seldom told whether the Government are following the
advice of the Attorney General in a particular matter. Tlhe
Attorney General might advise that the position taken by
the Ministry of Labour is wrong but the Government could
still decide to pursue a course which would result in a Court
ruling.
It is true that the PLP Government have dictatorial
tendencies but they have not yet abolished the courtss a id
it is the Courts which have the power to make rulings in
legal disputes once those disputes have been brought before
then. It is really very simple and if Mr. Darling and Mr.
\k kir cannot understand that. they are hopeless cases.
Mr. Watkins was quoted as saying that the Attorney
General has always been the legal adviser to the


Government hut never a part of the Government. That is
not so. Mr. \% ,k.,,, as an ordinary citizen and a former
police officer. should have known that that is not so.
Under our old colonial administration the Attorney
General was a member of parliament as well as a member of
the Executive Council The 1963 Constitution brought
ministerial government to the Bahamas for the first time,
but did not abolish the colonial style of government in its
entirely. The Attorney general l was appointed by the
Governor acting in his own discretion and it was only
then that he ceased to be a member of parliament and a
member of the Government.
The inew Constitution has brought full ministerial
government to the Bahamas and the Attorney General is no
lonmge appointed bI a linitlal governor acting in his own
discretion. He is appointed by the Governor General acting
on the advice of the 1t ime Minister, as are all other
Ministers of the Government.
No one needs ito have the genius of Potluck to recognize
the pert'frmance of Mr. Darling and Mr. Watkins as nothing
more than ignorance in hot pursuit of incompetence.


Small points

Mr. Watkins wants to know whether as a member of the
United Nations the Bahamas would be required to provide
troops for 'their wars". le must mean the peace-keeping
interventions which have been undertaken by the U.N.
Everybody should know the answer to that but just in
case anyone is misled. if Bahamian troops are ever
committed to any war that will be by act of the Bahamas
Government and nobody else. The U.N. cannot conscript
Bahamians to serve in any war.
Let us hope that no Government of the Bahamas will ever
commit Bahamian troops to fight in any war which does
not concern us. Let us pray that we will never be attacked
by any invader. In that event we will all be troops.

There is a joke doing the rounds about the PLP
Parliamentary Secretary who called in a Permanent
Secretary to "take a letter" and was surprised to find that
the Permanent Secretary did not do shorthand!
*** ****
Then there was Mr. Michael Lightbourn and that trip to
England the other day. The Parliamentary Association was
about to meet to select three delegates to attend a
Commonwealth Parliamentary Association affair, two from
the PLP side and one from the Opposition.
Mr. Lightbourn asked a PLP Senator to nominate him.
When the Senator did not appear to be too enthusiastic, Mr.
Lightbourn asked the PLP Deputy Prime Minister to
nominate him!


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City or Scene ........... . . .... ...... Country. ..... .... ... ............

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on November 17th, mail all 30 enti ies (stapled or clipped together) to: Vacation, The Tribune, P. O. Box N-3207,
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must be fastened together.
Should you miss an edition of The Tribune with a Pan Am photo ad, back copies can be purchased at The Tribune
reception desk in The Tiibune Building, Shirley Street, Nassau, or The Tribune office, 9B Kipling Building, Freeport.
In case of a tie, the tie will be broken by additional photos not previously published. All entries must be postmarked no
later than midnight, Monday, November 19th, 1973.
Employees and their families of The Tribune, Pan American World Airways and their advertising agencies, are not
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Contest ends Saturday, Nov. 17th .
Winner may choos round trip for two
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hammi mmm n_ m _em I i---mm----- I-----i


I


m


_~


-1-4


I


I -'


Byv ETIiNNI' DUPUCIH


It is with a deep sense of loss
and grief that we, the officers
and members of the
Interdenominational Christian
Youth Association, express our
sympathy to the family of the
late Miss Jane Hutchinson, an
outstanding member of the
I.C.Y.A., who during her short
lifetime made an immeasurable
and definite contribution to
the youth work of the I.C.Y.A.
in particular and the
Commonwealth of the
Bahamas in general.
We are greatly conscious of
the great potential and obvious
capabilities which Miss


k










hr.


'No nation is mature until it knows its own history'

"NO NATION can be considered mature until it knows its own * S
history," Miss Carroll Hart, director of the Department of noted arct
Archives and History for the State of Georgia, told her
Government House audience on Wednesday.nH


Miss Hart was talking on
"The Role of Archives in
Today's World." Her talk was
sponsored by the Bahamas
Historical Society and the
Archives Department, Ministry
of Education and Culture. It
was given in Government
House ballroom.
Dr. Paul Albury, vice
chairman of the Society
chaired the meeting. Mrs. Gail
Saunders, archivist for the
Bahamas, introduced the
speaker, and Mr. Horace
Wright. assistant director,
Audio Visual Section,
Ministry of Education and
Culture gave the vote of
thanks.
The talk was followed by a
slide presentation of the
Georgia State Archives
illustrating its facilities and
functions.
Following is the text of her


As an official representative
of the State of Georgia, 1 hirlig
you greetings from (;eoni'i,i's
Governor Jimmy ('arter 111d
Georgia's Secretary ol Stit"
Ben W. Fortson. Jr., on the ,'-
of the celebration of ('Colu:u'i
Day.
From Colonial times there
has always been a close tic
between Georgia and tihe
Bahamas. Botanical plan;., wxci'
introduced into e(;orgia I'';i
the Bahamas, as agncititiral.
pract ices were tr e d
experimentally in both coblnrt.l
Georgia and the Islands.
Many Georgians during ,the
Revolution sought a sa!t
retreat in the Bahamas iad
names familiar in oulr earl\
history are found in \ our
archival records here.
The pattern of this retreat to
your islands is even stronger
today as Americans wing their


C Nassau Christian and Missionary
B ALLIANCE CHURCH
Temporarily Meeting At Y.W.C.A. Building
Dolphin Drive at John F. Kennedy Urive.
Rev. Weldon B. Blackford, Minister

Worship Hour 11 a.m. Gospel Hour 7:30 p.m.

VISITINGG GUESTS WILL BE PRO IDED FREE TRANSP'(OTA lOI()
BY CALLING (THOMPSON'S) 2-8241.
A FRIENDLY WELCOME AWAITS ALL WHO CO()MI


HEAR EVANGELIST
HERSCHEL CAMMILL

FAITH TEMPLE
Madeira St., Palmdale


* Closing CRUSADE SERVICES
Sunday Morning 11:00
Sunday Evening 7:15
* Visit our Sunday School -
10:00 a.m.
(A class for all ages)
No service Saturday night.


. ,


Rev. S. E:. Jennings,. Palsr


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way to this mecca ol sunshine
and sea. 'This is in first visit to
Nassau and a 1 find self
agreeing enthusiastically. with
('olumilibus whuo wrote. 'I'his
country excels all others as tar
as the lda surpasses the night
in splendor lihe natives love
their neighbors as themselves;
their conversation is the
sweetest imaginable: their faces
always sriiling: and so gentle
arind so affectionate arc they,
tha Il swear there is not a
better people in the world.
It rmal he hard today. to find
anly remains of the culture of
this early Bahamian inhabitant,
but the spirit of friendliness
which Columbus found is still
discernable.
As an archivist and as one
intensely interested in the
preservation ot historic sites
and natural areas. I feel that
my wov'rds today. h will have
significant meaning for you.
What better time than this,
when national feeling is strong.
that the Bahamian archival
movement takes a sweeping
surge forward
We know that the archival
movement as we see it today
emerged out ot the French
Revolution. France early
established a central archives to
preserve thle menorv of her
past
I lie t I'rited States. I am sad
to relate, did not follow the
French. In fact, the States
preceded Ite Fedd eral
govern TnmenIt 32 years inl
e s t a b I s h i g ar r chivial
I 11" I i tt Iionrs or tihe
pre servt ititonr of official
historical !ecotds
.\LAl \M.\ FIRS I
We in the Southern states
are ptoud that Alabama led the
wa i 1r I1 sol on followed in
1902 bi Mississippi.
The State of Georgia did not
awaken to lhe need until 1918,
een though records in the
department show that certain
State officers and members of
the legislituie in the 19th
'Century deplored the terrible
condit on in which the archival
records iere maintained in
State offices.
I'verl today, in spite of an
accelerated programme to
make thle citi/en more as are of
the Arc hises' function, there is
still a lack of understanding of
the term "'Archives."
Letters addressed to the
Archives, particularly by young
people, bear such designations
as department of Argyles and
History." ")Department of
chief e ve ment.' "Archaic
Department,'" "A.rcihers of
Ilitor ." \rclii es," "'Dark
I \s in Ilisto.o "Ark Eyes."
\ lady touring our
dep'.rtliente and seeing rme
seated ait iy J' sk stuck her
head in tie door and asked,
"'lones are uu the State
A\ tarch ist .'
But thie citizens of Georgia


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MISS CARROLL Hart, centre, Director of the Department of Archives for the State of
Georgia was guest speaker this week at Government House. At left is Mr. Horace Wright,
Assistant Director, Audio-Visual Section, Ministry of Education and Culture and Miss
Gail Saunders, Archivist for the Bahamas.


do hold a great reverence for
their heritage. It was through
their dedication of purpose
that the State now has an
archival building which has
been acclaimed the most
outstanding State archival
building in our nation. It was
people such as you here
tonight who made it possible.
Wilfred I. Smith, past
president of the Society of
American Archivists and
Dominion Archivist of Canada,
wrote in 1971 that "archivists
are inclined to regret that the
public and their servants (or
masters) who control the purse
strings do not see fit to assign a
higher priority to archival
objectives and programmes, yet
there appears to be a general
acceptance, at least in
principle, of the views that
were clearly expressed at the
time of the French Revolution
that in addition to their
practical uses archives are a
cultural resource, a mirror of
the past. a collective national
memory: and that a
fundamental obligation of a
community or society is to
preserve records of its past and
make them available to the
public as a cultural heritage."
; PROGRESS
Today have had the
pleasure of visiting your
archives and I am proud of the
progress that has been made
under Mrs. Saunders here in
the Bahamas. Your programme
is modern and effective,
offering expertise to
government in the efficient and
economical handling of
modern records while making a
strong effort to preserve the
archival records of the past.
Your united support will help
this programme to develop and
expand to meet all needs in our
changing world.
In 1971 in San Francisco I
heard Robert Mayer, Assistant
to the Vice President for


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inside locks cannot be forced
from outside
* STRONGER THAN STEEL
Engineered to provide protectionagainst
225 MPH winds
* FOLD EASILY, COMPACTLY
Fingertip operation, no tools needed


We also Design &

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SHUTTERS of all Type & Models
nr, ( e n, n ll. l r-n nrkki iiM
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S11 u,-l -t **n)Hm > Hr M rqpl I : jo I
of wo i.f l.O-- -I TOW 1 -Mi jd Of x^B
"t ra.t we i me 1 .of .4 e as I

5178 SCRIVEN'S MAINTENANCE SERVICE 56901
PEARDALE ROAD NASSAU BAHAMAS OVER 14 YEARS IN BUSINESS P-O BOX ES5548
I MEMO


Administration of the Ford
Foundation, make the
following statements:
"Nationalism, as it has
intensified in developing areas,
does not always find its spirit
in the heritage of the colonial
past. The sterile discipline of
western industrialization
displaces centuries of tradition.
Cultural heritages are trampled
in the march toward the
future." However, the
developers have bugun to
realize that a nation cannot
survive on economics alone.
Even though the last quarter
century of western civilization
has been dominated by
technology, recent changes
have made Americans reassess
their values.
Out of this period of social
turmoil there has been an
awakening to the possibility
that the American culture
which we thought had been
distilled from the melting pot
has little cohesiveness. Ethnic
minorities are rejecting a


"oneness.' and are seeking their
own cultural identities. Unity
and equality must now provide
room for dignity of cultural
roots. The seeds are planted
that germinate the idea that a
people's dignity is shaped by
the patterns of its history by
the greatness of its past as well
as by the progress of its
present.
As one pursues the ideas
fostered by Mr. Mayer one
realizes that the role of the
archivist must be enlarged and
his activity expanded as he
attempts to document man's
struggle for identity.
This challenge takes the
archivist often into the field of
historical archaeology, into
audiographic documentation
with oral history interviews,
tapes of folk tales, movies of
folk dances, pictures of art and
sculpture.
TRANSPLANTED
A report in the Rockefeller
Foundation Archives written in
Page 7, Col. 3


I1


ANNIVERSARY


SPECIAL

Rev. Robert M. Bailey, Pastor
Mt. Carmel Baptist Church
and
Deacon S. A. Morris


celebrate their 20th & 8th Anniversaries
respectively, Sunday, Oct. 14th, 1973

Sunday School 10 a.m.
Devine Worship 11 a.m.
Evening Service 7 p.m.
Special Anniversary Programme 8:45 p.m.
All Churches in St. John's Society will participate.
The Public is invited to attend.


Future business opportunities


Could one day have you floundering.


Call in the


Imperial LifeGuards. Now.


Let's sa\ \ou liIe a bright entliepcneuti in sout
line ot business. MNal e \ oui ae, at that.
You stalled with k litualls nothing, and single-
hindedl\ buillt up loul businesL s to w1hete
it is today You are smai t enough to ieili/e
that in a fel S ears time \ ou'llI w\% t I() e\p.ind.
01 diseisit This will all loi .api.il, .And .A hlot
ot iI. Will ,ou be able to, lja, out hands on it
when h,' time comes' DonI' drit with the
tidLe ot pio a.stinttl onl.


(.Ill in the Impel a, l LifeGuards now.
I hle Impe l LifeGua ds, the speuall Il gained
pirotessionils f om Impe ial Life, can
icikrlolmend a.n insuUladnce programme geared
0to ,i\o specifit needs. The value of the
poles otu lake out now could give you
Lolllteral loi the future to make .our business
exen moic proftdable. There are a lot of
pioblnems tor which Imperial Life has the
solution. Call an Imper al LifeGuard.
He'll thrO w \ou a lifeline.


Fifth Floor, Nassau Bank House, Collins Avenue at Second Terrace West, Nassau, Bahamas. TELEPHONE: 22508-9


... ... ... ... 0 ---


HOUSEPLANS


BAPTIST BBLE Ef\

CHURCH
Soldier Road & Old Trail
FRIENDLY --FUNDAMENTAL
Sunday School 10 a.m. -
Preaching 11 a.m. & 7:30 p.m.
Wednesday: Prayer Hour 7:30 Pastor -H. MILLS
Fri.: Youth Time7:30p.m. Phone 51339
WE PREACH THE BLOOD P.O. Box N3622
THE BOOK AND THE BLESSED HOPE


_ _1___ ____C_ __~_ ____ ____I


Im


--- --- --.~ 1 --~-L. ~- __ r


Saturday October 13, 1973


& ll$ Edilittit








Saturday, October 13, 1973.


HYATT EMERALD BEACH

BEING REFURBISHED
THE HYATT Emerald Beach Hotel, is undergoing
extensive renovations and redecoration of its 365-room
property.
Renovations started early October and when it is all
finished by the end of the upcoming season, the hotel will
have had new airconditioning installed together with new
ceiling, change in wall paper, carpeting and furnishings to
"bring the amenities into line with the Hyatt properties in
other countries," a hotel manager said.
They will try to keep renovating costs down to one
million dollars even though the decor and colour scheme of
rooms and lounges will be of the luxury style of the Hyatt.
The hotel is also re-opening at the end of October its
Emerald Room where top name entertainers appear nightly.










-,


~bi~ Wrtbunt


Fraud trial against Minister r.s.N.C. TI Alo


adjourned to December


THE FRAUD trial of the
Rev. James Alfred A. Brennan
was adjourned by Supreme
Court Justice James Smith
Wednesday morning to
December 3.
The adjournment followed
an application by the minister
for time to contact his
witnesses. An order following
him bail in the amount of
$1,500 was also made by the
judge, subject to a lower court
ruling which remanded him in


Make your land


your land.


Now you can afford to own a choice honmcsite on Andros....the Unspoiled
Island....where things are starting to happen.
Just 15 minutes troin Nassau, but world's away from the crowds and noise.
The price of a large hocsite s8( feet by 125 fcet. for a limited time is
only S2995.
Terms arc easy-on-thec-pocket. $35 down. S35 pcr month.


BUT YOU MUST ACT QUICK .1Y.
In t1 e years ahead you'll be glad ( u did
it TOIAY,
Let us tell you about this once in a lifetime
opportunity.v
CALL RIGHT NOW... TEL. 27667, 24815
VISIT (UR OFFICE T())AY...
Bay and Deveaux Streets
9:00 AM to 5:00 PM Monday through Friday
9:00 AM to 12:00 PM Saturday




San Andro, (Bahama.,) Limited
Participating Broker:
FRANK CAREY REAL ESTATE LTD.
P. O. Box N 4764


FRANK CAREY
m


custody on some other charge.
He pleaded not guilty to
deceit of a public officer and
possession of a false document.
The two counts accuse the
minister of attempting to evade
the law by making a false
statement to Justice of the
Peace Mr. Willis Russell relating
to the signature on a deed
"purporting to have been
executed by Jacob Engler."
The offence took place on
March 14, 1971, police charge.
Appearing for the Crown is
Mrs. Janct Bostwick. She is
expected to call' several
prosecution witnesses including
former Premier Sir Roland
Symonette.
And, the minister told the
court that he intends to
challenge certain witnesses.
"There is a right to challenge
members of the jury, but I am
not informed that that right of
challenge also extends to
challenging witnesses," Mr.
Justice Smith said.


ADDITIONAL
SERVICE HERE
THE PACIFIC STEAM
Navigation Company have
announced that they intend to
augment their existing
three-weekly service from
London and Liverpool to
Bermuda and Nassau. PSNC
have found that since the
termination of Gulf Container
line last month, their present
service is not sufficient to cover
the needs of the trade.
It has, therefore, been
decided to offer an additional
service to Bermuda and Nassau,
which will also cover the
Furness Warren range of ports,
with the first vessel scheduled
to sail from Liverpool on
November 2 for St. Johns,
New Foundland, Halifax, N.S.,
Boston, Mass., Bermuda and
Nassau. The service will also
cater for St. Johns, New
Brunswick, and Philadelphia
subject to inducement.


NATIONAL INSURANCE BOAR

BEGINS TRAINING SESSIONS
THE NATIONAL INSURANCE BOARD began initial
training sessions on October 1 In their new quarters on
Farrington Road. The offices will be used for training
purposes and will be used later as the headquarters for the
local office. Shown above visiting the training group are:
Mr. C. A. P. Smith, Permanent Secretary to Ministry of
Labour and National Insurance; Hon. Clifford Darling, the
Minister of Labour and National Insurance; Mr. Earl
Thompsom, M.P., Chairman, and Mr. Byron Pinder of the
Ministry. Photo: Lorenzo Lockhart.




TAR*INSUBANCE O.Ca I=
P.O. BOX N1108 PHONE 5-5521

NOTICE TO HOLDERS OF
SAVINGS ASSURANCE PLAN POLICIES:
ANCHOR UNIT TRUST PRICES

ASOF OCTOBER 10th. 1973
OFFERED PRICE ....... $1.30
31D PRICE .................. $1.26
YIELD ....................... 1.51%


due Fre


ORC
ORT






P
Ph. 3


OMA 5th
EGA 23rd.






.0. Box F2492
52- 9691- Free


port

Dec.
Jan.







Port


REGULAR SERVICE
EX LONDON & LIVERPOOL

? f DUE NASSAU

ORBITA 31st. OCTOBER
ORCOMA 6th. DECEMBER
ORDUNA 27th. DECEMBER
ORTEGA 24th. JANUARY



Phone 2-8683 P.O. Box N8168 Bay St. Near Charlotte St.


Commerce Term Deposits

We'll show you a sure way to

make more profit on your money.


Maybe you never looked at it this way.
But the interest a bank pays on your savings,
,s profit coming to you. So the higher the interest
rate, the greater your profit.
Which is what our Term Deposit service
is about. It works like this: you deposit $1000
or more with us, for an agreed term. It may be
3 months, 6 months, a year, or longer.
We pay you interest according to the
sum deposited, and the period it remains
in the bank.


Call it a higher form of savings, if you like.
The fact is, you earn higher interest than you
would on regular savings. So you make more profit
on your money.
Talk to your Commerce branch manager
about your own personal Term Deposit.
It's profitable.


CANADIAN IMPERIAL
BANK OF COMMERCE


You and the Commerce.

Together we're both stronger.


Li,


'-3

4


~WWXXW~C3it


_ _J __ __ __ ____~ ___ __,__ C


Diei---1--
^c 70, it t, r


-- ---- --


------ ---- ------ ---- -----L- _~__~~~- -- ---L- ---_- -- ----~ -- -~---- -


psnc
Sailing ex-
London and Liverpool by
THE PACIFIC STEAM
NAVIGATION CO.


I


hr irttbtn











Saturday, October 13, 1973.


She's 43 and divorced


but still loves her


ex


By Abigail Van Buren
c 1973 Ir Chicao Tribune-N. Y. News Syed, IlK.
DEAR ABBY After 20 years of marriage [and five
children] my husband and I decided on a trial separation. I
begged him to gn to our minister or a marriage counselor,
but he refused.
Even tho I loved him, after a year's separation, I filed
for divorce, thinking that would bring him to his senses. I
was amazed and heartsick when he let me go ahead with
the divorce. After the divorce was final, he informed me
that he was getting married again in two weeks!
Abby, this brought forth such a feeling of love for him
as I had never known before. I made a complete fool of
myself by telling him how much I loved him, and begging
him to marry me again. He said, no, his mind was made
up. My whole world fell apart.
The night before he was to be married, he phoned me
and said he would always love me, but was going ahead
with his marriage anyway. This really tore my heart out.
With the help of tranquilizers and my friends and fami-
ly, I'm slowly getting my head together, but I can't stop
loving this man. Don't tell me to keep busy. I am employed
full-time and have a 10-room house to take care of, plus
three children still living at home.
If I could only hate him, it would be so much easier,
but I love him. Please help me. I am 43, which is a terrible
time to be left alone. Sign me,
CRYING OVER SPILT MILK
DEAR CRYING. The milk is not only "spilt"-it's cur-
dled, so quit feeling sorry for yourself. There is a valuable
lesson to be learned here. A woman should never "file for
divorce," hoping a man she loves will come to his senses.
Your "ex" has a mean streak in him a mile wide. Why
else would he call you the night before his marriage to tell
you he would always "love" you, but he's marrying
another? You may need a therapist to help you "get over"
him. But get over him, you must!
DEAR ABBY: There are quite a few couples we simply
have stopped seeing because they never go anywhere with-
out their children. We know they can afford baby-sitters,
but our gentle hints have been ignored.
Unfortunately. their children are neither well-behaved
or babies who will sleep peacefully thru an evening.
When the children have not been actually destructive in
our home, the afternoon or evening has been completely
dominated with their being disciplined by their parents, an
activity we hardly can expect to find entertaining.
Abby, don't you think when we issue an invitation to a
couple, their children should be left home unless they are
specifically invited? We miss seeing some of these people
whose adult company we enjoyed, but we just refuse to put
up with ill-behaved children. Do you blame us?
MARYLANDER
DEAR MARYLANDER: No. But I think you are foolish
to remain silent and continue to miss the adult company
you formerly enjoyed. What's so difficult about saying:
"We'd like to see you, but please leave the children home
this time"?



PR -CHRISTMAS BONUS

3 -5x YIVID COLO PHOTOS

ONLY $5?s
an ideal gift for Christmas





OPEN EVERY SUNDAY from 2 5 p.m.


Boahamas Racing Commission

N OTICBE
1. Licc!:i applications s'iil he available for the 1974 racing
seaso:; i the Racin:g Comnnssion office. Hobby Horse Race
.ick. rn i rd!it October 15th. 1973.
JOCKEYS ii!,l I to prdiiae ia certificate showing they
have 1i1L I\S RA\CI COVERAGE WHILST
fEN \(.,l) 1\ RAC ING FOR Till: ENTIRE SEASON
AND I1) RI\( I \1 RCIS [his in accordance with the
Wik ah's omas iisalin o,\sn
All persons whIo vwere licensed for 1973 need only supply
the Com:tission itfice with ,111 uip-,to-date C.I.D. certificate
.id OWNERS will also have to up-date the registration of
tlitir horses.
All new applicants \iRill be required to obtain licence
applicaliions ad provide all the necessary informant ion plus
ai up to!date C .I.I) certificate and two signed passport
size ph otoi!aphs of themselvesi.v
Licence fees .n' as follows: Owners: B$3.00.
Owner-J r.aine I's H(o.(). Trainers: BS6.00, Assistant
Trainer, BS3.00(. (;toomt BS2.00, Jockeys: BS3.00,
Farriers: BS3.0(K
THEi REGISTRATION () TWO YEAR OLD HORSES TO
RACE IN 1974 IS SIIIL NOT COMPLETE. NEITHER IS
THE RiECORD O(F HORSE TRANSFERS MADE SINCE
THE CLOSE OF 1THE 1)73 RACING SEASON.
THE CLOSING DATE FOR THE RECEIPT OF ALL
APPLICATIONS, HORSE REGISTRATION AND HORSE
TRANSFERS IS NOVEMBER 28th, 1973. NONE OF
THESE WILL BE CONSIDERED AFTER THIS DATE.
2. The Racing Commission is now accepting written


-Here^ and p There


OCTOBER FOR
TOASTMISTRESSES
THE month of October has
been officially designated
"International Toastmistress
Month" to concide with
Founder's Month.
Prime Minister L. 0.
Pindling proclaimed October as
the month for the
Toastmistress, according to a
press release.
Members of the First
Bahamas Toastmistress Club
will observe the month with
activities from October 14th to
October 30. Some of the
activities include the second
annual church service with
members attending the I1 a.m.
mass at St. Joseph's Church
and poetry contest among
students of the New
Providence high schools, the
theme of which is "Discovery".
A floating trophy will be
presented to the winner at a
Toastmistress dinner meeting
to be held on October 30. Last
year a student of St. Andrew's


High School won the trophy.
Some members will
represent the club at a
"Founder's Day Meeting" to
be held in Fort Lauderdale,
Florida, on October 27.

CAREERS SEMINAR
OPENS WEDNESDAY
R. M. Bailey Senior High
School will hold a careers
seminar on "Opportunities in
Education" on Wednesday at
9.15 a.m. in the school
auditorium. The speakers
taking part are Mr. K. Huyler,
Senior Education Officer,
Ministry of Education, Mr.
Roger Brown, Vice Principal,
Bahamas Teachers College, and
Mrs. Gertrude Hamilton,
Resident Tutor, University of
West Indies Extra Mural
Studies Department.
The seminar and the school's
career education programme
for the year 1973-74 will be
inaugurated by Mr. Gurth
Archer, Director of Education,
Ministry of Education.


TNK


-SMEAF


MAYTAG HOMELAUNDR Y CENTRE


AUTOMATIC WASHERS & DRYERS

PORTABLE WASHERS & DRYERS


WRINGRS WASHERS


DISHWASHERS & FOOD DISPOSALS.

BUY WASHER DEPENDABILITY


TAYLOR INDUSTRIES LTD.
P. O. BOX N4806 TEL. 28941-5


applications for the posts of Commission Veterinarian and
Commission Steward.
3. Applications are requested for the posts of Racing
Commission Supervisors for the following positions:
Clubhouse Entrance Gate. Grandstand Entrance Gate,
Saddling Area, Jockey Room, Timer, Horse Identifier,
Weighing-Out and Weighing-In, also four assistants to the
Commission's Veterinarian to work in the testing enclosure.
APPLICATIONS for points TWO and THREE may be
mailed to P. O. Box N3205 to arrive no later than
November 28th, 1973. Signed: B.W. SNOW,
Executive Secretary.


- rl -


UShe ribtmi











Saturday, October 13, 1973.


fflhP tribimp


SHIRLEY STREET THEATRE


NOW SHOWING THRU
THURSDAY, "The Chinese
Connection" matinees at 3.00
and 5.00, evening 9.00.
Parental discretion is advised,
Sno passes accepted.
Bruce Iee, an American
born Chinese who found
Sworld-wide fame as the star of
"Fists of Fury" now stars in
the National General Pictures
A Release, "The Chinese
i Connection."
The film, a Chinese-made
adventure also features Miao
Ker Hsiu, James Tien and
Rober Baker, all Kung-Fu
experts combine talents for the
most terrific display of martial
art of self defence ever
screened.
"The Chinese Connection"
centres around the conflict
between two schools of
Chinese and Japnese martial
training. It brings out too the
basic Chinese passion for
revenge yet stresses one's
honour of duty.
The movie was one of the
most popular and successful
ever to play in Honk Kong.
Also, it places more emphasis
on unarmed fighting
Kung-Fu than on the
traditional sword fighting.

STARTS FRIDAY,
"Oklahoma Crude" matinees
at 3.00 and 5.00, evening

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


Opens 6:45 Shows start 7:15
No one under 17 will be admitted.
See 2 features late as 9.2(0
NOW thru TUES "
"I)R ItTER" 7:15 & 10:55


9.00. Parental discretion is
advised.
"Oklahoma Crude" stars
Faye Dunaway as the
indomitable-willed daughter of
an unfaithful man who had run
off and deserted his family but
returns to give her assistance to
challenge the right of a large oil
company with her small well.
The action drama co-stars
George C. Scott, John Mills,
Jcak Palance, William Lucking,
Harvey and Rafael Campos.
"Oklahoma Crude" can be
considered a perfect example
of a neglected art. Its music
score was done by Henry
Mancini and the script by
31-year-old Marc Nortman who
threw in a good amount of
outhouse humour in his earthly
dialogue.
John Mills takes the role of
the father who deserts his
father but returns to his
daughter's aid and George C.
Scott acts the part of an
itinerant whose main interest
to obtain money, becoming
hired by the father and
daughter duo.
The movie is intercut with
interviews with Watts citizens
and comedy routines by
Richard Pryor. The Rev.
Jackson is MC. for the acts
which are led off by the
Damatics and the Staple
Singers.
Kim Weston also does a soul
version of The Star Spangled
Banner and Lift Every Voice
and Sing, the Black National
Anthem.
T he movie was directed by
Mel Stuart and also included
other big name performers as
Luther Ingraham, Johnnie
Taylor and the Emotions.





oM'.111


"JOE KIDD" AT 9 20 ONLY OW SHOVING *
c mT AT 7:00 & 10:25
ESTWOOD SANTEEPG.
BBlAB RlIS Starring
DR*PTER GLEN FORD
u.Ivt.s.AipSOCM,, oAN w AND at 8:50

U NT TODAY E KILL.
EASTIWOOD. TOMORROW WE DIE
~OE KIDD I_ I Starring PG.
AAIR-CONDmoING MONTGOMERY WARD


: 4 4 '- M. -

NOW SHOWING THRU THURSDAY
Matinee 3:00 & 5:00, Evening 9:00-'Phone 2-1004, 2-10051


qk F hkl 0u4ASI( of kAtnt/kufq lu
LaE is bAck to bank you up
SMASh you doW Ad l ck you ApAny wih

I I


Io Color A National General Pictures Release a i

Reservations not claimed by 8:45, will be sold
first come forest served basis.
PARI:\'TAI. DISCRETION 11) IISID)
SORRY NO PASSES ACCEPTED!



S Now Showing Sunday thru Tuesday
Matinee starts at 2:30 Sunday continuous from 5:00
Evening 9:00 Monday continuous from 3:0
SCREEN BLACUL "THE CREMATORS" PG.

William Marshall, All Star Cast
Pam Greir
PLUS PLUS

"TOMB OF THE "ARIZONA RAIDERS" G.
BLIND DEAD" PG.
L All Star Cast Audie Murphy,
Michael Dante
'Phone 22534



NOW THRU TUESDAY
Sunday Continuous From 4:30 'Phone 34666
Monday Matinee Continuous From 2 -Evening 8:30


g r




Sutrring
TERRY CARTER
GWENN MITCHELL
KYLE JOHNSON M eo
PLUS
T* E IHAD IT..A nd Thl'd Anytt To Kep It

Bonnie's Kids

Stn 11i 1 TITF1ffA MUS1E1 S4MO Rs I IMTION. ird sOTY IMOY s N.
S NO ONE UNDER 17 WILL BE ADMITTED.



SRED


W Hl= S ON


urue Lee and Miao Ker Hslu share a tender moment in "THE CHINESE
CONNECTION"R
HISTORICAL SOCIETY TALK


From Page 4
1958 states that "the roots of
the societies of the
English-speaking West Indies
are transplanted ones. Little
but a handful of artifacts
remains of the Indian tribes
that originally inhabited the
islands. Their primitive cultures
have almost been wiped away.
The West Indian of today
brought his culture from Europe
or Africa or India and the
Orient. The West Indian
heritage in its own right began
with the colonial period and is
documented." This has been
proved erronrous, there are
many archaeological sites on
the islands, these should be
protected by legislation from
indiscriminate digging and no
artifacts should be permitted
to be taken from the islands.
Even though Georgia has
many Indian sites which
predate recorded history, her
documented history, like that
of the Bahamas, begins with
the colonial period. The
problems that face the
archivists in Georgia, therefore,
are similar to problems facing
the Archives of the Bahamas.
Although we have been in
our new building only eight
years, we are finding space is
an ever-present factor. Records
are being created in
mushrooming proportions,
many on computer and other
nonpaper forms. Our microfilm
programme has had to be
enlarged to insure the security
of records and to conserve
space.
We have had to publish more
finding aids and technical
leaflets and to acquaint people
with our resources and train
others in the care and
preservation of records.
As archivists we must be
aware of our changing world;
we must visit our neighbours in
other countries and exchange
ideas. We must appraise records
carefully with a broad
knowledge and a deep
understanding of the world's
problems so that the records
we save will tell the true story
of today.
GROUP 'FRIENDS'
You as a group can act as
"Friends of Archives" and
assist in the development of
the Bahama Archive,
Programme volunteer
workers are always welcome in
cleaning, sorting, arranging and
describing records. You can
work as a group to help enlarge
the Archives holdings by
encouraging people to deposit
their private papers with the
Archives, seeking church
records, business, school and
society records. You can assist
with the preparation of
exhibits which will interpret
the Bahamas' story. The
contribution of funds for the
purchase of reference books,
rare volumes, m :netic tape.
maps, prints, will certainly be
welcome. You can assist by
bringing foreign visitors to the
Archives and contributing
slides for the preparation of a
documentary on the Islands
history to show to school
groups and special tours.


And probably most
important of all, you can talk
about the Archives and its
needs and influence legislation
to help the Archives in the
special programmes and
appropriations.
MATURITY
Remember, no nation can be
considered mature until it
knows its own history. A
sound archives and records
management programme has a
practical as well as cultural
value. There is an integral
relationship between an
Archives programme and 1)
government efficiency; 2)
economic development; and 3)
national unity. Far from being
a luxury, an archives records
management system is an
essential instrument for the
effective handling of
information.
There are many examples of
the utility of information from
archival sources for a whole
range of current development
projects, especially in planning
and operational research. In
the field of agriculture, early
studies and experiments have
proven of great value. Also, old
geological surveys and reports,
maps and charts, records of
mining companies are good,
weather records have value in
economic development and
medical records help in control
of epidemics.
Archival records can be
useful in indicating trends over
a period of time. Police reports
can be employed in tracing
relations between ethnic
groups of a region, an
important factor with respect
to manpower studies for
particular industrial projects.
It is safe to say that the
preservation and availability of
archival sources can facilitate
development planning, avoid
needless duplication of effort,
promote continuity and
provide the benefits that are
afforded by previous experience.
Archives can contribute to
the growth of national unity.
There is often an imperative
need to forge elements of
unity, to build a sense of
national identity. 1o a
considerable extent this
identity depends upon the
recognition of a common
national history, the writing of
which is necessarily based
largely on research in available
archival sources. By the use of
exhibitions, lectures, slides.
flims, radio and television
programmes based on archival
materials relevant information
can be transmitted to an entire
population.
In closing let me say it is
desirable for an archives to
become identified with the
total documentation of the
past and to be regarded as the
custodian of the national
heritage, serving the population
as a whole.
The archives building should
be a national monument where
all people in the Islands can go
to learn to their heritage, to
walk along hallowed halls and
read of the greatnesss of the
Bahama story.


WULFF ROAD

THEATRE
SATURDAY NIGHT
THRU TUESDAY, "Brother
on the Run." plus "Bonnies
Kids" matinees at 2.00 and
running continuous, evening
8.30. SUNDAYS showings
continuous from 4.30. No
one under 17 admitted.
It started out as a shoplift.
Suddenly someone was dead,
and young Billy Cooper,
dramatically portrayed by Kyle
Johnson was running for his
life. There was no place to
hide, no time to explain, no
day was out, three men were
dead and no one knew why.
dead and no one knew why.
Kyle, who drew rave notices
for his work in "The Learning
Tree" adds more scope to his
dramatic talent as the hunted
young man in the Fred
Williams production of
"Brother on the Run."
This hard-hitting melodrama
in the tradition of "Shaft,"
"Sweetback" and "Cotton
Comes to Harlem" also stars
Terry Carter who is currently
appearing in the successful
series "McCloud," and Gwenn
Mitchell, who scored heavily as
John Shaft's girl friend in the
MGM release.
A crime drama, "Bonnie's
Kids" was produced by Charles
Stroud and stars Tiffany
Boiling, 22, and 15-year-old
Robin Mattson.
Tiffany and Robin, the two
daughters of a town tramp get
more trouble than they an
cope with after they kill off a
lecherous step-father and link
up with their late mother's
greedy brother and come
smack into the midst of a
$300,000 heist.
There is no limit to the
suspense in this movie which
also stars Steve Sandor, Scott
Brady, Alex Rocco, Lenore
Stevens and was directed by
GFC president Arthur Marks.
STARTS WEDNESDAY,
"Wattstax" plus "The
Losers" matinee continuous
from 2.00 evening 8.30 p.m.
No one under 17 will be
admitted.
Highlights of the seventh
annual Watts Summer Festival
held in the Los Angeles
Memorial Coliseum are
presented in "Wattstax," a
musical documentary in
colour.


TERRY CARTER is Boots
Turner in "Brother on the
Run"



By The Associated Press
TODAY is SATURDAY.
OCTOBER 13th, the 286th
day of 1973. There are 79 days
left in the year.
HIGHLIGHTS in history on
this date:
1972 Death toll is put at
176 in the crash of a Soviet
airliner near Moscow one of
the worst commercial aviation
disasters in history.
1971 Communist forces in
South Vietnam slip into an
allied base near Saigon and
destroy five helicopters.
1969 Russia sends third
spacecraft into orbit in as
many days.
1968 A new military
government in Panama names a
civilian Cabinet which includes
members of major political
factions.
1937 Chinese communists
step up a campaign of
terrorism in British colony of
Hong Kong.
1923 Ankara (formerly
Angola) becomes new capital
of Turkey.
1914 The Boer rebellion
against the British in South
Africa begins.
1880 Transvaal declares
its Independence from Britain.
1861 The Kingdom of
Italy is divided into
Prefectures.
1848 Nasir un-Din
becomes Shah of Persia.
1825 Louis 1 becomes
King of Bavaria.
1815 The British occupy
Ascension Island.


SAVOY

THEATRE
THRU FRIDAY, "Scream,
Blacula, Scream" plus Tomb
of the Blind Dead" matinee
continuous from 2.30,
evening 9.00 plus late
features TUESDAY AND
FRIDAY NIGHTS.
Another in the new line of
horror movies, "Tomb of the
Blind Dead" has been
predicted to give more horror
than its predecessor "Night of
the Living Dead" released
earlier this year by American
International.
All of the action centres
around the small desolate town
in Lisbon where a young girl
finds herself as part of her
vacation. In an abandoned and
old house in the wasted town
that is dominated by a ruined
abbey, the girl suddenly finds
out that strange and terrible
things happen there.
Graves open and the old
templars, armed and riding on
horse back ride forward with a
cannibalistic lust for human
flesh she falls prey.
And, after her mangled body
is discovered and placed in a
city morgue, even stranger
things happen when it becomes
alive again.
Helen Harp, Lone Fleming
and Cesar Burner take the lead
roles along with Joseph
Thelman and Maria Silva in
"Tomb of the Blind Dead"
which was produced by J.
Perez Giner for American
International Pictures.
A trouble shooter for the
rival oil company Jack Palance
forces the trio off their field
and shoots one of their hands,
Rafael Campos.
The movie does end on a
high note however with their
oil well trickling a bit before
panning out and Dunaway and
Scott leaving the scene
together.


I I


NOTICE
JONES, BARDELMEIER & CO. LTD. (OCEAN
SHIPPING CONSULTANTS) requires for its
headquarters in Nassau man 30 to 45 as senior shipping
consultant to set up and develop new department
specializing in worldwide container, LASH, and RO-RO
operations. Applicant should have minimum five years
shore experience with company operating these type
vessels. Experience with the water-borne movement of
forest products also desirable. Send resume to BOX
N-7790, NASSAU.


'" '

', lI '" ' ,1 S fi':


m,,
kNativ Dies M Islaid Sea*od

Soci Hour

530p. -17.100p.m. d
Coietar hrs d'om
with al ppar drins In.00


Late Night Snacks until 4am


Have a


SUPER SUNDAY SESSION
"fm~m AN"dmm ~mMA&P a


WITH I BALMURAL AU I

I 12 -3:00 P.M.


w i


PAN AM


Enjoy all you can eat from a
Delicious Bahamian Buffet Lunch
for $6.00 per person, plus gratuities
Children under 12, half price.
See a Travelogue of New Horizons Scandenania
Compliments of Pan American
beginning at 12:00 Noon.
"THE IGNITFRS" STFFI RAND


plays all afternoon!


OPanAm
A ThhHalcyon

BLmorha Boach HoM

wlbW you 1 to -om-hIng IpcWdl Today



Commonwealth Of The Bahama Islands



TENDERS FOR TREASURY BILLS

The Treasurer hereby gives notice that tenders will be received on Tuesday,
16th October, 1973 for Treasury Bills to be issued under the public Treasury
Bills Act 1959 and the public Treasury Bills Amendment Act 1965 on
Thursday, 18th October, 1973 as follows:

Bills denominated and payable in
Bahamian dollars ................. B$4,600,000.

The Bills will be in minimum multiples of S100 and are redeemable
ninety-one (91) days from the date of issue.

The bills will be issued and paid at the Bahamas Monetary Authority. Details
of payment will be notified to successful tenderers in letters of acceptance.

Each tender must be in a sealed envelope marked "Tender" addressed to:

THE BANKING MANAGER
Bahamas Monetary Authority

and should be delivered to the office of the Authority in the E. D. Sassoon
Building, corner of Shirley and Parliament Streets, Nassau before 3:00 p.m. on
Tuesday. 16th October.

Tenders must be made on special forms which may be obtained from the
Bahamas Monetary Authority and the Commercial Banks and must be for
not less than the miimrum amount stated in paragraph 2. Tenders must state
the net price per cem (being a multiple of one cent) which will be paid.

The Treasurer reserves the right to reject any or all tenders.

Ministry of Finance, Nassau
10th October, 1973\
I~~~- I iI '


7


NOTICE



Pin's Niight Cliib B tauriant
IS


CLOSED

o A61 A Ohl;]7ROWI D





THE MANAGEMENT WISHES TO THANK
THEIR MANY GUESTS AND FRIENDS


I -q


--




i


Saturay..ctobe.13,1973


CLASSIFIED


SECTION


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


L NOTICE |
"C11923
NOTICE is hereby given that
ALBERT ROY THOMAS of
Nassau Village. 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 5th day of October
1973 to The Minister
responsible for Nationality anid
Citizenship, P. O. Box N7147.
Nassau.
C11912
NOTICE is hereby given :tht
JAMES SHA DE-. R I.,
NATHANIEL GRANT if
Freeport, Grand Bahama is
applying to the M. niter
responsible for Nationality )ri'!
Citizenship, for registrationI as
a citizen of The Bahamas, aind
that any persori who knrow-,
any reason why registration
should not be granted 'iooutl(
send a written and sig-ed
statement of the facts within i
twentv-eight days tiom the 5th
day of October 1973 to The
Minister responsible P
Nationality and Citize' ship. P
O. Box N7147, Nassau

C11921
NOTICE is hereby given that
ADLAID LEWES CARTER of
Eight Mile Rock, Giand
Bahama is applying tu the
Minister responsible for
"jla .-.r..ia t and C ti 'esnhip.
for registration as a cfitlen c'
The Bahamas, and that any
person who knows ayr reason
why registration should not be
granted should send a written
and signed statement of the
facts within twenty-eght d.irs
from the 5th day of OCtubei
1973 to The Mliniste
responsible for Nationr:liti anid
Citizenship, P. O Box N7147,
Nassau.

C11925
NOTICE is hereby given that
CARVISON THOMAS
EDWARD WILLIAMS of
Haven Subdivision 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 5th day of October
1973 to The Minister
responsible for Nationality ard
Citizenship. P. 0. Box N7147.
Nassau.

C11915
NOTICE is hereby given that
BERNARD FRANZ SOMMER
of Treglon Building Apt. C.
Cable Beach, New Providence
is applying to the Mivnister
responsible for Nationality and
Citizenship, for registration as
a citizen of The Bahamas, a- ct
that any person who kni .-.
any reason 'hy reqistija:.--
should not be granted sho.jul
send a written and signers
statement of the facts ,ithr
twenty-eight clays front the 5th
day of October 1973 to Th-
Minister responsible for
Nationality and Citizenshin), .
O. Box N7147, Nassau.

C11920
NOTICE is hereby given tthat
INOGENE GRAY of Freeport.
Grand Bahama is applying '.,
the Minister responsible fin
Nationality and Citizensh p.
for registration as a citizen .'i
The Bahamas, and that a-/n
person who knows any reason.
why registration should not be
granted should send a writte-
and signed statement of the
facts within twenty-eight days
from the 5th day of October
1973 to The Minister
responsible for Nationality and
Citizenship. P. O. Box N7147,
Nassau.

C11928
NOTICE is hereby given tho i
MARIA RITA D i
CARDENAS NEE SOLIS o'
Montrose Avenue. P O -Bn
N4827, Nassau, Bahamas ri
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 5th
day of October 1973 to The
Minister responsible for
Nationality and Citizenship, P.
O. Box N7147, Nassau.

C11922
NOTICE is hereby given that
FLOYD MILTON FORBES 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 5th day of October
1973 to The Minister
responsible for Nationality and
Citizenship, P. O. Box N7147,
Nassau.


NOTICE


C11906
NOTICE is hereby gwien that
PAUL DURENE MILLION of
Lifebuoy Street. NaIau is
applying ( c the Ministe
responsible foi Nationality and
Citizenship, for r1aturialiation
as a citizen of The Bahamas,
arid that any per',rsn who
knows any icason wihy
n-atualis, tion should lniot be
granted should send a written
and signed statement of the
facts within twenty-eight days
f;om the 5th day of October
1(973 to The Minister
resporiible for Nationality aind
Citizenship, P. 0. Box N1147.
Nassau

C11919
NOTICE is hereby given that
ThOMIAS C. GRAY of
Freeport. Grand Bahamna is
applying to the Minister
responsible for Nationality and
Citizenship, for registiatioir as
a citizen of The Bahamas, arid
that any person who knows
any reason why registration
should not be granted should
send a written and signed
statemierit of the facts within
twenty eight days fom the 5th
dav of October 1973 to The
Viin istel responsible for
Nationni iv ajnd Citizernship P
O Bo rN7147, Nassau.

C11927
NOTICE is hereby given that
CARLOS FRIDOLINO DE
CARDENAS of Montr ose
Avenue, P. 0. Box N4827,
Nassau, Bahamas i- applying to
the M sister responsible foi
Nationality and Citizenship,
for registration a a citizen or
The Bahamas, and that any
person who knows any reason
why registration should rot be
granted should sero a written
and signed statement of the
facts within twenty -eight days
from the 5th day of October
1973 to The Minister
responsible for Natonality and
Citizenship. P. O. Box N7147,
Nassau.

C11926
NOTICE is hereby given that
MR. JEAN GEORGES
FLORENTIN of nMulphyville,
Nassau. Bahamas is applying to
the Minister responsible fo:
Nationality ard Citizenship,
for natutalisation a as citizen
of The Bahamnas, a rd that any
person who kriows anriy reason
why naturalrsat1oin should riot
be gOanted should s,end a
written and signed statement
of the facts within
twenty -iight days from the 5th
day of October 1973 to The
i. n i rster responsible for
Natilonality arid Citizenship, P
0 Box N7147, Nassau.

I i 1 8H6)
-.1)ll i, s hereby given thai
' r-'.ia i i j. P'. 0. Box 188,
S.l ts is o applyn!vr to the
." h Inst,,r r I esiposible for
'-,atlnli t i I a o Citizenrship
n,* Ie4 ', ti 1 ; as citizen of
S .e Bii -- i.',s. ,n- that any
L'e s; ,, h r v ny reason
-." sv ri, '.'trtio, should nriut be
n i'rted shi l(it send ia wrlttenr
iv ,i, 'e: staterient of tihe
ct-t' .-. tr.i", t.enty -erght day'
"' l'e 5thl day of October ,
Th.- r, 'r.istci responsible for
'N tI rainlity arnd Citizenship, P.
0. Bo,- ';47, Nassaci.

u. 1994b
NOTICEC is hereby given that
- :AN DRUSCILLA NELSON
of Fast Street and Robinson
Poad in the Southern District
-e.ew Providence is applying to
thi ` ir'nister responsible for
r ti'i)ralit y and Clitizenship,
i >r -icisti ati n as a citizen of
The Ba.haras. and that any
person cir who knows any reason
i-y nregist ation should not be
granted stiouldc send a wi itten
,r'i0 signed statement of tihe
*n, ts within twenty-eight days
irnm the bth clay of October
1 973 to [-i r..1 m stern
rspori 1,nsi- N imonnallity and
Si -;,. si'ir. P. O. Box /7147,
Nassau.


Sd TlC ,I s u. n t i-.st;V ..l that
- i. i ILI y n f Jll J (.1 t P[

['-.OX l1y Nassau, is applying
r o t, ta
T hi [Siae a' S. JruK; thti jnr
person r '. kri, A', niy i) easor
v..ihy lgnisitlrtio st outl; r.)t tbe
Qranitedl shouii scrl a written
arnd s (nen' statrr .eI n t of tihe


facts wiVt .ii tVwe ty -cjitt clays
from the 5th dlay ot October.
197/3 tu The Minister,
resplonsilhi f o N'ationality andl
Citizenrship. P. O. Box r 47147,
NP-ssau.

C 11954
NOTICE is hereby given that
TERENCE KEIIt LEONARD
LANGFOPl) of 18 Harbour
Mews Cable Beach, Nassau,
Bahamas is applying to the
IM' minister responsible for
Nationality and Citizenship,
for registration as a citizen of
The Bahaniras, and that any
Ier',on 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 6th day of October
1973 to The Minister
responsible for Nationality and
Citizenship, P. O. Box N7147,
Nassau.


NOTI


C11731
NOTICE is hereby given that
ROLLINS LLOYD WATER
of Kemp 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 the28tn
dayof September 1973 to The
Minister responsible for
Nationality and Citizenship, P.
O. Box N7147, Nassau.

C11943
NOTICE is hereby given that
ALEXANDER SYLVESTER
MULLINGS of Coideatx
Avenue, 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 6th day of October
1973 to The Minister
responsible for Nationality and
Citizenship, P. O. Box N7147,
Nassau.

C11939
NOTICE is hereby given that
ROBERT NEWTON
SLATTER of Hudson Street,
Blair Estates is applying to the
Mini ister respon sible foi
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 6th day of October
1973 to The Minister
responsible for Nationality and
Citizenship, P. O. Box N7147,
Nassau.

C11869
NOTICE is hereby given that
PRINCE ARTHUR PHIL.LIPfb
of Robinson Road, Nassau is
applying to the Mi 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 5th
day of October 1973 to The
Minister responsible for
Nationality and Cit ienship, P.
0. Box N7147, Nassau.

C11730
NOTICE is hereby given that
ROSITA OLYMPIA WATER
of Kemp 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
ani reason why registration
holdd not be granted should
send a written and signed
statement of the facts within
twenty-eight days from the 28th
day of Septembel 1973 to The
M minister responsible for
Nationality and Citizenship, P.
O Box N7147. Nassau.

C12070
NOTICE is hereby-given that
GLORIA CECELIA OUTTEN
of Poinciana Drive, Nassau
Bahamas is applying to the
M ii sister responsible for
Nationality and Citizenship,
uor registration as a citizen of
The Baharnas. 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
froni the 13th day of October
i-/3 to The Minister
iLpon'sible for Nationality and
Citizenship, P. O. Box N7147,
N assau.


C 12O071
NOTICE is hereby given that
FRANCOIS PIERRE of West
Street Western Island of New
Providence P. O Box 2462 is
applying to the Minister
"lsponsible for Nationality and
Citizenship, fo naturalisation
is a citizen of the Bahamas,
and that any person who
knows any reason why
natural isation should not be
granted should send a written
and signed statement of the
facts within twenty-eight days
frorn the 13th day of Oct.
1973 to The Minister
responsible for Nationality and
Citizenship, P. O. Box N7147,
Nassau.
Cl' nCrO
WOLSEY HALL
THE OXFORD CORRESPONDENCE COLLEGE

(. 1 I () "r d A les 'li.. I Io n'don





II l11 i Ht\ hoimuruI tcrcn holic
*I.c. o r ii cgn t'lcuii in n r in
i nl '-. rnd-t 'eu 'I. d Slr 0t'icie 5'o rl',cr
5 rrplarm ..r irmri r, rrn i i u,1r -,i .
H g -SH ihomitir degree h;ox r

I,'. i har-rrexir'e.ngereue. ngur
ihei I M Int I der n m hor u orf
-.tlt;ic hrnrg hrNn It rin ilIreq uiredI
*Plcronai rurit on rto p o[e' rt i etrIe
I rnr ite par ulhl h n irm menr

i',t% f'ornIi rc, pro,,, hLn r
Dlipt p i I
SWLSEY HA OXFORD 0X2 6PB
---LIL


I ASSAU


BUSINESS PROFESSIONAL


DIRECTORY


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2 Liei Per Mlith 'W


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l,-' Ini tcrii o S 7h iS 4:i 1
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lMirltii's 2-3.1"7;i l Wi\\irdrobe Mackey St. 5-5599

DEPT. STORES TRAVEL
'ixies's I'epi iStr(rt 2-3173 i'li \ tours 2-2931/7
John's iept. S,,re. 2 .115( 1R. 11. Curry' & Co. Ltd. 2-8681/7
RA)IO & 1.V. SALES MUSIC
Carters Records 2471 1 ody's Records 2-8500

OPTICIANS HEALTH FOODS
Optical Service I tf. 2 3910/1 Na.ssau I)rug Store 3-4871

SPORT SHOP CAMERAS
('hlin pllil Sprti I .indI 2 I o2 Jolhn i ull 2-4252/3
SHOE S [)RE DRY GOODS
clonaris Kutci KIdil\ 2-42-; (Clo.iaris Kute Kiddy 2-4264

CARPETS LAUNDRY/ DRY CLEANING
1 cc's (iarpct c .ra.t 1 -I 1 New rentaltl I.aundry 2-4406

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For Business And Services


NOTICE __
C 11937
NOTICE is hereby given that
HARRY ALEXANDER BAIN
of Windsor Lanne 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 witten and signed
staten ent of the facts wither
twenty-eight days from the 6tti
clay of October 1973 to The
Mini ster responsible for
Nationality and Citizenship, P.
O. Box N7147, Nassau.

C12073
NOTICE is hereby given that
JOSEPH ALEXANDER
GARLAND of Turks Island 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 shorlld
send a written and signed
statement of the facts within
twenty-eight days from the
13th day of October 1973 to
The Minister responsible for
Nationality and Cfitlen irp, P
O. Box N714 1 Nassau.
C12074
NOTICE is hereby give, that
CECILY ADLLC GARLAND
of Salt Cay, Turks Islirud is
applying to the Minster
responsible for Nationality and
Citizenship, for irgistiation 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
13th day of October 1973 to
The Minister responsible for
Nationairty and Citizenship, P.
O Box N7147, Nassau

C12075
NOTICE is hereby given that
AARON DACOSTA PI TTF R of
Seventh St. P. O. Box 2115 is
applying to the Minister
responsible for Nationality arnd
Citizenship, for registration/
naturalization as a citizen of
The Bahamas, and that any
person who knows any reason
why registration!naturalisation
should not be granted should
send a written arid signed
statement of the facts within
twenty-eight days from the
13th day of October 1973 to
The Minister responsible for
Nationality and Citizenship P.
O. Box N7147, Nassau.


TO LEASE
C12091
BAR RESTAURANT
KITCHEN LICENCE
equipped music and dancing
light and water included. $250
per week. Phone 21848.


NOCE
C 12065
NOTICE is hereby given that
AUGUSTIN MERISIER of
Plantol Street, Nassau, is
applying to the Minister
responsible for Nationality and
Citizenship, for naturalisation
as a citizen of The Bahamas,
and that any person who
knows any reason why
naturalisation should not be
granted should send a written
and signed statement of the
facts within twenty-eight days
from the 13th day of October
1973 to The Minister
responsible for Nationality and
Citizenship, P. O. Box N7147,
Nassau.

C12068
NOTICE is hereby given that
LOOYMANS PAULINE
ROBINSON of 8 Wilson Court,
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
13th day of October 1973 to
The Minister responsible for
Nationality and Citizenship, P.
O. Box N7147. Nassau.

C12067
NOTICE is hereby given that
JAMES EVANGLIST GRANT
of 41 Pioneers Way, 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 st.'tement of the
facts within twenty-eight days
from the 13th day of October
1973 to The Minister
responsible for Nationality and
Citizenship. P. O. Box N7147,
Nassau.


ART SUPPLIES

C11770
COMPLETE range of artists'
supplies. Oils, acrylics. canvas,
easels, etc. Bahamian Paint
Supply Ltd., Bay Street. Phone
2-2386, 2-2898.
C11764


TRAVELLING?

For efficient friendly
advice on Worldwide
Destinations by Airline or
Steamships. Contact
MUNDYTOURSat 24512.



APPROVED PASSENGER
RIGHTS


- i I II ,


C 12069
NOTICE is hereby given that
RICHARD EMANUEL
ROBINSON of 8 Wilson Court
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
13th day of October 1973 to
The Minister responsible for
Nationality and Citizenship,
P.O. Box N7147, Nassau.

C12062
NOTICE is hereby given that
TAK FONG LEE of Coffee
House, East Street 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 not
be granted should send a
written and signed statement
of the facts within
twenty-eight days from the
13th day of October 1973 to
The Minister responsible for
Nationality and Citizenship, P.
0. Box N7147, Nassau.
C12096
Notice is hereby given that
Sydney Adolphus Philip of Nee
Haynes, Rupert Dean Lane,
Box 2378, Nassau is applying
to the 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 13th day of October
1973 to The Minister
responsible for Nationality and
Citizenship, P.O. Box N7147,
Nassau.
C12076
NOTICE is hereby given that
OTHNEIL BENJAMIN
SEYMOUR of Anderson Street
off East 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 13th day of October
1973 to The Minister
responsible for Nationality and
Citizenship, P. 0. Box N7147,
Nassau.
C12080
NOTICE is hereby given that
CLIFFORD ALFRED
STUBBS of P. O. Box F-100,
Freeport, Grand Bahama,
Bahamas is applying to the
Mi nister responsible for
Nationality and Citizenship,
for registration/naturalisation
as a citizen of The Bahamas,
and that any person who
knows any reason why
registration/naturalisa tion
should not be granted should
send a written and signed
statement of the facts within
twenty-eight days from the
13th day of October, 1973 to
The Minister responsible for
Nationality and Citizenship, P.
0. Box N7147, Nassau.


C12081
NOTICE is hereby given that
IVY ANNABELLE STUBBS of
P. O. Box F-100, 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
13th day of October 1973 to
The Minister responsible for
Nationality and Citizenship P.
O. Box N7147, Nassau.

C12082
NOTICE is hereby given that
LILLIAN ADELL WILLIAMS
of Hawks Bill Freeport, Grand
Bahama is applying to the
M i n sister 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 13th day of Oct.
1973 to The Minister
responsible for Nationality and
Citizenship, P. O. Box N7147,
Nassau.

C 12087
NOTICE is hereby given that
ANNAMAE DRISCILLA
STUBBS 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 13th day of October
1973 to The Minister
responsible for Nationality and
Citizenship, P. O. Box N7147,
Nassau.


MNM


C12077
NOTICE is hereby given that
MURIEL GERTRUDE
JENNINGS of Union Village,
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 13th day of October
1973 to The Minister
responsible for Nationality and
Citizenship, P. O. Box N7147,
Nassau.

C12078
NOTICE is hereby given that
JIMMY FRANCIS of Kemp
road is applying to the Minister
responsible for Nationality and
Citizenship, for registration
naturalisationn as a citizen of
The Bahamas, and that any
person who knows any reason
why registration/naturalisation
should not be granted should
send a written and signed
statement of the facts within
twenty-eight days from the
13th day of October 1973 to
The Minister responsible for
Nationality and Citizenship, P.
0. Box N7147, Nassau.


C12101
NOTICE is
RICHARD
Regency
Bahamas is
Min sister
Nationality


hereby given that
BUTLER of
Park, Nassau,
applying to the
responsible for
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
13th day of October, 1973,
to the Minister responsible for
Nationality and Citizenship
P. O. Box N7147, Nassau.

C12059
NOTICE is hereby given that
BETHEL BEATRICE SMITH
of Coconut Grove 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 e granted should
send a written and signed
statement of the facts within
twenty-eight days from the
13th day of Oct. 1973 to The
Mi nister responsible for
Nationality and Citizenship, P.
0. BOx N7147, Nassau.


C12061
NOTICE is heieby given that
GRAHAM BRYN JONES of
Sherwood Drive Sans Souci,
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 13th day of October
1973 to The Minister
responsible for Nationality and
Citizenship, P. O. Box N7147,
Nassau.

C12054
NOTICE is hereby given that
DAISY ROBINSON of Bain's
Street, 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 13th day of October
1973 to The Minister
responsible for Nationality and
Citizenship, P. O. Box N7147,
Nassau.

C12057
NOTICE is hereby given that
GORDON ROGER WILDE of
Town Court Apartments,
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 13th day of October
1973, to The Minister
responsible for Nationality and
Citizenship, P. O. Box N7147,
Nassau.

C 12058
NOTICE is hereby given that
BELFIELD ST. CLEAR
COLLYMORE of Nassau St.
Nassau, N.P. P. O. Box 2293
G.T. 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
13th day of October 1973 to
The Minister responsible for
Nationality and Citizenship, P.
O. Box N7147, Nassau.


I--


C12044
SPANISH WELLS residence in
excellent condition consisting
of 1 i storey frame house and
masonry addition with guest
room, bath, garage porch,
beautifully landscaped yard
and patio, walled and fenced,
furnished. Must be seen. Price
reduced from &55,0PO0.CO
Entertain offers. Owner P. O.
Rox 26. Spanish Wells.


C11765

MOVING?

For Expert Packing &
Forwarding by Sea or Air,
ContactE. H. Mundy &
Co. (Nassau) Ltd., P.O.
Box N-1893. Phone
2-4511.



APPROVE CARGO
RIGHTS


I. U.. A L I~


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Fm


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Saturday, October 13, 1973.


C12107
NOTICE is hereby given that
LOUIS PETIT FRERE of
Franklyn Lane, Boyd Road
(Box N98) 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
13th day of October to The
Minister responsible for
Nationality and Citizenship, P.
O. Box N7147, Nassau.

C 12000
The undersigned is no longer
connected in any way with the
management of Stevenson's
Venetian Blind and Awning
Company, and will not be
responsible for any bills
contracted by that firm.
Signed
Mary D. Stevenson
(Mrs. Carl B.)
C12079
TO THE MANY Customers of
Island T.V. We have moved our
service department to larger
premises, in order to provide
better service to our customers.
Please bear with us until we
have completed our
renovations.
Thank you for your patronage.
THE MANAGER & STAFF
ISLAND T.V. SERVICE
PHONE 22618.

REAL ESTATE
C11767
HARBOUR ISLAND desirable
elevated lot adjoining
Residency ground 82' x 123' x
93' x 141'. Phone 31252
before 8 p.m.

C12088
HILLTOP WINTON
HIGHWAY. Over an acre of
grounds, landscaped, and loads
of bearing fruit trees. Without
a doubt, the best views of
the Eastern Foreshore and
beach rights. House has three
double bedrooms, three
spacious baths, extra spacious
sitting room with gorgeous
views, separate dining, tile
floors, high ceilings, patio
facing Sea. Laundry room,
garage, plus one bedroom one
bath for live-in maid. All this
for only $125,000.00.

SEMI-HILLTOP WINTON
WITH BEACH RIGHTS
house has 3 bedrooms 2 baths,
plus one bedroom 1 bath,
sitting-dining, ideal for inlaws
or guest. Furnished. Rented
with steady income. Some
views rights to beach. Only
$75,000.00.

OAKES FIELD AREA Have
five bedroom house with two
kitchens, basic furniture only
$48,000.00. Unoccupied see
anytime.

HIGHLAND PARK AREA
Have 3 bedrooms two baths
furnished for only $45,000.00.

HIGHLAND PARK Have
house with 31/2 bedrooms 2'2
baths, elegantly furnished in
good taste. Spacious enclosed
grounds, Burglar-proof
windows. Costing around
$2,000.00. This house was
listed as $115,000.00 now only
$75,000.00.
DAMIANOS DAMIANOS
REALTY CO., 22305, 22307,
41197, 51129 anytime.

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 2-1 722 (day)
3-4953 (night).

C11365
One 4 bedroom ($50,000) and
one 2 bedroom ($26,000)
furnished, air-conditioned
house in Stevenson's Division.
Telephone 5-1147 evenings.

C12030
FOR SALE One lot of land
483 ft by 93 ft. adjacent to Sea
Breeze. Price $10,000.00. Call
23214 between 9 and 5.


Mr Eriblittt


a











Saturday, October 13, 1973.

REAL ESTATE
C11916
GREAT HARBOUR CAY
BERRY ISLANDS
12,000 square feet private
building plot near 15th green
and beach. Valued at $12,300.
Must sell. Leaving Bahamas.
Telephone 77901 evenings
McKenzie, Box N1109.


C12092
MOUNT ROYAL 2 bedroom
fully furnished house,
airconditioned, T.V. and
washing machine. Also
commercial property for quick
sale. $18,000. Phone Swan's
Barber Shop 28881 from 9 to
5-.

C12086
66,000 sq. ft. of land,
,2 bedrooms, 1 bath house
furnished, caretakers residence,
and 120 feet of beach frontage
at SOUTH BEACH. All
facilities. Grounds under
cultivation all this for under
$50,000.
88,000 sq. feet with 350 sea
frontage has two bldgs.
Sea-wall. Only $45,000.00.

OUT EAST we have
water-frontage and lovely
houses. From $85,000.00 and
up.
Good buys in WESTWARD
VILLAS furnished from
$40,000.00 and up and beach
rights, some with pool and
patios.
GROVE houses on
semi-hilltop, hilltop and inland.
We have the houses we
search for purchasers.


Ring NICK
22033, 22305,
-51129.


DAMIANOS
evenings 41197


.11777
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 whereeveryou want it.
IN ADDITION
COMMERCIAL AND
RESIDENTIAL lots or acerage
in New Providence and Family
Islands.
Hotel sites and more. If it's real
estate we have it.
CONTACT
DAVSEON'S REAL ESTATE
AGENCY
Corner Bay & East Streets
SPhone 21178 or 55408
P. 0. Box N4648
Nassau, Bahamas
or cable
"DAVCO"


C12084
HILLTOP SANS SOUCI -
302 by 97, Old Bahamian
House, furnished, rented, with
three bedrooms, 2 baths,
grounds partially landscaped.
Magnificent views of Eastern
foreshore. Only $57,000.00.
RIDGEWAY four bedrooms,
3 baths, plus maids quarters,
furnished with pool and Air.
Spacious house for large
family. Gorgeous views and
rights to Sea. Only
$160,000.00
CAMPERDOWN houses on
hilltop, with pool, patio,
magnificent views. From
$115,000.00 and up.

CABLE BEACH Gold Coast
of Nassau. Have four
bedrooms, plus two bedrooms
totalling 7 bedrooms, facing
sea on a cliff. Good bathing,
gorgeous views, furnished,
spacious sitting. Patio and with
Air. Owner a willing seller for
$125,000.00
OUT WEST beach rights to
Governors Beach. Has three
bedrooms 2 baths, main house,
plus 2 storey apartment
containing 2 bedrooms 1 bath,
furnished and two car garage.
Landscaped enclosed grounds,
fruited. Come see anytime
immediate occupancy. Priced
with reason Have house and
income too. Price upon
application.
FOR THE BEST DEALS IN
AN INDEPENDENT
BAHAMAS CONSULT NICK
DAMIANOS, we sell real
estate. Dial 22033, 22307,
41197, 51129.

S FOR RENT
C12100
SUPERB LOCATION 10
minutes walk from downtown
Nassau and with beach and
recreational facilities, fully
furnished and equipped 2 bed
2 bath apartment,
airconditioned, wall to wall
carpeting, excellent security
arrangements, private maid
service available, reasonable
rent, contact 21841/2

C12040
FURNISHED two bedroom
apartment on Bernard Road -
airconditioned, Master T.V.
antenna, washer/dryer. Rent
includes all utilities and
telephone. Phone 42158.
C11763
COTTAGES and apartments
daily, weekly or monthly
airconditioned, fully furnished,
maid serivce available. Lovely
gardens and swimming pool.
Telephone 31297, 31093.


FOR RENT
C11776
2 BEDROOM APARTMENT.
-entreville. -elepihone 5-8 79.
5-8679.
C11761
BAY STREET Store for rent as
of October 15th. For
information call 2-3170.

C11930
FURNISHED 2 bedroom, one
bath apartment near
waterfront with telephone.
$195.00. Phone 5-8512.
C11944
UNFURNISHED 2 bedroom
apartments, good location off
Mackey Street. Telephone
5-1758.

C11868
BEAUTIFUL two bedroom
apartment in Shirlea, partly
furnished $250 a month
including water. Call 36896
Carl Lowe. Monday-Friday, 9
a.m. -5 p.m.

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.nr. and 5
p.m.


C11964
OFFICE SPACE ROBERTS
BUILDING
Corner of East & Bay Streets,
Airconditioning included,
120 sq. ft. --- $ 90.00 per mo.
271 sq. ft. 135.00 per mo.
360 sq. ft. 180.00 per mo.
975 sq. ft. 400.00 per mo.
OFFICE AND STORE SPACE
Out Island Traders Shopping
Centre from as little as
$208.00 per mo. Large and
small areas available both on
the ground and first floors. If
you are starting a new business
we will give a month's free
rent.
APARTMENT -- Oakes Field
One bedroom unfurnished -
$140.00 per month.
APARTMENTS Out East
1 & 2 bedrooms, fully
furnished and partially
furnished, air-conditioning,
swimming pool from as little as
$200.00 per month.
EFFICIENCY APARTMENT
- Within walking distance to
Town. Air-conditioned & fully
furnished. $150.00 per mo.
TWO BEDROOM
APARTMENT -- Within
valking distance to Town.
Air-conditioned & fully
furnished. $250.00.

BERT L. ROBERTS, LTD.
2-3177/2-3178

C12046
BACHELOR ROOMS with
private entrance in Tedder
Close, Palmdale. For
information call 5-1044.

C11364
4 bedroom furnished,
air-conditioned house,
Stevenson's Division. $500
monthly, yearly lease. Phone
5-1147 evenings.

C 12097
A TWO Bedroom unfurnished
apartment on Meeting Street.
Phone 53748
C12094
"WILD TAMARIND"
Highland Park, privately
Located, fully furnished
airconditioned, two bedroom
town-house available for
leasing. Facilities included, well
field, Master antenna,
telephone, private yard, roof
deck with Bar B-Q. Common
recreation area with swimming
pool and gymnasium. Water
and gardener included in
rental. Phone 56131.

C12066
4 bedroom 21/2 bath with store
$320.00 per month. Phone
36807 after 4 p.m.

FOR SALE

C12011
1972 Honda 100 and TV
antenna. Call 28240.


C11955
ACT II RESALE SHOP
BRAND NEWNEARLY NEW
EXQUISITE Gowns, cocktail,
street dresses pants suits
jewelry
DEALERS WELCOME
1352 Washington Avenue,
Miami Beach Phone 534-0001

C12056
1969 VOLKSWAGEN Station
wagon Automatic Call 3-1995
Ask for Mr. Mueller.


C12017
1 MODEL 12 12
Winchester Shotgun
1 Model 11/48 12
Remington Shotgun
1 Model 48 Al 20 ga.
Franchi Shotgun
1 11' Fiberglass boat
trailer
1 6 h.p. Outboard Motor
Quality of decoys
All in A-1 condition.
1 Morris Mini
Call 34396


ga.

ga.

Luigi

and


CARS FOR SALE

C12034
1971 PLYMOUTH VALIANT
Air conditioned radio -
110o miles. $3100. Phone
4,z/ 28293.


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

C 12008
42'MATTHEWS 325 H.P.
Chryslers Flybridge, full
electronics --- double cab.
Shower in beautiful
condition 1963 -- registered
Bahamas. 665-5403, Miami -
6822 Mindello, Coral Gables,
Florida.

C11953
50' MATTHEWS, beautiful live
aboard, lavishly furnished.
Complete with beautiful
stereo. Phone 23911. See at
Nassau Yacht Haven.


C12060
50 ft. CUSTOM
houseboat floating
Going cheap! Cash only.
34737 mornings or after


built
home.
Phone
6 p.m.


IN MEMORIAL
C12072

















In loving memory of our dear
mother and sister Rosina C.
Malcolm who departed this life
October 14th 1972.
One year today dear mother,
Since God has called you home
To be with him in heaven.
Around the great white throne.
God knows how much we miss
you
Never shall your memory fade
Loving thoughts shall always
wander
To the spot where you are laid.
Sadly missed by 2 sons, 1
brother Mr. Victor Smith, 1
sister and 1 daughter.
Miss Bethsheba Smith.

FUNERAL SERVICES
C12106
FUNERAL SERVICES for
Mrs. Olivia Colebrook, who
died at the Princess Margaret
Hospital at the age of 69 years
will be held at Wesley
Methodist Church at 4:30 p.m.
on Sunday 14th. She was
formerly from Gregory Town,
Eleuthera. The survivors
include one sister Ann
Greenslade, six nieces, four
nephews, an uncle John
Thompson, and a host of other
relatives.


TO PLACE

YOUR ADV.

TELEPHONE

21986 EXT. 5


CARS FOR SALE
C12055
1969 VOLKSWAGEN Station
Wagon Automatic Call 3-1995
Ask for Mr. Mueller.
C12063
1970 Hillman Minx $950.00.
Call 35146
C11948
iSLAND MOTOR COMPANY
1970 LTD.
P.O. Box N-640
NASSAU, BAHAMAS
USED CARS
1967 CHRYSLER
4 Dr. Auto. White $1000
1971 VAUXHALL VIVA
4 Dr. Std. Green $995

1968 JAVELIN
A/C $995
1967 TRIUMPH HERALD
White $775
1971 FORD CAPRI
Auto. Blue $1o69
1970 VICTOR S/WAGON
Std. Red. $900

1968 PLYMOUTH
Satellite
Satellite $1300
1969 PONTIAC GTO
A/C Vinyl Red $2600
1968 BUICK ELECTRA
White $1595
1970 ACADIAN
4 Dr. Auto Radio $1600
1971 VAUXHALL VIVA S/W
Green $1595
1971 FORD PINTO
Brown Vinyl Auto. $1995

1970 PONTIAC
LAURENTIAN
A/C Blue $1950
1967 COUGAR
Std. Green $900
1969 FORD FALCON
2 Dr. Auto. $1300
Trade-ins Welcomed.
Located Oakes Field
Opposite the Ice House
Telephone 34636 -7 -8


MARINE SUPPLIES
C11762
PACEMAKER 44 ft.
Luxurious Cruising Yacht.
Phone 3-2371.


C12022
COOPERS & LYBRAND have
vacanies for Bahamian
Accountants whose
qualifications make them
admissible as members of the
Bahamas Institute of Chartered
Accountants. The positions
offer a good salary and
working conditions and
extensive experience in
auditing and other financial
areas. Applications should be
sent in writing to the Staff
Partner, P. O. Box N596,
Nassau, Bahamas.

C12007
BOOKKEEPER/ACCOUNT-
ANT required for large
insurance agency. Experience
of final accounts preferred but
applicant must be capable of
producing monthly trial
balance. Experience with
computerised accounts would
be an advantage. Possibility
exists for future advancements
to a managerial position.
Applications in writing to:
THE MANAGER P. 0. Box
N4870, Nassau.

C6334
Job Title BURNERMEN (2)
Minimum Education Good
basic education. Experience in
fuel burning process in rotary
Kilns and production of
Clinker. Cement plant rotary
Kiln burnerman.
Minimum Experience 3-5
years.
Duties/Responsibilities
Operate Kilns to produce
clinker by a continuous process
of burning.
Interested applicant contact
Per sonnel Departnment,
Bahamas Cement Company, P.
0. Box F100, Freeport, Grand
Bahama.

C12043
PARADISE ISLAND
LIMITED requires one Chef to
prepare all types of food for
gourmet restaurants. Must be
able to make estimates,
supervise and co-ordinate work
for personnel in kitchen. Must
also assist in the
menu-planning, etc. Must be
able to relieve at any station in
the kitchen. Should have done
three years' apprenticeship at
maior hotel or recognized
restaurants or hotel school.
Experience in preparation of
continental cuisine essential.
Salary commensurate with
experience. Applications,
accompanied by resume,
should be forwarded to:

The Director of Training
Paradise Island Limited
P. O. Box 4777
Nassau, Bahamas.


C12045
QUALIFIED AUTOMOBILE
MECHANICS. Must have at
least 5 years proven experience
with good references. We are
looking for men with the
ability to turn out first class
work on all phases of
automobile repairs. Excellent
conditions and pay for the
right men. Apply to Service
Manager, Nassau Motor
Company, Ltd. Shirley Street.


PETS FOR SALE

C12093
FEMALE Cocker Spaniel for
sale 9 months old. Call
55441 ext. 266, after 7:30
p.m.

FOR SALE OR RENT

C11965
FOUR BEDROOM furnished
Executive home on Eastern
waterfront with swimming
pool. For sale or rent.
CALL BERT L. ROBERTS,
LTD. For appointment to view
2-3177 or 2-3178.


ANNOUNCEMENTS
C12090
THE BAHAMAS GOSPEL
MISSION, Montrose Avenue,
Shirley Heights announces a
Twelve Day Gospel Revival
Campaign. Commencing
Sunday October 14th at 8 p.m.
and Monday through Friday to
October 26th excluding
Saturday.
Speakers will include Pastor
E. J. Nottage assisted by Rev.
M. E. Munroe and other able
men of God. Music will be
provided by The Mission Choir,
the Ladies Class Trio Groups
and the Visioneers Singers will
be in attendance nightly to
provide a festival of songs and
testimonies. Asst. Pastor A. A.
Hinsey will be the song
director for all the meetings. A
SPECIAL WELCOME IS
extended to Pre-teens,
Teenagers, young married
couples, families and the public
in general.


HELP WANTED

C11931
WANTED MECHANIC AND
Body man. Call Gibson 2-8896.

C11968
REINFORCING STEEL
DETAILER, Part-time,
experience with two-way flat
slabs, familiar with ACI 1971
Code, after 5:30, 77206.
C11910
FEMALE to act as
Representative for Tour
Groups. Must have three
G.C.E., transportation and be
prepared to work odd hours.
Phone 2-2606 for
appointment.


I'


ACME PR IN IERS
Specializing in:
Business f o iss
Wedding Invitations
Rubber Starrps
Company Seals
Advertising
Public Relations
Rudolph Hf. F erguson
Special Repiesentative
Phone 21594 Box 6151


BAHAMAS ANTENNA
SYSTEMS
SOLVING POOR RECEPTION
Same day service for moving
antennas or new installations.
Call Douglas Lowe 23371
51772.


C1177b
T. V. ANTENNAS
Boosters for homes,
apartnmerts and hotels.
Sales and services
Call --340-.
V.'OF.LD OF ,.;l Sii
Mlackey Street
next to Fral n 's -'lac".


C12095


Bicycle Exerciser
Vibratory Belt
KEEP FIT AT HOME
RENT EXERCISE
TELEPHONE
HUBERT WON(
54506 34871


lhe Gribunp

CLASSIFIED ADVS.

BRING


RESULTS-FAST


p i I


HELP WANTED
C12019
EARN FULL PAY WHILE
LEARNING A SPECIALTY
It pays to specialize. And IBM
will piy you while you train to
become a Customer Engineer.
It's youi chance to get started
in on e of today's
fastest-growing areas of
Electronics. As a Customer
Engineer, you'll install and
maintain the latest IBM Office
Products Equipment. It's a
demanding job, one requiring
intelligence and skill. You'll
receive continuous training to
update your knowledge. If you
have what it takes, you can be
promoted to a position of even
greater responsibility in this
challen going field of
information handling and
control. What do you need to
get started7 Mechanical
aptitude arid basic Electricity.
Bahamians only. Why not
begin your specialization
today? For more information
contact: L. Bingham, IBM
Limited. Telephone 3-2351-4,
Nassau, Bahamas.

C12064
WANTED QUALIFIED
salesman with foreign
connections to sell real estate
in Abaco. Commission basis.
Must have transportation.
Housing available. Apply to:
Leisure-Lee Ltd., Box N8300,
Nassau.


TRADE SERVICES

( 11769

Pinder's Customs

Brokerage Ltd.
Mackey Street
& Roosevelt Avenue
NASSAU. BAHAMAS
P. O. Box N3714
HEAVY DUTY TRUCKING
FORK LIFT RENTAL
MECHANICAL HANDLING
EQUIPMENT
IATA CARGO AGENTS
CUSTOMS CLEARANCE
& DELIVERY
MOVING, STORAGE
& PACKING
STEEL BANDING
& SHIPPING
SPECIAL QUOTATIONS
EXCELLENT SERVICE
REASONABLE RATES
CONTACT LYMAN PINDEl
OR JACK CASH
PHONE: 2-3795, 2-379)L
2-3797, 2-3798
Airport 77434.

C11748



( V


the



big switch



is on


to


i nT he ahainrias, and mat any
I, uri who knol tnat anyrea Freeport, Grand Bahama
-in.1orl who knows any reason


that any person wmi I -
any easoIn whyt i e ;i ,;:t'i.
should niot be qriji.i'ii .i i
send a wi ittein a' d ,'i.
statement of the 'fjt. .i i!:.
twenty-eight days fl (i '!,, ':);
day of Octo,)h. n17 1 :I
M inistei responsibti ,
Nationality arnd Liti'eni i
0. Box N7147. Nassau

C6312
NOTICE is heiebv giv, it!
THEOPHIL US ,AL r P I
ADDERLEY of West i .If.
Grand Bahama, Bata ,n, ii
applying to ifthe I1;(
responsible fori Naitiraity a"' !
Citizenshni, foli nati ii
as a citizen of Thin(: lta. l .,
and that atiy p,''li ' .')'
knows any i i ',( i .,fi\
naturalization i ho I iil iot I*,-
granted shoiilrld ',niIl ,1 'w/lt i f
and signed staterf nt if 'the
facts withiii twenty cui rit :.
from the Sth day (,f )0 t(1, !
1973 toi lithe i. ,
responsible foi Natol ita tyv and,
Citizenship, P. 0 Box Nl 7.1 /
Nassau.

C6304
NOTICF is lhei.tby iv,'l !' j;
HAROLD A. CRLY uf ()
Box F-2900. ft'el)ott (C a.ii,
B aham a, Ha- I ]at i r, ;..i ,
to the M inr,, 1 ,;) ,,ll ,
N ationality an t ( wit i,' ,l iIp,, !
for iegistiation a1 a it i.' 1!
The Bahatma ,,md 1i. ii
pei son whi i Ii w ,' Iv ". '
w hy regist!trat , ,i i
granted sh(:ild '.mI is .e d i'-i
and signed stat'ri:-. r ( iio
facts within tws t'- rls l! ii,
Irom the iSti rdy ,i O i
1973, to hi ro.I I -,,
responsible f(ci NatoIairi iiv .i'
Citizenship. P. 0 U /I i I /.
Nassau.
C630b
NOTICE is hireby givei- that
GLORIA I. GRI Y of P. L.
Box F-2?00, Fiee, r tee GIt. an
Bahamali l',ahaimai s 1 )!0l:, ii.
to the Ministcr iespo stsi)l, lo1
Nationality aiid Citi.'eti-hilp,
for registiratio as a i tl.' o(
The [iahamina-,, and t lH t aiv
p[ernoni who I-nows .i,'
whiy registiatlion s'houii ld oI t hr.
granted shli''Ild sendd '. '
and signed stat,ienrri t i
facts within twenty ei('i t t day'
fioni the 5th dacy ot Oo( t'ht
1973 It Tli' M iI' Iti
res|)ponli)ilr lIi i t i it.llstv 'ind
Citl.'eni t In., I' ( [P' 1 / 17


h3 1

ALMONI)DO AL Xi:\rNl M1
TAYLOOIR ( f I '!'|)', 'I, Gi .i'i
I[.ahall di ] i aIl lyml, ti tihe'
M i ifst r r (eslonsbilh toi
Nat onaionlitv alnd (ti.'cnsri. il for
legsltration as a itil-'i- o I he
Bahamras, and that any i'i son(
who kn ows arny iii'a', sVly
registiationl should "' i it )i
gianited shoI uld ,t s d i .'I 'tti-n
and si ed d stateirient f of tihe
facts within tv en'v e 'l h tj da ,
'rom the 5th day ol Onctl .
1973 to the MsiiIr tn
responsible for Nationalilty tind
Citii.enship, O. iB:. N/ 1 7,
Nassau.


C6334
Job Title BURNERMEN (2)
Minimum Education --Good
basic education. Experience in
fuel burning process in rotary
Kilns and production of
Clinker. Cement plant rotary
Kiln burnerman.
Minimum Experience 3-5
years.
Duties/Responsibilities -
Operate Kilns to produce
clinker by a continuous process
of burning.
Interested applicant contact
Personnel Department,
Bahamas Cement Company, P.
O. Box F100, Freeport, Grand
Bahama.

C6354
JOB TITLE: MANAGER -
SALES AND DISTRIBUTION.
Minimum Education: College
graduate from a recognized
college.
Minimum Experience: 5-10
years international commercial
experience.
Duties/Respons ibilities:
Manage the commercial
activities of Bahama Cement
Company, both local and
international.
Interested applicant contact:
Personnel Department, Bahama
Cement Company, P. O. Box
F 100, Freeport, Grand
Bahama

C6348
WANTED FEMALE
CLERK/TYPIST Qualified to
post records, have a knowledge
of the Kardex Card System,
prepare billings, invoice
accounts receivable, filing -
and must have a typing average
of at least 65 wpm. Kindly
apply in writing to Standard
Plumbing, P. O. Box F-2460.

C6353
JOB TITLE GENERAL
REPAIRMAN LEADER
Minimum Education: Good
basic education.
Minimum Experience: 5 to 1t
years. Good cement
mechanical background.
Duties/responsibilities: Direct
and work in inspecting,
repairing replacing, installing
and adjusting and maintaining
all mechanical equipment in a
major producing unit or
assigned area in a cement plant.
Interested Applicant Contact:
Bahama Cement Company,
Personnel Department, P. 0.
Box F-100, Freeport, Grand
Bahama


,wV y te)listrar iorl should not be
i .ji tel-i shotild send a written
.d i ',gned statement of the
acts within twenty-eight days
finrn thle 5th day of October,
1! /3, to, The Minister
inispo sible for Nationality and
(.isti.'eship. P. O. Box N7147,


i r, s i
rOTiCE is hereby given that
ISABEL LA LAWSON
MOf-F AT of Eight Mile Rock,
Grand Bahama is applying to
the Mrlinr,ter rteponsible for
Niati coialtv arid Citizenship,
foi legistratiln as a citizen of
the U.ihamas, and that any
pecirln who knows any reason
why registration should iiot be
granted should send a written
and signed statement of the
tct within twenty-eight days
inmi ti"' 5th lday ot Uctoer.
1 '/ to I ) he Minister
Ielrpor,ible foi Nilationality arnd
Citizenshlp, P. 0. Box N7147,
Nassau.

-0i.nr v,-ti rng I FRELPOR1 stay
at the:
EL CONQUISTADOR HOTEL
')ail sc rooms, fully
'i," o 'ri oi'i> ', f'tor) $10 to
$]4 pei lday For reservation,
(all 352-8180.


MARINE SUPPLIES

C(6343
37 fout SAILING YACHT,
ii' 'i( d l r-,el, tdeal decks,
v iv itt, Iu ttible, well
q'! ipped, $12,000 duty paid.
i ,i,'t,'1.... 3


HELP WANTED
NE_--
CG344
SHOP MANAGERESS
ri(l lied foi Scandinavian
'toes., I~'ceport. High-school
J i aadiates: Must have
",i['-rie!'ce in the control of
invrnt iv. cash and charge
I' ,. tdu!es as well as
; I I, dgej'i- of purchasing
'pI' i i, li'- 'd gift items.
inti!' Itading Ltd. P. 0.
f I ) ne, (' porIt



I ()T LI GHT
Y(I V'l t ivi[ito applications
C (.O1;IJ!) i EQUIPMENT
i I ~ i( havitig the
: 'ii.n ,. '": ,ii i cal schooling,
i. wiv,,'tll' ;( i ,t least 7 years
fii\p"i.' i t, take charge of
t (ii' 1ii0,o iI9g: Tankfarrn
it i cal and pumping
S ii tuel and oil tenders
li iii aiil plLeurnatic systems,
.iii raft (ground support
luiiiicii('nit li e and preventive
Im .I i tenai'iT I nterpret
-cli" til ii 'agoni'i) Iave own
toolv jii willing to work odd
t \s L inme total
i b i I I t y Send
hirndwId i tte tC(: s nire with past
t

.llo)l,)vi tni. P 0.O Box F359,
f eepul t.


ABCO BAHAMAS LTD.
C12099
Leading distributor of glassware, institutional and
janitorial supplies requires sales personnel for
responsible positions. Applicants should have
transportation and some sales knowledge. Contact
Wayne Allen, Esquire, ABCO BAHAMAS LTD.,
President, INDIES HOUSE, FREEPORT, GRAND
BAHAMA, Sunday October 14, 1973, 3 p.m. -- 7
p.m.


9ae lribuno


i~ihp ~TitfU11P


--r


ubh tribune


Nassau



and


Bahama



Islands



Leading



Newspaper


GRAND BAHAMA C6345HELP ED
HEAD AIR CONDITIONING
S-MECHANIC Replies to calls
Concerning air conditioning
CLASSIFIED failure, diagnosis problem,
determines solution and takes
I FIE IlT TI L 3 6 immediate steps to correct the
I FRE R I |TL. 35 1 failure. Repairs refrigerators,
ice machines, large central air
Conditioning systems
and window units, determines
-doquality of air conditioning
irC E II U required for a specific place.
Where necessary repairs duct
work to ensure proper
C6313 I632) discharge of cold air, and
NOTICE is hereby N ;O1( lL s hereby given that supervises and trains Assistant
JOHN IHiEYWOO ... L C0,l( C,-r 'i LL iL MOFFAT Airconditioning Mechanic.
Freeport, Gr ald uha,iJ of Cight Mile Rock Grand Apply to: Grand Bahama
Apply to: Grand Bahama
applying to their ',.. Bahama ic applying to the Development Company
responsible foi or N, Mi i Ate responsible for PERSONNEL DEPARTMENT
Citizenship, fo r te(ji ,t .. .. Naottonality arnd Citizenship, Lucayan Building,
a citizen of Tihe BW ,, ,, i, st, ati or as a citizen of P. Box F-2666


i











10 o (he ribgtr


Saturday, October 13, 1973.


"That's only his Watergate expression. The tears
come when he reads the stock market report."



H-OW many least one eight-letter word in the
Swords of list. No plurals; no foreign words;
SK ro tr letters no proper names. TODAY'S
S K or more can TARGET : 19 words, good ;
you mak e 25 words, very good; 31 words.
Sr o rn t he excellent. Solution tomorrow.
M letterY hlwn YESTERDAY'S SOLUTION :
SIiere? I n Fling flint flit flog flng flout
i mak I ng a FI.OUTING flung flung fluting
SordT each Ioil foul fouling llt glint glut
S 0 letter may golf guilt gulf lift ling lingo
he ued once lint lion loft lofting loin long
word must contain the large l utn noi toil tolsu
letter, and there must be at

CROSSWORD E E VE R I S
PUZZLE ^LU S

ACROSS AIF L A STIU N H S


1 Qualified
4 Tribe
8. Slice
11. Sicky stuff
12. Two toed sicth
13 Swiss canton
14 Mythical lance
1 5 P a C ,'I e
17. Seaweed
19 Florida Cape
20 Copper symbol
22 Ignore
25 Encore
28 Chum
30 Toilet ca'e
31 Sour substance
33 Beseech
35 Tye squares


RI0 MERIE NUT
SINI IYELIL IR
LET SIT YMADA
ST ET RvR
LILE EAMUSD

SOLUTION OF SATURDAY'S PUZZLE


' cr


DOWN
1 Site ot
Tai MahJl
2 Pcckct
b'liha-ds
3 Chinese
secret society


Swine genus
Abel's nephew
Fabel
Short and fat
Wedge-shaped
Samovar
Connect
Leather flask
Electric
current
Elevated
Amount
L[tle girl
Cistern
Frigid
Straight
forward
Ncnattendance
Wthe;ed
T'av-l
Suo mit
i5

Cleo s maid
Fountain drink
Bomb
Rolled tea
Sarouk
Lamb


Rupert on Chariot Island-15


Rupert watches helplessly until the sea-
serpent vanishes over the horizon Oh. poor
Simon," walls the little bear What can 1
do ? How can I get him back He hears
a gritty voice near by We: what are you
waiting for9 Why don't you follow him '
Rupert glances down to see a large crab
waving its claws at him B-but how can I 9


CARROLL RIGHTER'S

iCGHOROSCOFE
f from the Carroll Righter Institute
\ GENERAL TENDENCIES: Today's Full
S Moon is likely to bring too quick action, with
mistakes resulting from unpredictable and impulsive
conditions that take away from mature and deliberate
judgment Then little of value will be done. Avoid acting
before you have studied all factors of any situation and have


made sensible appraisal.
ARIES (Mar 21 to Apr 19) Do not act hastily with an
associate and sever valuable connections. You can solve
problems by careful thought and study. Use your head and
stop being so emotional.
TAURUS (Apr 20 to May 20) Visit an expert and get the
proper method for making some interest highly successful.
Stop being demanding with the one you love, or you get
into trouble Help a friend.
GEMINI (May 21 to June 21) Join with close ties at some
recreation that deepens bonds with them. Do something
patriotic Show real interest in a new associate and gain
goodwill.
MOON CHILDREN (June 22 to July 21) Please bigwigs
and close ties today and safeguard your present fine position
with them. Make sure you do not lose your temper. Don't
criticize others.
LEO (July 22 to Aug 21) Expand; make sure you are
studious and careful about same. Get facts you need
carefully. Refrain from acting too quickly because a new
associate applies pressure.
VIRGO (Aug 22 to Sept. 22) Handle monetary affairs
wisely and don't make any scenes. Not a good day to have
that talk with ore you like; you could get into a serious
argument Await betterr day
LIBRA (Sept 23 to Oct. 22) Study your relationships
with others and talk over how to improve them. Listen to
their ideas carefully Try not to get into any arguments.
Smile more and all is well.
SCORPIO (Oct 23 to Nov 21) Get busy yourself instead
of expecting others to help you so much Take the health
treatments you need so you become stronger and happier.
Think constructively.
SAGITTARIUS (Nov. 22 to Dec 21) Plan time for
pleasure that is not expensive yet can give you much
happiness The Full Moon can make your mate moody, so
be patient Be considerate
CAPRICORN (Dec 22 to Jan 20) Use tact, avoid
arguments at home that could be costly and depressing
Quietly get rid of whatever is causing trouble Take a
personal interest in the welfare of others.
AQUARIUS (Jan 21 to Feb 19) Much care in driving is
necessary now to avoid dangers of any kind and insure
safety Try to cheer your contacts who are feeling dejected
Avoid criticism
PISCES (Feb 20 to Mar 20) You may feel a financial
lack today but if you cut expenses you start the ball rolling
in the opposite direction Get good ideas for advancement
from an expert

IF YOUR CHILD IS BORN TODAY . he or she will be
one of those highly energetic young people who is apt to go
from one thing to another without completing anything or
being prepared well first, so give discipline early needed to
make this a successful and happy life. Slant the education
along lines that will be of help to others, such as
psychology, personnel, medicine, law, etc., whether male or
female Give good grounding in music, too.
"The Stars impel, they do not compel." What you make
of your life is largely up to YOU !


Winning

Bridge
By VICTOR MOLLO
Today's hand came up in a
friendly ntd b~bween Ine-
land and a team captained by
Omar Sharif. East-West were
Oiorgio Belladonna and Benito
Oarozzo.
Dealer East: Both VuL
North

9865
SJ 6 4 2
SJ642
West East
46 9 4 3 A Q 8 7
5 A K 109 4
10 432 0A7
10 8 5 So 9 3
South
SK 10 6 5 2
J82
K J
AQ7
West North East South
S14 Piss
10 Pass 1V 14
Dble
The 14 promised at least 16
points. The double of 1#
showed some values-subject to
the 10C denial-and no heart
fit. Belladonna was happy to
leave it in.
How many tricks will declarer
make? Four? Five?
Benito led the C'5 to iorgio's
:K. A club came bick, ducked
by decaarer and won by Garozzo,
who returned the suit. Coming
in with the 4A. South led a 9
trump to dummy's 4J and I
Fast's 4Q. The 'CA and heart
ruff were followed by a club
ruff and the 110, ruffed by
declhrer with the 410, his
second trick. It looks as if he
will make two more, and so he
prob.ibly would against some
other West.
Benito under-ruffed. Now,
whatever declarer did, he
couldn't score his OK, for East
not West, won the next trump
trick and was in a position,
afterr cashing the 4A, to end-
l ay declare with a tnrumo.


Chess
By LEONARD GARDEN

.,


1







White to move: what result?
White has a rook for knight
and pawn, but Black Intends
counterplay with .. P-Q4.
Par times: 10 seconds, hess
master or expert; 1 minute,
county player: 3 minutes, olub
standard; 5 minutes. average;
10 minutes, novice.
SOLUTION No 9786 -

Chess Solution
White won by 1 RxQP! QxR;
2 P-B6 dis ch, R-Kt3 (f K-
RI; 3 RxP mate): 3 RxP ch,
KxR: 4 Q-R4 mate.


asks Rupert. "Don't you know that you are
holding a piece of Speedweed ? replies the
crab. We sea-folk always use it when we
want to travel fast. Dip it in the water-you'll
see what happens!! With that the crab
scuttles away and Rupert draws the seaweed
through his hands. 'Can it be true?" he
wonders.


Rupert on Chariot Island-16


"Was ihat crab teasing me? I thought I'd
found just an ordinary piece of seaweed, but
he called it Speedweed Can it really be used
for travelling ?" Remembering the crab's
advice, Rupert goes to the rocky edge and
dangles the seaweed into the water Instantly
he has a shock. The leathery strip starts to


thrash and squirm with such force that Rupert
has to cling to its stem with both hands.
Ooo. I can't keep it still!" he exclaims.
What's happening to it ? Taken by surprise,
Rupert calls out in dismay as he loses his
balance and slithers on the wet rock.


Rupert on Chariot Island-17


One moment Rupert is falling, the next he is
being tugged forward by the strange Speed-
weed. Away it goes out to sea, writhing
through the surface like an untamed creature.
So fast is the pace that Rupert can hardly get
his breath and he clings on desperately as he
Is swept far from land. "I-I aren't let go


now he thinks. All round him is the
swelling sea and he fears that sooner or
later one of the big waves must engulf him.
But he skims on and on, hardly an arm's
length above the water. "Oh my, this is
awful he gasps. Where is the Speedweed
taking me?" ALL RIGHTS RESERVED


I REX MORGAN, M.D.


By DAL CURTIS


JUDGE PARKER By PAUL NICHOLS
THa I THINK IT'LL BE PULLING ANSWERS OUT OF YOU I NO...WE'RE NOT GOING TO SAY
WHY CAN'T I SAFER IF YOU DRIVE TOUGHER THAN PULLING TEETH THAT! WHAT'S THE DEAL YOU
FOLLOW YOU IN WITH ME! I HAVE A ...AND I DON'T WANT TO PLAY MADE WITH HIM?
MY CAR, SAM? FEELING THAT AUGUST ANY MORE GAMES! DID YOU
\ LOOKING FOR YOU! SHAVE POINTS ON SUNDAY'S
W lC. GAME?


STEVE


ROPER & MIKE NOMAD


by saunders


& overgard


54e cojme Pavc


S 2 3 T 5 6 7 8

i |_l
14 E 5 16








1 52
31 3Z 03 3 /35
1 1 t/ 1 1



46 47 0 rA4




PC], __ --. - 4 -


("CARFL/L







a wse Radoey
/^- fwi


I --- s II


I' I-Noma


~~~gr~rlin


APARTMENT 3-G By Alex Kotzky

_______- ,--*----- i


I












Saturday, October 13, 1973.

~l~rjjI~ ii-n ,


"That's exactly why I'm leaving him here instead of
taking him to the department stores with me."


'IF 1 UNLOCK THE DOOR.WIL You CMBEToN IT'
YOU G/ ME SOMETHING?"

Brother Juniper


"Will the real Brother Juniper please stand up?"
CROSSWORDAPT SEPT C
CROSSWORD 600 UNAU A UiRI I

PUZZLE RON SOR B NNE

ACROSS
30 Rip 5 Is PA L ETU
1. Boy's 32. Anguilla AC I BEG EMS
nickname 34 Wood sorrel C YNIC x
4. Church alcove 35 Legal writ CE RE VI
8. WWII region 37 Europium
11. Sunken fence symbol C E N E
12. Override 39 Vehement H I SCO W A
13. Chalice veil 44 Chateaux A E TE E A
14. Male turkey 47. Mass cape SOLUTION OF YESTERDAY'S PUZZLE
15. Obliterations 48. Some DOWN


17. Pleasure-
loving
19. Exists
20. Excepting
24. Work unit
27. Newt
29 Askew


49. Inflection
50 Antique
51 Lemoi
meringue
52. Duck jenus
53. French
marshal


1. Millinery
2. Nautical
greeting
3. Elia
4. Reluctant
5. Persian fairy
6. Law


LO Mn -, ,- 1


4i4 i 5 79
1 2
3I

9 Ell,2c 22 o


N4 2 60 I 2 2 X2 1I



144 4 6 9 _
-.-- ---- -----





1 50
r 29 A Nwf r 10-16

Par time 29 min. AP Newsfeatures 10-16


7. Red dye
8. Attention
9. Mound
10. Alternatives
16. California
university
18. Three toed
sloth
21. Vanity
22. Brut
23. Ocean
24. And so forth
25. Turmeric
26. Lacuna
28 Garland
31. Noted
philanthropist
33. Optical aids
36. Author Loos
38. You and me
40. Italian river
41. Image
42. Meadow
mouse
43. Vortex
44. Graph
45. Black cuckoo
46. American
humorist


SCARROLL RIGHTER'S

-HOlROSCOPE
from the Carroll Righter Institute
GENERAL TENDENCIES: A fine day for
Saturday pursuits of a detailed nature You
can get into whatever has to do with charm or health
treatments, your financial structure and position. Do chores,
then have a pleasant time at whatever hobby most interests
you Be very practical
ARIES (Mar. 21 to Apr. 19) Study budget well in a.m.
and make payments, collections that are important Discuss
with experts how to progress faster Evening can be happy
with kin.
TAURUS (Apr. 20 to May 20) Improve health so you can
do more in the future. Make a fine impression on others
socially Investigate new interest that could increase income.
GEMINI (May 21 to June 21) You can get into those
confidential matters that will assist you to make important
interests more successful. Evening is just fine for romance.
Be kind.
MOON CHILDREN (June 22 to July 21) A friend really
appreciates you and will introduce you to worthwhile
persons who can be helpful. Join that group affair and dress
well Be a good conversationalist.
LEO (July 22 to Aug. 21) You can make headway with
bigwigs and those in high political office and can be very
helpful within your community, Avoid one who eyes your
assets
VIRGO (Aug. 22 to Sept. 22) Get information you need
by going to new sources. Travel is good for you now, even if
only mentally Avoid overeating or whatever lessens your
efficiency
LIBRA (Sept. 23 to Oct. 22) Reach a better
understanding with debtors and creditors and make life
easier A hunch gives you a chance to get ahead faster
Evening can be romantically happy.
SCORPIO (Oct 23 to Nov. 21 ) Reach a better
understanding for the future with an associate for success.
Take care in public, or you could get into trouble Be wise.
SAGITTARIUS (Nov. 22 to Dec. 21) You have many
tasks to handle, so get an early start. Plan some time for
exercise or whatever will improve your health. Join a good
pal for recreation.
CAPRICORN (Dec. 22 to Jan. 20) Relieve tensions by
going out with good friends for a good time Being more
affectionate with mate brings greater harmony, happiness.
Avoid one who likes to argue.
AQUARIUS (Jan.21 to Feb. 19) Use more modern
methods to improve home considerably today Get rid of
whatever causes function in that important realm. Take action
on something vital.
PISCES (Feb. 20 to Mar. 20) Fine day for shopping,
runmng errands and keeping appointments vital to your
welfare Handle correspondence wisely. Show partners you
are pleased with the association. Think constructively
IF YOUR CHILD IS BORN TODAY . he or she will be
one of those young people with a practical bent of mind and
will gain the aid and approval early of bigwigs in business
who will teach him or her the ropes and pave the way for
big success Give as fine an education as you can afford and
teach to make decisions quickly. Give good spiritual training
early and permit to get into sports in school Don't try to
push this cluld too far, or you ruin the life Use tact
"The Stars impel, they do not compel" What you make
of your life is largely up to YOU!


Chess
By LEONARD GARDEN
St ;, .A.O I


II I I I 1 LI I i
(9787
White mates In two moves,
against any defence (by Dr.
Schegel). An easy puzzle,
though White has several tempt-
ing near-misses on his first
move.
Par times: 1 minute, problem
master; 3 minutes. problem
expert; 8 minutes, good; 20
minutes, average; 40 minutes,
novice.
SOLUTION No 0787 -

Chess Solution
I Kt-QB8 (threat 2 Q-K7
mate). If 1 .. ..B-B: 2 Q-
Kt6. or if B-KB3; 2 Q-Kt8.
Traps for solvers are 1 Kt-
Kt8? B-KB3 or 1 KtxP? (or
1 KtxB?) K-K3.




OW many
n words of
Stou r letters
Sor mIore can
you make
r r o m th I
letters.%hown
E R *here: h In
lmiaklng a
word, ea ch
letter ill a y
Sbe used once
only. Each
word must contain the large
letter. and llere must lbe at
least one eight-letter word in tle
list. No pllrals: no f oreligi 5Uorls:
no proper nanies.r TOl.AYv's
TARGEf 2: 27 w o r d s, good :
:2 words, very good : 41 words.
excellent. Suolatlm tomorrow.
YESTERDAY'S SOLUTION :
Amok atom back IIACKMOST
bask bast boast boat cask cast
coast coal tcoIla colliatlt Imascot
inask ianat Iltont oust sabot
sack scab scat aslack soak stab
stack lack task tomhac tomibak.


Rupert on Chariot Island-18


Rupert loses all sense of distance, and the
alarming journey seems endless until, to his
utter relief, he spies land ahead. "I shall be
glad when this is over," he groans. "Will it
stop here ? The Speedweed shows no sign
qf slackening pace even whqn it takes Rupert


across the breakers. I'll crash into the rocks
at this rate I thinks Rupert, closing his eyes
But as it leaves the shallows the Speedweed
gives one last violent jerk and flings Ruper
head over heels on to a sandy chore.
ALL RIGHTS RESERVE


Winning

Bridge
By VICTOR MOLLO
QUIZ
Dealer West: Love All
North
S10 9 8 7
032
SK 865
Q 10 3
East
4J 2
SK4
09432
AJ978
West North East South
Pass Pass Pass 1
Dble 2 34 4
We4 leads the 42 and set's
4J wins the first trick. What
card should he play next?
Analysis: Since West couldn't
open as dealer, but came in
over South's 14, he is clearly
short in spades and is worth
about 10-11 points. His 42 shows
tour clubs. It could be three,
but it's unlikely, it only because
ot South's jump to 44.
Placing West with ean ace, East
should lead the KX. If West
has the VA, ,the defence will
score ethe first four itrks, for
East can over-uff dummy. But
d isnnt essential for West to
havee he 'A .lit ds enough for
hda to alve the VQ and the
4A, as happened when this huud
came sp ait rubber bridge.
West
S A3
SQ 7 6 5
Q 10 7
K 8 5 2
South
K Q 6 5 4
SA J 10 9 8
A J
It Is true that West might
have had the OA instead of the
4A, but if so, no defence would
have prevailed. The lead of the
OK could gain and couldn't
lose.




----




I---"-


No. 7.2.2 ai. riM r mrK m K
Across
I. rry to recall. (. I)
8. Activities (6)
1O. Possessed by Upersmol <',il Its
face of danger. (4. 5.)
12. lound expreslve olat ialle i
Rltef. ()
1: I'art ianlu isml ofl I hill i,
tid o libe. (M. 7)
1;A Showk of corn (.)
I7 (lave illegal Doa.sneits. (il
18. MSitlli.h town (3)
19). Kllie. (4)
t4 Ilst Iof slair-raro. rmillners
IDown
I. K arier's warnlih. 144. ( 3)
2.. I.are tlords. (6)
3. Worshipp 4of inuaes (8)
4. Nlt aity. 4()
A.. Dangerous mliake. (4. M )
4. On the sea-hed. t()
7. Eager workers. 44. .)
9i RIrimaiin eIerior. (4)
II F lel-Is.,
1e4 ithre
Fi'lNr uso
II II Ik
it. P nI
IIICtIll
ett'ltenlr


Qtto 4~ibtrIi


i --- Comic /Pa


REX MORGAN, M.D.


I JUDGE PARKER By PAUL NICHOLSJ

MAAYBE T'S OU, SETTER SIDE DOWN IN YOUR WE'LL DRiVE TO w PACE!
WHY'S AUGUST POOLE BECAUSE HE SEAT SO THAT YOU CAN'T BE SEEN! YOU'VE GOT COMPANY HE SAMF
PUTTING THE PRESSURE ON WANTS A I'LL RUN 5' YOUR APARTMENT TWO BOYS WHO 5ROKE N',O 'OUR
YOU IF YOU'VE MADE A DEAL DEFINITE BUILDING TO 6EE WHETHER APARTMENT
ON SHAVING POINTS IN COMMITMENT THERE- ANYONE PARKED
UNDAY'S GAME? AND I HAVEN T AND WAITING FOR YOU'
S MADE IT, 6AM. __ -- ... ,,


APARTMENT 3-G By Alex Kotzky


STEVE ROPER


& MIKE NOMA


by saunders & overgard


AT LAST EARL AN EVE COME FAE TC FACE
WITH PETER THE HEPAIT, ELUSIVE AUTHOR
OF THE BEST-SELLING BO Q 00 i i

YOU ARE
THE MAN
WHO WORKS
AT THFE f
POST w U
OFFICE t


1


1


I


kD





I


Saturday, October 13, 1973.


WORLD SERIES STARTS TODAY



'Catfish' Hunter pitches



Oakland to AL pennant

OAKLAN) (AP) Jim "Catfish" Hunter pitched the Oakland
Athletics into the World Series Thursday with a five-hitter that
beat the Baltimore Orioles 3-0 in the deciding game of the
American League Baseball championships.


I he defending w world
champions, w ho also went thle
tull five games shen theb heat
l)etroit in tlhe 1972 series, will
nmcet the National I league
champion Newc York Mets here
Saturday inl tile World Scries
opener.
Hunter, the \'s top wiinner
tile past three seasons, struck
oult onlI one Baltimonre haltter
and walked tIwo But the
orioless pulled only ,a e\ ot his
pitches and popped up
continually, ..
I he right-handed conl'ol
specialist didn't .illow a hit
until .\ndv I ichebarrenl
Baltimore's leading hitter in
the playo(lts. stroked ia t o-out
double in the little inning. No
Balti!more ruinlcr got .any
further than second l ase
during tlic ga,IIIc. which li rew s
only 24.2oS (to to tie 0.00U-secat
Oakland (Coliseur1m Ihursdai,.
I he A 's. whos blew a 4-0 1c:id
Wednesday staked liiuntcr toI
his 3-0 lead with fIne run in theI
third and tiwo in the fourth,
Joe Rkudi di \. in lhe
opening itnil. scoring ,Ray I OS ,
froIl se.tcond hk s a \lthl a slih.ir
single to 1c.t field of! Oriolc 's
starter 1l'io\ .' .\lc'apdci. I Wssc
reached haI Baltimore error i thle pla 'tlls.
charge' to t o 1 oks R-Ohins, i.
w, lhen the itltd b asen a li
knocked dosn haid grou'indei
but tell and sa.s uniale to
imake ai thI \ .
lDi. k ('reen s.ihTii.cd I 'ss
to scL'ond ailnd Bert ( rlnpanctis
popped illt helorc Rudi sinleCd.
\ 1 ) v.lillo iand Jesus
Alou. two plaj ers a,iqtircd
from \National.] l eatue teamIs in
scpairate tIiransactl(ns Oii Jtuly
31. drove in thie 1ourtlh-inning
runs and knock )kec d 1out the
23- ear-old \leandcr, akinrg
his fIirst J appcaran'e since Sept.
2 an.i d his Iirst poist-seasonl
appearance c er.
Ill I 1) \s S( O)RI 1 SS
BdltiuoIte manager I arl
\ caver brought in 2 2-gaime
ss inner IJini lalmJier, who
started \, uednes!dax 's game. andu
Paliecr held ithe \'.s scoreless
the res. ot' I he% i.l
I ut lthe rig'it-handed
IHI inltier, Si;ne i l the second
l. l I .i g e a gai nst
hbtitniore., had .all the runs he
,cc dc .
lie it'.e up .a k Iouble to RIc.i
1 ll theis l Ie si\th, a singi,- ',.
S : isi ln iln lhe sCev' :Ith. i
k.\.'I ( !-'iins in the
i 'h !} .nJd 1 t\\o-ut double l\
R ''; sr in ilhe ninth.
inl er., i l received ,d
",:-d so\ llioii frsom the
f i-J ijis p( o Isenlll crowd oil
i the rlctop ouf the llninth.
r'\ i ( ,r ih on a g-rounder


saw















.
lift


























..1 J, -.-

1
-~ 55
'i U








ARLINGTON "JABOO" HUMES (24) leaps high to sink
a jumper while Schlitz's Tyrone Thompson (10) watches
helplessly. Photo: Richard Rodgers.


Star Insurance bowl


well to beat Albury's
UB (;I. AI)STONI THIURSTON
'111 \INNIN(, CONtMBINA IIO(N (of Bradley Friesen, Patrick Sweeting
1ii n I etrrs t ei aeirried Stair liisuraiile tso a strong 2-I victory over
dlcerdin tsir aIt h.i champs .\n lur\ 's Supply and sole possession of first
place in ll C MnIIadira League dutrineg thursday night's position night


to shortstop fol lihe final outt
of the game. Ilie i.in. \\ho
forced a brief dela ol plain by'
throwing paper onllo tli, e !icld
earlier in the innmi-'. then
changed out of tlie st.aiind to
congratulate thle winni cs.
(Gene Tenae startcds the A's
fourth-inning raill\ with i a
two-out single to iLentre ,nd
Davalillo, the thlld sti' tilng
centre-fielder used h\ ).aklaind
in the playoffs, then lined a
triple over the he1d oI
right-fielder Coggi ns.
375-FI. .1NII I[)RlI\
Coggins. playing i hiL-!,,
against the left-hlande-d htltIc.
raced back anl leaped high
tr ying to pull the dcIe do ,vn.
but the ball hit the c;'i-t, ,
sign on the Isc inM
righit-centre.
Ihfe triple gave ID),. ilhll!
who wi as with the P'llt ilsl i
Pirates earlier in the \s a O .
fifth plai oflt hitl
ie finished the pli \, )t! .i,
()akland's leading hiltelC v. ,h
five llits in eiglt .It-h:its.
\ loui, acquired d ir s I l ,-
Houston \stros. then ilppe .1
single to left field | t, lh
thild run i1nd knne k ,k.i!
A nle\xindcir l Iml m1ide i's i !-[
pli I fl st.iart ,s Isl ,'5 .it
hitter.
'lidllcr. w hlo s\si n ihe j I I"
pla\ oIl j c w, w il] ,I i t] e i!
shutout, allowed onl\ it\, hits
in 4 1/3 innil' is i h 'i ,
onl\ his sccend I l
.flipcareilce in Tlot \ e.ii
H untct. ,\ 1h, .1o 011 l\'. H e,.i i
Series ga'ei s -'lan st ( in i l"
lastl \ Car, ,La s ; i 1n il .' iT i i
season agai"ns- t H B l ;:,oCe ti.d
21-5 overall. le allowed eight
homcl s in th r,'j uiila ason
against the (rioles lit iionl e in
his plans off vicoilis.

VNORLD SERIES
l)i\Kl \N i), ( \1 i (\1- )
S.lkl.ild t I l A.l I tl illn t:lllml .r
situatioli and tlhe N,-\ N irk 'it\ Is
find t esllell.l 'ese s ill situiatlln thile
w weren't suppose d ti be ill a ll
when the Vi orlid Srit-,s irsp, Ihcri
Saturday .
I hei d kl.Ail \thhIltl s Ibel'-,
delense of the ,\orlid .ham 1pio ship
tlht'\ \%e (n 1 hs s ftC.ie illl ( llltllM1lti
last Near. I he Nncs srk MUti
finished third li.l cas t ir .an a. iit
as the end oI \ tu:ust this e '.ir. \ r
\\a ll5i 5ill in the N.atioll. l I r, .ca tlue
I as ellar.
()aklandi wil stirt iK en
I h lt/nilall, 2 1 -13. againstt lul
11.itl a k. 14 1- d t li'e cts \\ lhell
Ilsi bei ,ins N laturdJ\ i .tterIno i .
I he A's ha e J h.illiiiu .l;dtirit. iC .
1lth ,uifiItder itcie J.,t ks S l. i
It.llil '. (,cie I ellti. .IAlil J Ii I uilii
All pro\ iding home run pi\\ecr.
I lie\ also ha\c thliree 2u,-.,nrl
\Vilifiers ill tIlt/iiLilll a Jiiii ''( .tt sll"
I hunter and Vida. I lu.
I 11. let s are inotted for their
plitl nr i. particularly I oum Si.'a.er.
.,ilel 1) (h'iniini ati im ani agern
'p.irk ,\sndei.rsn ithe "heiest pitcher
ini the l iCm.ior lea ucs.'


Aliury's in the third game
showdown took only the second
frame to eliminate Star's 35
handicap pins and with Eldon
hitting strikes between the second
and fourth frames sprinted to a
four point lead.
C(hea then picked up his range
from the fifth frame cleaned the
and from the fifth frame cleaned
the lanes for four consecutive
strikes. With Sweeting and Friesen
making their way back into the
came Star sprinted to a tie in the
eighth frame and moved out to a
slim five pin victory.


STAR
R. sowve
i. Iinder
I. 'hea
'. Sweeting
if. iriesen


INSURANCE.
Ist 2nd 3rd
160 135 125
183 148--144
167 171 223
178-169-192
204 188 191


ALBURY'S SUPI'l'.Y
I. Albury 166 201 165 532
('. Cooke 172 167 165 504
1). lIdon 133 181 189 503
I'. Cooke 150 211 195 556
M. Albury 203-202 191-596
Skipper Valdo Prosa teamed up
with Roy Parks for a total of 1.036
pin-falls as the seasoned (;uinness
Bowling Squad stopped Pritchards
773-768, 767-723 before losing the
final game 864-816.
Prosa and Parks shot valuable
scores of 171 and 170 in the first
game lifting (;uinness from a four
point deficit by the fourth frame to
a 609-591 lead by the eighth frame.
Mike Sawyer led the way for
;uinness in the first game with a
176 and Emmet Pritchard had a
180.
Parks came back with a 166 in
the second game and Prosa with a
160 as Guinness easily strode to a
44 pin victory.
Sawyer, sixth in the league
standings with a 179 average shot a
powerful 199 in the third game. tHe
was backed up by Pritchard's 170
and T. Lunm's 162 breaking
Guinness' shut out.
In other matches Thursday night,
Lou Parker rolled scores of 193,
171 and 167 for a total of 531
pacing Heineken Brewers to a 2-1
victory over Tinker's Paint.
***************
Jeff Albury rolled a strong
222(597), but defending champs
Esso Tigers were unable to
demonstrate winning form and
dropped two to K.C. Auto taking
fourth place in the league.
Tom Stubbs led K.C. with scores
of 180, 127 and 230 for a 537
total. Bowling with only a three
member team Ken Sands added
213, 168 and 147 for a 528 total.


BCB Warriors find it easy


going against Nassau Schlitz

By GLADSTONE THURSTON
ARLINGTON "JABOO" HUMES tossed in an easy-going game
high of 18 points Thursday night bringing his total for two games
to 45 as Bahamas Commonwealth Bank Warriors, fifth place
finishers last season, jumped on the newly formed Nassau Schlitz
89-42 to win their second game played.


The Warriors on Tuesday
night with Humes and Gilbert
Moncur combining for a total
of 41 points picked up their
opener 84-72 over the Fox Hill
Nangoes.
The hustling squad of
Randolph Swaby did not get
left out in their search for
competent rookies and the
addition of David Molly from
their junior team and
Kerrington Wilkinson to this
year's squad is already proving
satisfactory.
Molly and Humes together
controlled the boards with 17
and 16 rebounds respectively.
Molly scored 10. Wilkinson
going eight for 17 from the
field and two for two from the
free throw was also up there in
the scoring.
Luther Strachan in an
expensive six for 22 from the
field and two for six from the
free throw topped Nassau
Schlitz with 14. Sam
Thompson was next to him
with eight points and nine
rebounds.
With Morley, Humes and
Hubert Williams protecting
their centre/forward area while
working the fast break with
John Wallace and Wilkinson
the Warriors midway in the
first half took a comfortable
29-1 1 lead.
Moving into a full court
press for the last three minutes
of the first half, the Warriors
forced turnovers from their
opponents and used it to
march to a formidable 41-15
first halt stand.
Williaii- and Gary Cooper
respect y replaced Morley
and NM,.ncur going into the
second n.hlf as the Warriors in
the firi three minutes carried
their licd 54-24.
Often times Tyrone
Thonmpson would find that eap
in the Warriors' defence giving
Schlitz their share of the gaiie
points. He was good for only
eight though four for 20
from the field.
Going into the final ten
minutes of play, again it was
the Warriors' effective fast
break activated by Humes to
Wallace and Wilkinson that saw
them ahead by 37 points.
Wallace contributed a total of
ten assists. Cooper had six.
Morley and Moncur with a
little over five minutes
remaining returned to the
court and this sparked the
Warriors to an 81-30
command. As HIumes took to
the bench in the final two
minutes. Williams took Ihis
pla e as the Warriors moved
onto victory. Williams captured
14 rebounds.
WARRIORS
fg rb pf tp
Humes 7 16 3 It
Cooper 3 7 0 6
Wallace 9 5 2 18
Swaby I 0 I 2
Moncur 4 0 2 10
Williams 3 14 0 7
Molly S 17 2 10
Wilkinson 8 4 4 18
NASSAU S'CHIlI Z


fg
Austin 2
Sweeting I
North 2
Strachan 6
Woodside I
S. Thompson 4
Simmons 0
T. Thompson 4
Charles Deveaux in


pf tp
3 4
I 2
2 4
2 14
0 2
2 8
I 0
I 8
for 27


from the field performance paved
the way for a 71 all tie at the end
of regulation play when super
shooter Van Delancey in overtime
went hot and shot six unanswered
baskets giving Superwash Arawaks


an 87-78 victory over defending
Nassau League champs Becks
Cougars.
Strengh on the boards by Robert
Sawyer and M. Edgecombe who
took 17 and IS rebounds
respectively saw the Arawaks
demolish an II point command by
the Cougars in the second half and
move to within two points when
Delaney, with two seconds
remaining, sunk the tying basket.
ARAWAKS


Delaney
Edgecombe
Sawyer
Lee
Turner
Whymns
Deveaux
A. Sawyer
I'. Armbrister
Rolle


rb pf
2 4
15 1
IS I
17 3
I 0
1 3
4 0
7 0
5 3
0 0
I I


lbS
the





R









one


POWER BOAT

RACE NOW

ON MONDAY

ROUGH SEAS and high
winds have again caused
postponement of the annual
Miami-Nassau powerboat
race. Weather permitting, a
spokesman for the powerboat
committee said that the event
will get underway on
Monday. The results of this
race could very well
determine the 1973-74
World Championship.
Going into this year's
event, Don Shead of England
and Carlo Bonomi of Italy are
both tied for first place with
defending champ Vincenzo
Balestrieri and Giorgio
Mondadori. both of Italy,
following close behind.



BAHAMAS 17th.

IN DOMINICAN

GOLF TOURNEY

SPAIN go into thet final
round of the I)ominican
International Golf Tournev
today with a two stroke lead
over whilee .
After three rounds of
competition Spain has a 202
total two shots better than
Chile's team at.204. In third
place in Sweden with a 208
three day score while Pananiia,
Canada and Vene/uela are tied
for fourth place at 209.
The Bahamas, being
represented by Fred Iliggs and
Basil Smith, are way down in
the field of 20 participants.
lying in 17th place with a 22S
score.
The tourney ends today and
the local players are scheduled
to take a 6 p.m. flight back t
Nassau.
Following are the scores hr
the three rounds: Spain 202.
Chile 204, Sweden 208.
Panama 200, Canada 20O.
Vene/uela 209, lDoinilca"
Republic 212, Argentina 213.
Trinidad 215, Bermuda 210,
Puerto Rico 216, Jamaica 216.
Britain 217, Italy 217. Ilaiti
223, Colombia 223. Bahamas
228, Mexico 229, Guatemala
230, Grenada 242.


Gary Player wins

Piccadilly golf

VIRGINIA WAI IR,
ENGLAND (AP) Veteran
South African Gary Player won
the Piccadilly World Match
Play Golf Championship for
the fifth time, beating Graiham
Marsh of Australia on the 40th
hole Saturday.
The 36-year-old Player had
won the tourney every other
previous time he reached the
final-in 1965. 1966, 1968 and
1971.
This time, he won first pri/e
of 25,000 dollars in the
prestigious event that began
Thursday with an elite
eight-man field over the
6,997-yard, par-74 Wentworth
course. Marsh was the least
experienced of the eight.
For the first time since
1968, no American was in the
final.
The Player-Marsh match was
the longest final in the 10-year
history of the tournament,
which carried total prize
money of 75,000 dollars.
Player had sent the match
into overtime with a putt on
the 36th hole which hung on
the lip of the cup and dropped
in.


'I


STEADY IN THEIR PERFORMANCES, fifth place K.C.
Auto in last Thrusday night's roll offs stopped defending
champs Esso Tigers 2-1. They are from left (standing), Tom
Stubbs, Wilf Moon, Ken Sands; (kneeling) Robert
Cartwright and Lloyd Turnquest. (*SEE STORY THIS
PAGE) Photo: Rickey Wells.


- C.#.. -.-- C


COUt;ARS
Lockhart 1 1 0 2
Forbes 3 16 4 8
Robbins 4 IS 1 8
FIerguson 4 10 1 9
Brown 14 6 2 32
Iuyler 0 1 0 0
Bosfield 4 4 4 8
Davis 4 15 3 11

In other games played Thursday
night, Miria Selver picked 19 from
the hoards and Godfrey Burnside
scored a game high of 28 leading
Rodgers Basketball Club to a 92-78
victory over the Supersonics at the
C. I. Gibson Gym.
(eorge I-arrinlgton took
another 16 rebounds and Irankie
Brice put 22 through the hoops.
For the Supersonics, rookie
David Cleare top scored with 23
and 1). Clarke had 14. Mark Bethel,
another rookie, scored 16. Ellis
Bodie took 14 rebounds.
Anthony Bain going 14 for 27
from the field and five for seven
from the free throw line chipped in
a game high of 33 points leading
lhe Police Ro als to a 92 82 victory
over the IFox Hill Nangoes at the A.
I. Adderley Gym.
Also leading the Police to their
second victory in as many played
was forward Iavid Spence who
captured 31 reb,'unds and scored
14 points. Bain had ten rebounds.
T. Humes was the top man for
the Naigoes taking 24 rebounds
and scoring 26 points.

SUNDAY'S GAMES
The rookies of Pinders Basketball
Club take on Bain's Town in the
first game Sunday afternoon 2
o'clock at the C. I. (;ibson Gym.
Reef Basketball Club play the
Containers in the second game at 3
o'clock. I
At the A. A. Adderley Gym, the
Classic Pros tackle the strong
Strachan's Autos in the first game
at 2 o'clock and the Fox Hill
Nangoes play Schlitz in the second
game at 3 o'clock.

PRINCESS ANNE WINS
HORSE OF YEAR SHOW
WEMBLEY, ENGL;AND (AP)
Princess Anne scored a decisive
victory in the Horse of the Year
Show Friday on G;oodwill,. the
horse that threw her in the
Furopean championships at Kiev.
The 23 year-old daughter of
Queen Elizabeth won the Spillers
Open combined championship on
Goodwill. She also took third place
on Double, the horse with which
she won the Furopean title in 1971.
Scottish rider Lorna Sutherland
on Peer Gynt was second.
It was Princess Anne's first
equestrian victory since her
accident at Kiev, when she took a
tumble from Goodwill and suffered
a badly bruised shoulder.
She won with 41.33 points,
nearly two points ahead of Miss
Sutherland.
SOFTBALL GAMES
THIL AILL-STAR Ministry of
Works seek to put the topping on
the Imperial League pennant
tomorrow afternoon when they
meet the Blazers in a 2 o'clock
encounter. The M.O.W. need only
one more victory to clinch the
pennant.
Bahamas Blenders, now tied with
Taylor Industries (10-1) in a
Majestic League showdown take on
San Sal Arawaks 12 noon
tomorrow at the Southern
Recreation roundsd.
In the first game tomorrow at 10
a.m. B.F.C. play Paradise Island and
in the final game at 4 o'clock St.
Michael's meet Taylor Trucking.


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


[I R


j



)R


rolls nts.
iro pping into second place with
s. idteterined i (;uinniess lihowlineI
Sqiuadi sih toosk twIi of three frontl
I'ritcharJd. \lhury's lost the first
game 927-824. captured the second
962-846 and hbowed out in the final
9i t0-, S. Star's 35 handicap pins
spotted thie'i, ill each game was
responsible for their final victors\.
Mlinus tihe. handicap pins Alhur 's
\\.is )i1 top 905-875.
I riesei,. filth in the league with a
I 7 average, go(t Star off on the
right setting in thie first game with a;
liie 204 picking up four strikes
a.lnlog tlis roule. I his sparked 133
.,scraec rookie Rickes I.osC into
.tioin aind hie tossed in a smooth
Ino to g'o along with Robert
Pinder's I 3.
(iOnsistent throughout Ihursda\
niislt'is iniatl h \\iile holding second
plae.i in the league Mike Albury set
the pace tflr Albury's with a five
strike 203. however, they \ crc
itri;,hle toi is'apture the 35 handicap
pins .idl Slar tromn the sixth fr.anir
nl I ii'j .1 nlin point lead which
thi held I ikinig i 1I-0 lead.
\dsliiuate hlilp in Albur 's
Ni 1, gaini c.ne troln l'errN
a( ,,t. sitl Isills \lbur. whose 2 II
)J 2o)1 were uinra.tched h\ Star.
uir\ i ing i nine split in the first
friamni. \ike took off on a four
strike ralll bfet\eeni the second and
the fitlh frames giving his home
tceam 475-380 lead. Bill) aJnd
i 111 i I Ido sii helped Albury's
imirci t to the lead by doubling up
Ih tcen thle third and fourth.
lc.in l while, Star wias battling
iii t (',pen frainics and a 188K rolled
b\ I ricscl \\as tlleir highest in that
gamli. I rieseln picked up tour
strikes-. ,anl lour spares. Svweeting
Jrisppld (s t) Iols stf 169.
I li sexenti tl roiuugh tenth
Ir.aiiis .i\\ (.' okes on the rally with
strikes ais Alhur%'s took a 1 t1 pin
%itstirs tl tic the game.


I


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