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 Material Information
Title: The Tribune.
Uniform Title: Tribune. (Nassau, Bahamas).
Added title page title: Nassau tribune
Physical Description: v. : ill. ; 58 cm.
Language: English
Publisher: Tribune
Publication Date: October 17, 1973
 Subjects
Genre: newspaper   ( sobekcm )
newspaper   ( marcgt )
Spatial Coverage: Bahamas
 Notes
General Note: Description based on: Vol. 79, no. 210 (Aug. 3, 1983); title from caption.
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Source Institution: University of Florida
Holding Location: University of Florida
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Resource Identifier: oclc - 09994850
oclc - 9994850
System ID: UF00084249:03473

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SO7DUoL Y'S h 7rt1uuE
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.af WM mofsaba forpoe*a. U theB. bum...> Nassau and Bahama Islands Leading Newspaper


VOL. LXX, No. 272 Wednesday, October 17, 1973 rnce: i : rlrr
Otb 1 17 ir ci i Ii n


LABOUR MINISTER DEFENDS GOVERNMENT

POLICIES, QUESTIONS LABOUR MOVES





Govt. not fighting unions'






but 'protecting interests






of community as whole'


By MIKE LOTHIAN
FREEPORT Policies and legislation which appear to work against the special interests of organised labour are
necessary because the interests of the community as a whole must be given higher priority, Labour Minister
Clifford L. Darling said last night.


He added: "To change our
present tendencies with a view
to reducing friction in the area
of industrial relations is the
real challenge of our time."
And he urged employers
and workers to learn to
S communicate with each other.
The Minister's long-awaited
defence against charges that
Government policies on
industrial relations are both
anti-labour and uncon-
stitutional came in a
45-minute address to delegates
at the Progressive Liberal
Party's annual convention at
the Holiday Inn's
Independence Hall
He asserted that because of
its commitment to the
protection of national interests
in industrial disputes, his
Ministry "must oft-times
S dismiss the mad challenges
which are tossed to it from
time to time with a view to
S controversy, instead of evoking
stability.
"There may well be some
who, for their own reasons,
wou,.d want t' .--ake it app-


that the Government is fighting
the workers or the unions."
AVIATION
But no worker or union who
abided by the law had anything
to fear from the Ministry, he
said. At the same time it was
conceded that existing labour
laws may need improving.
Mr. Darling's policy
statement on industrial
relations in an independent
Bahamas, broadcast live on
Radio Bahamas, came in the
wake of recent charges by the
Engineering, Fuel Serivce and
Allied Workers Union that the
Ministry was trying to deprive
aviation and broadcasting
workers of their constitutional
right to join a trade union.
The Minister, besides
defending the Ministry's bid to
keep the Engineering Union
out of aviation and
broadcasting by quoting the
constitution, maintained that,
by restricting each union to
one industry, the Government
was in fact helping to insure
effective union representation
for the worker '


Union leader hits out at



Labour Minister's speech

By NICKI KELLY
REACTING QUICKLY TO LABOUR MINISTER Clifford
Darling's address to the PLP convention, union leader Dudley
Williams today described the Minister's comments as "right wing


and reactionary," and asserted
with the law when he sought to
movement should take.
"If his speech represents the
government's position on
Labour, then the nation is in
deep trouble," Mr. Williams
declared.
As spokesman for the
Bahamas Workers Council
International, the unionist has
repeatedly slammed at Mr.
Darling for his refusal to
consider grievances filed by Mr.
Williams' Engineering and
General Workers' Union on
behalf of Bahamasair and
Radio Bahamas.
The Minister has also
threatened to cancel the
registration of the EGWU if it
does not cease its efforts to
expand into non-related fields.
"Mr. Darling must by now
realise that this matter will
grow into a political movement
among workers to get their own
people elected to Parliament
and repeal the labour law," Mr.
Williams said today.
The BWC had pledged itself
to do this because it could not
trust others to do its work, he
said.
DISOBEYING
"What Mr. Darling should
direct himself to is not the
position of the government but
what the law actually says.
Government can be breaking
the law. He should do what the
law says.
"From his speech, his
Ministry should now hold an
election to let the workers vote
on the union of their choice,
but he refused to do this.
Mr. Williams said the BWC
had notified the world press of
what was happening in the
Bahamas. "Because of this," he


MOD7

BAR LAMPS



N ASSAU- FREEPORT


Mr. Darling was not complying
"dictate" what form the labour

cautioned, "the Bahamas may
get a bad name in the
international community for
the bad attitude towards
labour.
"This could have very
unfortunate results, because
this could affect tourism,
investment and the
government's credit."
Regardless of what the
government might say, the
BWC intended to go ahead
organising workers, farmers,
the poor, Out Island residents,
Nassau constituency
representatives, merchants with
a social conscience etc. into
one organisation.
"There is nothing Mr.
Darling can do to force his will
upon the workers, nor can he
force them to join the union of
his choice," Mr. Williams
stated.
WHERE ARE JOBS?
The Labour leader said the
trade union movement would
now study the Minister's
speech and that of Prime
Minister Lynden Pindling, and
release a detailed and complete
position paper on both.
"The BWC would like to
know where 10,000 jobs are
available, because we know
many people who would take
them immediately," Mr.
Williams said in reference to
the Prime Minister's opening
address to the convention.
"We not only would like to
know where they are, but how
much are they paying and what
the conditions of work are."
Labour, he said, had
supported the PLP in past
elections, because the UBP was
not fit to be the government.
The PLP deserved criticism
because this might be the only
way to get the party to do
better.
Charged Mr.Williams "What
some politicians are not happy
about is that workers are
sensible enough to realise that
we ourselves must develop a
political machine to protect
our rights and our children."


Mr. Darling opened his
speech with a reference to the
"difficult balance that has to
be maintained between the
inevitable restraints of
community life and the
freedoms which are the rights
of each individual. It is a
problem of balance between a
respect of individual interest
and a concern for the interest
of all citizens.
"Freedom is or can be a
wonderful or a dreadful thing,
depending on how it is used.
Its effects can depend on
whether it is used selfishly oi
used in the service of the social
and economic development of
each citizen.
FREEDOM
'Freedom carries with it
certain responsibilities and
obligations."
Mr. Darling said the
constitution guarantees the
individual's right to form or
belong to trade unions.
"You should, however, note
that it is not unlimited
freedom. Neither the worker-
nor the employer is free to do
just as he pleases.
"Among other things one's
freedom may be restrained in
the interests of public safety,
public order or public
morality. The constitution
clearly provides that the rights
of trade unions are in no way
licence to infringe upon the
rights and freedoms of other
citizens."
He went on: "I would like
to remind both workers and
employers that in the discharge
of their responsibilities they
must think not only of
themsleves as representing their
own particular interest, but
they must also think of others.
"Whenever it appears that
either is pursuing so selfish a
course that it will jeopardise
the nation, the Ministry of
Labour will seek to protect the
interests of the gnereal public."
Mr. Darling did not specify
which of the constitutional
limitations on freedom the
Ministry was relying on for
support in its attempt to
prevent existing unions from
expanding into new areas of
representation.
EMPLOYERS
On another approach,
however, he said: "It is my
belief that once it (a union)
ventures outside the field of its
expertise, then it is in trouble
and, generally speaking, the
workers and employers are in
trouble too.
"In order to protect the
workers, the employers and
indeed the country, therefore,
the Industrial Relations Act
1970 provides that the
Registrar (of trade unions)
shall have regard (in registering
trade unions) to the
desirability of securing the
protection and promotion to
the particular interests of
employees employed in each
industry ...
"This provision of the Act is
intended to ensure that proper
protection is afforded workers
in an industry or craft by way
of trade union representation."
Mr. Darling said that in
order to ensure stable
industrial relations "both
management and the unions
need to learn to communicate
with each other so as to
understand not just one side of
the problem but to have a
sectional, a regional and a
national view.
"There is so much to be said
for sensible discussions
between people to resolve
industrial disputes and improve
industrial relations. It is by this
method that free men in a free
and independent nation, equal


in status and balanced in
power, should be able to reach
agreements.
"When this fails to happen
this does not necessarily mean
that there is a failure in the
principle of rational
communication between
people, but it does suggest a
failure of the parties, or one of
them, to bring to their talks
that patience, that tolerance
that restraint, that spirit of
compromise which are the
ingredients of agreement by
discussion.
WORKERS
"We cannot hope to progress
unless we are able to
communicate each with the
other."
Mr. Darling made it clear
that although there are people
who would try to make
workers think Government is
fighting them "no worker or
union who abides by the law
will ever be in such a position,
and no worker or union should
allow himself or itself to be
manipulated into such a
position."
At the same time, there are
"positive ways of improving"
the law workers and unions
must abide by.
He discussed the background
of labour legislation. leading
up to the comprehensive
Industrial Relations Act
brought into force about three
years after the PLP came to
power in 1967.
"We have (with the Act)
made a beginning towards
building our own practices and
institutions. We need now,
however, to build the values,
ideals practices and institutions
which will uphold and respect
human dignity and human
equality ..."
He summed up: "The old
and conservative labour
legislation has given way to
new progressive ones which
promote more harmonious
industrial relations for workers
and employers.
CONTRACTS
"With the experience gained
to date, it may now be
necessary to look at what ways
the Industrial Relations Act
could be improved. What
should be done, for instance.
about employers and unions
who refuse to abide by lawful
decisions of the Ministry ot
Labour and refuse to appeal
them to the Industrial
Relations Board?
"Is it time that contracts
entered into between
employers and unions be
enforced in the courts? Should
there be any penalties for
illegal strikes and lock-outs'?
Should the cooling-off period
be shortened?
"I am sure that there are
positive ways of improving the
Industrial Relations Act. I
realise of course that there
might well be some who would
wish to exploit the deficiencies
of the Act at the expense of
the nation, but time will tell
whether, if such persons exist.
they were motivated by
genuine interest in the welfare
of the workers or otherwise."
Mr. Darling said that
although in the previous Act it
was necessary for the unions to
have permission to form a
union, in the Act of 1970 this
was no longer required. But the
1970 legislation specifically
empowers the Minister tc
grant, reject or cancel
registration certificates of trade
unions.
Without registration, union'
have no legal status. The
Ministry has, in fact, recently
threatened the Engineerini
Union with cancellation of it:
registration.


VESCO IS


LL INDICTED


AT THE CONVENTION --
Some scenes at the PLP
convention, which opened in
Freeport on Monday morning.
Seen upper left is the Hon.
Clifford Darling, Minister of
Labour; at right: the Hon.
Livingstone Coakley, Minister
of Education and Culture and
bottom left: Prime Minister
Lynden Pindling with Minister
of Tourism, the Hon. Clement
Maynard.
PHOTO: Howard Glass


ABACO BID FOR


INDEPENDENCE


'STILL AN ISSUE'
PRIME MINISTER Lynden
Pindling acknowledged for the
first time Monday night that
Abaco's bid for independence
from the Bahamas is still very
much an issue.
Mr. Pindling told delegates
at the 18th annual PLP
connverli-,n that a successor
organization to the Council for
a Free Abaco has been formed,
and the implications for the
Bahamas of this particular
movement "could be serious
indeed."
He named the new group as
the Abaco Independence
Movement-A-I M which
he said was reportedly headed
by the Secretary of the old
Council for a Free Abaco
(Chuck Hall).
"It would be interesting to
see whether, after
independence, AIM would get
the same support from inside
the Parliament that the Council
for Free Abaco got before
independence," Mr. Pindling
said.
SERIOUS
And it would be interesting
further to see if AIM's support
was coming from what he
called "the same or similar
dubious sources outside the
country" like the sources
known to have supported the
Council for Free Abaco.
In any event, the
implications for the Bahamas
of this particular development
could be serious indeed, Mr.
Pindling added:
The Prime Minister blamed
the tempest-in-a-tea-cup"
fuss "kicked up" by Marsh
Harbour representative
irrington Watkins and the
Council for a Free Abaco for
marring indepe nden cc.
"1 am still not sure whether
he was ever serious about what
he was doing," he said, "but
the fact remains that he did
give support to a crazy idea in
a crazy fashion."

TUC reserve comment

FREEPORT President of
the Bahamas Trade Union
Congress Reg Grant said today
that he iss reserving comments
on addresses to the PLP
convention by Prime Minister
Pindling and by Labour
Minister Clifford Darling until
the party's reaction to a
union-sponsored resolution is
known.
The resolution, citing
labour's contribution to the
PLP's rise to power, calls for
legislation requiring all workers
who benefit from union
representation in their industry
to pay union dues. It is
1 scheduled for debate either late
today or tomorrow.
Mr. Grant, also president of
s the Airport, Airline and Allied
Workers' Union, is a Bain's
Town branch delegate to the
g convention being held at the
s Holiday Inn's "-endence
Hall.


-











a

Educating our youth



is 'key to the future'




says Education Minister

By MIKE LOTHIAN
FREEPORT The education of our youth is "the key to the
future" because the people must be qualified to overcome the
problems and to fulfit the responsibilities of independence,
delegates to the Progressive Liberal Party convention at the
Holiday Inn were told last night.
Education Minister manpower needs of the
Livingston N. Coakley declared Commonwealth. It is not our
that "it is extremely important wish to disregard the personal
to the continued and future ambitions of individual
development of this students, but priority will be
Commonwealth that we given to those students whose
anticipate, isolate and identify future contributions will be in
the problems that will arise those areas that are most
from our independence, our needed for the development of
liberties and privileges." the country. We are now trying
And he re-stated in broad to isolate and define those
outline his Ministry's steps to needs."
equip the nation's most He told the convention
important resources, its people, delegates that by the time the
to deal with the party next meets in convention
problems. "we should have reached
"Only by isolation and another milestone in the
identification can we begin to development of our education
make the necessary plans" to system. with the establishment
meet the new responsibilities, of the College of the
"Any plans that are made Bahamas," which he said will
must evolve around our most become "the country's
important natural resource: the national institution for
good people of the vocational, technical and
independent Commonwealth higher education, broadening
of the Bahamas. An awareness, its scope to meet fully most of
a realisation and an the country's needs for trained
appreciation of our problems manpower in these areas."
and responsibilities must be The Minister referred also to
developed at all levels," he the school building
said. programme, initially costing
However, "recognition and $11.5 million, now in progress
acceptance of responsibilities is "Eventually I envisage the
all well and good, but of equal development of the programme
or of more importance is being to include not only more
informed, qualified or adequate facilities for existing
educated to face up to or do educational schemes, but also a
something about what is network of central high schools
needed." throughout the family islands.'
The Minister asserted that Mr. Coakley concluded:
the process of preparation does "My fellow delegates,
not start with university entreat you, too, at this time
graduates, but "should really not to become unmindful of
begin in the home and family. or complacent about youi
It is at this time that a child responsibilities to the nation
should be made to realise that We were chosen by the peoplet
the happiness of childhood has for this purpose. We must not
its responsibilities; fail them."
responsibilities of tidiness, A t af
cleanliness, household chores
obedience and observance of -
the rights of others. e am
RI(;GlIT ATTITUDES
"If the right attitudes are teBlanc ann
developed at this early age,"
Mr. Coakley maintained, "the A MONTREAL judge
child will be more amenable to yesterday annulled the seizure
accept the responsibilities that warrant against the Bank c
go toward the development of Montreal where $107 nillio
a good citizen in a new in Bahamas Commonwealt
nation." Bank funds have been froze
He went on to say that the since May.
policy statements in the White The action followed
Paper on Education revocation of an arrest warrar
demonstrate that "my Ministry issued in Montreal the sam
is cognizant of and geared for month against Bahama
the added responsibilities that Commonwealth direct
are necessary for the freedom Norman P. LeBlanc. Th
and independence of this warrant was declared nu
Commonwealth. Tuesday morning by Judg
"1 cannot emphasis too Rene Drouin of the Court c
strongly that the key to the Fissues of the Peace c
future lies in the education of Montreal.


our youth," he declared. In revoling tne warrant n
He noted that "this will judge declared that no furhte
de-. id on a continued reservoir proceedings can be taken o
of :ed and skilled teachers the information laid again
on which to draw," but on the Mr. LeBlane which charge
matter of ensuring the supply, him with misappropriation
he said only that "long-term $107 million belonging t
plans are currently being shareholders of lOS.
implemented to make this The court's judgemer
policy a reality." nullifying all crimim
Dealing with the role the proceedings and extradition
Ministry will play, the Minister proceedings against M
said that in future the granting LeBlanc was based on tw
of Government scholarships for major findings: first, that tl
higher education "will be facts on which the charge wa
contingent upon the trained based were false: and second


AGAIN IN N.Y.

THE MIAMI HERALD
reported today that financier
Robert L. Vesco has been
secretly indicted for the second
tine by a federal grand jtry in
New York.
The latest indictment
accuses Mr. Vesco, the former
chairman of International
Controls Corporation (ICC), of
using $50,000 in ICC funds as
partial payment of a block of
stock in Investors Overseas
Services Ltd. (IOS), the Swiss
financial complex he is accused
of-looting?
Sources in New York said
the indictment was sought by
government prosecutors in the
hope that it can be used in a
new effort to have Mr. Vesco
extradited from Costa Rica or
the Bahamas where he now
spends most of his time.
The former chairman of IOS
is one of 42 defendants in a
Securities Exchange
Commission suit alleging the
fraudulent diversion of $224
million from four IOS funds.
The latest indictment, said
the Herald, centres on the
transfer of $50,000 in ICC
funds to C. Henry Buhl III, a
former director of 1OS-managed
funds and portfolio manager
for the largest fund in the
group.
In an affidavit submitted last
February in connection with
the SEC suit, Laurence B.
Richardson Jr., former
president of lnterntaional
Controls, said he never was
able to get an explanation for
the payment which was made
in January, 1972.
During the summer, Buhl
and several former ICC officials
were questioned about the
money before the grand jury.
The first indictment against
Mr. Vesco was ordered on May
10 on charges of making a
secret $200,000 cash
contribution to President
Nixon's re-election campaign in
return for an attmept to thwart
a Securities and Exchange
Commission investigation of
his activities.
Former Attorney General
John Mitchell, former
SCommerce Secretary Maurice
Stans and New Jersey
Republican leader Harry Sears
Also were indicted in the case.
Mr. Mitchell and Mr. Stans,
who also are accused of lying
to the grand jury that
investigated the contribution,
9 are scheduled to go on trial on
SOctober 23. Mr. Sears' case has
Seen separated.
FNM MEETING
e ON THURSDAY
S A MEETING of the Fort
a Montagu Branch of the Free
s National Movement will be
held on Thursday, October 18
at the I.O.D.E. Hall. Delegates
I for the forthcoming
convention will be elected.
Mr Geoffrey Johnstone will
r chair the meeting and Mr.
SKendal Isaacs, MP for the
e district will be the main
speaker.


nst BCB and


killed by court


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if
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h
n

d
it
ne
Is
or
he
11
e
of
of

ie
er
n
st
d
0g
o

nt
al
in
r
'o
he
as
d,


that the proceedings were
technically invalid.
Later that afternoon the
seizure warrant against The
Bank of Montreal was
annulled.
The charge against Mr.
LeBlanc was filed on
information sworn by Simon
Nusbaum, a New York
attorney.
Mr. Nusbaum did not appear
at Tuesday's hearing in
Montreal, although it is
understood that he had been
advised to do so.
Proceedings against Mr.
Nusbaum alleging that he made
a false declaration are being
held in abeyance until he
presents himself before the
Montreal court.


Bank with



E Barclays


I i I


7


O


-D-.. W F


1











2 Whtt_ brt bttit


NEARLY 200 TANKS DESTROYED


KUWAIT CASH BOOST FOR ARABS
KUWAIT (AP) The Kuswait As.sembly has voted to allosatle $3S0
million to support the Arabs in their war with Israel. I hie inun uiiment
on the use of oil revenues to support the war came uon the Cee it .1 miItni:t
of the organization of Arabh etroleum Ixporting countries )OA'P L
that has to decide how its members should use their oil .si.s a. weapon igaist
Israel and her chief backer, the United States.
The dilemma for the Arab states is very real. I he oil revenues orf saudl
Arabia. Kuwait and Libya have long supported I-gipt and Sria as they
built up jheir fou.es to recapture areas under Israeli oi.cupiltion since the
1967 war.
ISRAEL THANKS U.S. FOR WAR SUPPORT
JERUSALEM (AP) srael's Parliament has passed a resolutio-i of
thanks to the t'ni'ed States for support in the Middle siast war. and
denounced Britain and I ranie for cutting oft arms supplies. I ti resolution
was passed by a vote of R4 to three at a special sessiionl tillcd I1i hear
Premier Golda Meir's address on the progress of the war
She resolution read in part: "]he Knesset Parliament expresses Its
appreciation to the United States, its people, its president its gonernmlent
and it legislatures for their support for Israel and the righteousness ti her
war against aggression arid plots oif extermination."
I he Knesset also thanked "all those tree nations \who have taken a stand
in support of beleaguered Israel" and Jews around tie world tnr their
solidarity.
500 TONS OF U.S. EQUIPMENT FOR ISRAEL
\% ASIIING I N (AP The United States has sent about s'0l0 (tis tof
military equipment and ammunition to Israel since SunId.i. I .s officials
said today. The said the I'.S. resupply effort had totalled abiut one-tenth
of \ hat Russia had delivered so far to Arab countries ourrentl\i at \war with
Israel.
But the U.S. effort is just getting under was where the Russians have
been flying in hundreds it transport planes, to airports in ti g\t ;ind Sirla
for six dais. Ihe American airlift has been limited to about ,o flights so
far. officials said.

NIXON TO MEET ARAB FOREIGN MINISTERS
WASHINGTON (APt) The White House says President Ni\on will
meet tod.a wi4sr tour Arabt foreign miniisters to discuss tlie Nwr And 1i
spokesman for one if the trab delegCationtts sals (il s inot n)le ot the issues
the ministers isant to idisiuss.
I he iSthite thiuse antiinuiitreineCt \\ednesdti, cinie .ami reports that
Arab envoys haI:e a message troin King I aisal ot Saudi Arahii.. wiho has
been under pressure trim theirr \rab nations to dentC ol It tile I unitedd
States. The Arab hsp(kesmian sa sishat th t he\ sant to disiusi is I'.S.
involvement in the wkar.
White House deputy news secretary\ iGerald \%arren said ,nii the itoreign
ministers of Saudi Arabia. Algeria. Kuwait and Mioro.i.L, had asked to see
the President to discuss the current situation in the Middle I ast.
TRIBUTE TO PEACE PRIZE WINNER KISSINGER
WASHINGTON (AP) President Nixon has congratulated Secretary of
State Kissinger tir heingi named a co winner wiith IHanoi's I.e )ue I ho of
the N.hcel Ieace Prt/e. Nixon said he hopes tile er.i of neieotia.tions in the
1970's will he capped with a lust and lasting peace throughout the world,
.Kisnitger richly deserves the prize. he said.
CALL FOR SIX-NATION WAR SUMMIT
w-sASHING I)N (AP) Senate Democratic leader Mlike alaistield has
called on President Nixn to take the lead :n i iLon tlniing a si\-Ination
sumnii ciontcrfnce to st, ti tiidi asts \iir i nl a seClite spce'ch
\`edlicsdi Mansfield siiitestled th.it Nixon send urgent invltitltonis to
Souielt leader tBrczhnev, Jtapranese Prime Ministitr f.ink.i a ritihi Prime
Minister Hleath. \\est (,'crnian ('h.irnci lor tlrand!, ,ii 1 i rcnrc i President
lillpidou.
',lntslield suggestJe thie nticcrciite wouldd serl. iinf inliruti.i ciase-tire
arind i ork i t iN% rd bringing Isra.iel aI the \r'ar c.iuitries toirc lh r in eni ding
the fight.
I WAS TRAINED IN FRANCE EGYPTIAN PILOT
I L.L \\V I'. I \P -\ captured I-g\ pti .,n t iot h.T, tIlt l sreit'I
iiterrogatirs that lie .Iind itther t oi ptiain iftf ,. i. s.eic ,ls liCTi'd t.ilse
Lihr.in identities and iTraincd l fin I r.in, t, I 1 itinc', airsraclt. ti'e Ir ieli
l'ovi'rnillient press itticc vSid
Israel has protested to I rance that I rench nude lMirage ietis sold too
I ib\ i a%%ere traiisferret ,.; I c\ pi ltor tile Middle 1 i.is \\.ir, Ispite pretiioUs
I r nch .ssurai.es that the plain s stai in 1 i'.i t lie Isrish lilitar\
tommiand %sas tIw% I reniCin iuilt MIr.aies w\\re shoot doii.iwn near tile Sue/
Sanal. Ihe I.gyptian Air I orce has lno Mirages oft its own.
s\ totnrmunilque idieinti icd the pilot ,is I . ( Said i\hiitd /aliran.
.apturedt Sutndt. It said /ahlr.in .idInluttd tiait lit' ind othI r -:i\ptianll
"ne\. to I .ibIi in 170. Ilier these \sere furnished i\ith l.ihban identi t
papers.
S lihe Isr.eli statement saoid the nt'llii ent to tcianrgnan, I-ranice, :ndi
ullliervenl one mnontth's training on lMouetlt hllilopters. It said /.ahranr
returned i to I r.ie later and itrineTr eil oil spir I rilon htetiuoplers
AGENCIES CAN CARRY ON SPENDING
A\ \iSHING; t)N ( \'i lie l lntu t Husie sas PIrsidienit N\inl lhal
signed legislation continuing the aplprpralltions ltor agencies until I~ 'igress
.iliiourns. t)f the I I in m r aipp,'r pri.ilitol bills. nil\ tour hla\e eeni l eC icted.
1 h' others ire in \ari' us stj cs it I ions
The mC ASiure Signid f' % tile Prt+' dn'iL s llts' 1 \\i s tl' cILte S ts )s'tssIi ues
spending at the l'te l 't tlis l.it ti.s,.il \.iri until inew\ .iprpropriltini tir
eL, tled
CUBAN HOLDS FRENCH \iMB\SS\)OI' HOSTAGES
\RIS (Al) lhe I er nh t ,I rcln llnistri said todia tl e I relii
'\nl a'.rssidur to L uh a .i i, bein ii, held a liiostace in Ilns own I tti'.t lse iAloi
\silli the Itclgian \milbt i Udjir. ,,' ,1 it uh.in \lio is iskinl to be pernl ntlit ,t I
leaIvt tile .lounltr
A spokesmann it thie irell r t.rr.i i ini str ,id t e itelgi.in \limhass.idinr. Jcsi
Somer.hausen, arrricl d i t ti.e I trn li I nihbass \ isterda\ ini .askeL d 1. Sec
\rn biAssiir Pierrte i\ thlni /. H i uill \lilln r~ nierlli.usen \\we't I"i
\ lonitoi/' ,s tliLe, ti ',i.iS a. Ilinlpal'ntitd h\ i n ironedd na1i .
I he mllan s.iid hitiIe Ianited ti I. *, iV.e I u i aind wanted '"to get ,is m.iall
ambashi sadit or is ipos siblet under Ih s iiontrill to toirie ( ibian autholritles to
allow \ him too Icuss'. \Ahiile the three ien\ii re tin t file offiCe. .Antlliloni /'s
secretary entered thic roonii. and \as ilSl inidCt I hoti aget.'. ,iter, h \o\eier,
the secretary, \ascii replaced is a liostale b\ her husband. ho i also works in
the embassy .
( uban olfict als said that thi ey would .'u.ir.intee tlie lifeI n thie mn.i
seeking t leave t is he country but would noit lie' pernlssion for hiiii ti

PEACE HOPES IN "COD WAR'
LONDON (API) Brituain and lselinid iiue agreed to a lbuisis tir settline
the two countries fishing rights in lceland' 50-nsiule fIIshing one, British
officials said. I he agreement is conditional on the ippro\v.l ot the tw\,
governments.
lhe agreement iiwould end the si-s.illcJ "t otd \ .ir" \which brouihl
British \w warships and Icelandic cunbhats intii Ircluient clashes,
NOW WE'RE JUST FRIENDS SAYS TWIG(GY
I (oNDON (AP> Iwigsl'. lr-enpic .uitress .ind t ,rmer model, held
hands with her mnanaer in L.iindon inJ .rinnoriHnc'd it.IIn trum now Oini
thie) 're just good friends e have ae ln a celtet 1 i liotrl live totgethtir "
said Justin t)e -'illeneus,. there rrmir who mn.iti htier -1 star
I hat nieant ;In end pi eight ,cirs it turgethierness I \irggv said "Jusnuti
and me, have nrit been emoiioioalls invsill\ed \with each other r five or six
months now.\ i e never considered gettingti nirried."
Justin said that husines.s ise there \\as no chanrige: e are still tlie i.st
of friends i s igg aie still Isiggc and ,he eill hlors me even though \e lead our
separate lives."
I'VE BEEN THREATENED,. SAYS ATTORNEY
1BAL.TIMORl. MARY1 A\i) (Al' I.S. Attorney George lall sar\ hli
has received physical threats as a result itl his probe io political corruption
in Marylandd itich led It the resignation It \'te iPresident Spirn I \unis\


ISRAELI P.M.

GIVES ARAB

FORCES STRENGTH
JERUSALEM (AP)
Premier Golda Meir said
Tuesday the combined Arab
forces fighting Israel had
poured into the battle more
than 800.000 troops. 4,810
tanks, and 1.025 warplanes,
and the Soviet tUnion had
flown in 200 planeloads of
military equipment.
She quoted intelligence
reports that more Arah forces
were preparing to icolle from
other countries
In her speech announcing
that Israeli forces' h.id crossed
to tigypt's side l the Suez
front. Mrs Meir said that the
Russian airlift carriCed missiles
and other inaterial, to Egypt,
S ria and Iraq.
The Primne Minister gave the
following breakdown of Arab
strength as of Oct 15. without
specifically explaining whether
equipment and rmen knocked
out by Israel were taken into
account :
Troops about i50.000 for
Fgs pt. 150.000 for Syria. one
amoured division frolln Iraq,
an armoured brigade tfroin
Jordan and i a motori/ed
brigade froinm Morocco. She did
not give mlanpower for the
divisions or other units.
Tanks about 2.500 in
Egspt. 2.000 in Syria. 230
from Iraq and SO troml Jordan.
Planes about 050 in
Igypt. 330 in Stia1 and three
squadrons frorn Iraq.
( round-to-air missiles
about 150 batteries in I gypt,
35 batteries in S ria.
iHeav\ artillery% 2,000 guns
in I gypt and 1.300 in Syria.
"According to intelligence
reports, Mrs. lMcil said,
"addl itional \ra1b states are
abou!lt to send forces o)I varying
si/es to participate in the war
against Israel "
Israel keep s it own strength
L 1 i f i e d bu t t hIe
Ldondon -based Intternational
Institute of Strategic Studies
says Israeli total nitlitar\
manpower is 300.000. with
1.700 tanks and 488 combat
alrcerat. The estimate does not
take Israeli Iosses ino acoltnt.


U.S. WON'T

SEND TROOPS


TO MIDEAST
WASHINGTON (API) Ihe
United States does not intend
to send Amnerican military
forces into the Middle East butr
will tirmnil support Israel's
weapons needs, State
Department officials said
today.
I'arlier. :.5. officials said
this country has sent
approximately 500 tons ot
rmil tary equipment and
ammunition to Israel since
Sunday This was described as
about one-tenth of what the
Soviet Union has delivered to
Arab countries currently at war
with Israel.
Ihe State Department
disclaimer followed a reported
commrrent bvy Secretary IHenrr
A Kissinger at a WWhite IHouse
dinner that if the Soviets
introduced troops the United
Stated would follow suit.
Similarly, Melvin R. Laird,.
domestic adviser to President
Nixon, was reported to have
told a group of newsmnen at a
breakfast that the situation is
becoming one of confrontation
with the Soviet Union.
Without directly confirming
Kissinger's remarks, the State
I)epartment offtticials said they
were madee informally at a
social occasion." Ihey. went oni
the say thle united Stated does
not intend to introduce
A inerican forces into the
conflict and is trying to tindt


a means to bring it to an end
There were rumours in both
('airo and Moscow of a
high-level Soviet mission to the
I gy ptian capital, but no
continuation. The Soviet
foreign ministry said it knew
nothing of such a trip.
The United Stated. through
Secretary of State Kissinger
and others, has warned the
Soviet Union that the
H a s h ington-Soviet detente
"cannot survive irresponsi-
bility."
Then came the big Soviet
airlift and the LIS. shipment of
supplies in response.
Pubicl,. the controlled
Soviet media have strongly
supported the Arab actions and
branded the Israelis as
aggressors in the war. The
media have reported accounts
of the Anmerican military aid to
Israel, but have not mentioned
the Kremlin's own huge
effort.
The Soviets acknowledged
their arms aid, however, in an
attack on China.


Egyptian & Israeli



armour locked in



massive tank battle

By The Associated Press
EGYPTIAN AND ISRAELI TANKS battled fiercely along the
eastern side of the Suez Canal today as Israeli jets pounded
Egyptian missile batteries on the western bank, Israel said.


Syria said the Israeli
warplanes also attacked
Latakia and Tartus, Syrian
ports on the Mediterranean
where Soviet supplies are
reported arriving by sea to
replenish the Arab war
machine. Three Israeli jets were
shot down, Damascus claimed,
but it gave no information on
damage to the ports.
An Israeli commando force
reported operating west of the
(anal in Egypt apparently
pursued its mission of
hit-and-run strikes against
lgyptian installations in the
rear.
"If they were back, we
would have announced it," said
a military spokesman in Tel
Aviv.
Syria said its armoured
forces renewed their
counter-offensive against Israeli
tanks that have driven into
Syria along a 20-mile zig-zag
front and have advanced
toward Damascus along a hilly
roadway to within about 20
miles of the Syrian capital.
'VI('IOUS BATTLE'
"Iighting is raging with
tanks." said a communique
broadcast by Damascus radio.
Botl sides had reported a
big tank battle on the Syrian
front Tuesday. with Israel
claiming 105 Syrian and Iraqi
tanks were knocked out and
Syr;a claiming 80 Israeli tanks
were destroyed.
I gypt said its troops also
fought a "vicious battle" on
the Sinai front Tuesday.
beating back a westward push
by Israeli tanks.
The Tel Aviv command
called toda.'s Sinai tank
battles "large-scale" and said
lighting was raging along the
central sector of the
103-lile-long waterway, which
Egypt recrossed on Oct. 0 for
the first time since Israel seized
the Sinai Peninsula in the 1967
conflict.
BIGGEST CLASHt
Maj. Gen. IHaim llerzog,
former chief of Israeli army
intelligence and now the state
radio's top military
commentator, called the battle
"the biggest armoured clash in
our military history.
Neither he nor the command
said how many tanks were
participating.
Associated Press newsman
Arthur Max reported from the
Syrian front that Israeli forces
there were making an
inch-by-inch puch toward the
town of Sasa, which guards .he
western access to Damascus
is 21 miles from the Syrian
capital.
I he Israeli military
corinnand said a commando
task force slipped across the
Suez Canal Tuesday afternoon
to1 strike at artillery units and
anti-aircraft missiles. A
spokesman said he did not
know how long the raiders
would remain, and early
Wednesday there was no
announcement on their
withdrawal.
DRIVEN BACK
An Egyptian communique
said an Israeli task force with
seven tanks tried to cross the
Bitter Lake in the central
sector of the canal. Tuesday
afternoon, but Egyptian fire
drove the raiders back and
destroyed three of the tanks.
U.S ambassador Kenneth B.
Keating met with Premier
(;olda Melr this morning "for a
talk,." the Israeli government
reported, It gave no details.
The United States has
mounted an emereencv airlift


to resupply the taxed Israeli
arsenal and balance what
Washington calls the "massive"
Soviet military aid to the
Arabs.
U.S.-ARAB MEETING
President Nixon scheduled a
Middle East meeting in
Washington today with four
Arab foreign ministers -- those
of Saudi Arabia, Kuwait,
Algeria and Morocco.
In Kuwait, representatives of
the Arab oil nations met to
discuss the use of oil as a
weapon in the war, one day
after the oil-producing
countries of the Persian Gulf
announced a 17 per cent
increase in their crude oil
prices. (a SEE STORY THIS
PAGE)
Leaders of the main
protagonists in the fighting
made speeches in the last 24
hours. Just before midnight
Monday, Syrian President
Hafez Assad led off.
He said his armies had
"turned Israel's aggression into
flight" but he declared to give
the current distance of the
Syrian front lines south of
Damascus.
"You know that war has
circumstances which dictate
that we not talk about
everything," he told the nation
in a speech broadcast by
Damascus Radio.
The 43-year-old leader
indicated Jordanian and Saudi
Arabian troops had not
participated in action on the
Syrian front so far.
Addressing the Egyptian
Peoples' Council Tuesday
afternoon, Egyptian President
Anwar Sadat coupled his
missile threat with an offer to
accept a cease-fire and attend a
peace conference at the United
Nations.

'FUTURE HANGS

IN BALANCE'

SAYS HUSSEIN
AMMAN (AP) Jordan's
Hussein, in his first public
statement since the Middle
East war began, said here
Wednesday the future of the
Middle East is hanging in the
balance.
"We may still be very far
from peace and we may still be
very far from achieving a peace
for a better world, based on
better conditions and on
honour and justice," he said in
a statement to newsmen at his
Basman Palace high over
Amman.
"Yet we may be very very
close to it (peace)," he added.
"I believe very strongly that
Israel is now in a position to
make up her mind, and should
do so," ussein said.
Speaking in a grave voice,
looking drawn by the strain of
the past days, Hussein strongly
defended the role Jordan has
played in the war to date.
And he stressed that Jordan
was the Middle East nation
most deeply involved in the
Palestinian problem.
He said Jordan had never
and would never be ready "to
give up our rights, our
territory, or our rights in
Jerusalem" to achieve a peace.
The 37-year old king,
accompanied by his brother
crown Prince Hlassan, met the
press in his first public
appearance since the war
began. He apologised that he
would not be able to answer
questions.


GOVT. TURNS


DOWN RIVAL


BANK TO REBOZO
WASHINGTON (AP) The
Nixon administration has
rejected an application for a
bank that would have
competed with one run by
Nixon's close friend, Charles G.
"Bebe" Rebozo.
The office of the
comptroller of the currency
said Tuesday it turned down
the charter application for a
bank that would have
competed with Rebozo's bank,
the only one in Key Biscayne,
Florida.
In doing so, it rejected the
recommendation of a field
examiner who has urged the
competition application be
approved, an official said.
The democratic chairman of
the House banking committee,
Wright Patman, said he has
written a letter to the
comptroller James E. Smith,
asking for an explanation.
"The allegations are that
Rebozo used his influence with
the President to establish a
monopolistic position in Key
Biscayne," Patman said.
Patman asked Smith for his
file on the matter to determine
the facts. Thomas Deshazo,
deputy comptroller for
charters, and the file would be
made public Thursday.
Smith, named to the post by
Nixon last May, refused to talk
with a newsman about the
matter.
Deshazo said the action of
the comptroller's office did not
constitute overturning the field
examiner's recommendation.
"The final decision is up
to the comptroller. We have
many cases of differences of
opinion on these matters," he
said.
A member of the rival group
said the decision "boils down
to who's got the clout.
"His (Rebozo's) group had
the power to use the most
pressure," said Mortimer Fried,
a Key Biscayne lawyer.
Rebozo is chairman,
president and a substantial
shareholder in Key Biscayne
Bank and Trust Co.

Congressman wants

Agnew put on trial
WASHINGTON (AP) Rep.
James V. Stanton, (D-Ohio) has
asked the judge in the case of
former Vice President Spiro T.
Agnew to set aside Angew's no
contest plea and order him to trial.
Stanton said in a letter to U.S.
district judge Walter E. Hoffman of
Norflok, Va., that "Mr. Agnew
would have us believe that his plea
of nolo contender, which you
described at the time as fully
equivalent to a plea of guilty, has
been coerced."
"If this assertion by him is true,
then obviously justice was not done
in your courtroom," Stanton's
letter, made public today, said.
Referring- to the televised speech
Monday night in which Agnew
insisted he is innocent to
wrongdoing, Stanton said "any
questions that the American people
might have ought to be answered
fully in a courtroom rather than in
a television studio."
Stanton said Agnew "now
appears to be denying the validity
of his own voluntary statement last
week in open court" when he
pleaded to a single charge of
income tax evasion in an
arrangement with Justice
Department not to prosecute him
on other charges.


I)
Wednresday, Octobek 17,1973



Price shock as states


raise oil 17 percent

KUWAIT (AP) Six oil states on the Persian Gulf have raised
the price of their crude oil 17 per cent. They were to meet again
today with other Arab oil states to discuss how they might use
their oil to pressure the United States to abandon Israel.


The states' oil ministers said
the price hike from $3.12 to
$3.65 a barrel for light crude
had nothing to do with the
Arab-Israeli war.
They said it was in reply to
the "intransigence" of western
oil companies in price
negotiations and brought the
price in line with those charged
for North African and
Venezuelan oil.
The ministers added that
from now on, the cost of their
oil will be determined by
market prices which are
rising and not by
negotiations with the oil
companies.
The increase was agreed to
by Iran, the only non-Arab
state on the Gulf, and Iraq,
Saudi Arabia, Kuwait, Abu
Dhabi and Qatar.
They produce about 40 per
cent of the oil in the
non-Communist world. Most of
it goes to Western Europe and
Japan; the United states gets
about six per sent of its oil
from the six countries and
Libya.
The Gulf producers said the
price for light crude would
dictate the prices of other
grades of oil as well. They said
if the major western oil
compaines all of -which
depend on oil from the Persian
Gulf refuse to pay the higher
prices, they will sell to other
buyers.
The announcement in effect
wiped out all current price
agreements the Persian Gulf
states negotiated in recent
years.
The oil ministers and the
companies had opened
negotiations in Vienna last
week for a new agreement that
would take into account the
dollar devaluations since the
last agreement.
The compaines suspended
negotiations last Friday, saying
they needed more time to
study the oil states' demands.
SUBSTITUTE
The Japanese Government
and the Japanese Oil Industry
Federation said the increase
was far higher than was
expected. But Hirotaka
*Mitsuhide, the chairman of the
federation, said buyers will
have to comply with the new
price since there is no
competitive substitute for
Middle East oil.
Japan gets 85 per cent of its
crude oil from the Middle East.
Takehiko Tominaga,
director of Idemistsu Kosan, a
major importer and refiner of
crude oil, said "Japan must

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now consider seriously the
need to enforce measures to
regulate oil consumption."
He said if the Mid-East oil
producers are compelled by the
Mideast war developments to
restrict their oil exports this
will be a double blow to Japan.
Dr. Manuchehr Eghbal,
chairman and managing
director of the National Iranian
Oil Co.(NIOC), said today Iran
would not use its oil as a
political weapon but "only as
an economic weapon."
Iran is a member of the
six-nation Organization of
Petrolennm Exporting
Countries (OPEC).
Eghbal said Iran plans to
increase its oil output from its
present five million barrels a
day to 8.5 million to 9.0
million barrels daily by 1977.
He said oil exports to Japan
will likely be increased in the
future. He did not elaborate.
Iran today accounts for 45
per cent of Japanese oil
imports from the Mideast.
"This is completely
unrealistic, there must be a
mistake somewhere," was lho1\
an official at the headquarters
of (OPEC) greeted the price
rise.
"This must be a
misunderstanding, and I cannot
believe it.
"It would be just illogical to
decide on a 17 per cent
increase. After all, the
companies here (in Vienna)
offered much more than that.
This percentage does not even
cover inflation."
He referred to deadlocked
price talks in Vienna last
Friday which were recessed for
two weeks at the request of the
companies. The western
marketing firms' offer went
"far beyond" what the Arabh
countries reportedly decreed in
Kuwait, yesterday.

SUNDAY TIMESMAN
KILLED AT FRONT
TEL AVIV (AP) British
correspondent Nicholas
Tomalin of The Sunday Times
was killed by a direct rocket
hit on his car at the S ri,..
front Wednesday, the ,first
foreign newsman to die on
Israel's side of the war, uis
newspaper colleagues reported.
Tomalin was 42.


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2


By ETIENNE DUPUCH
A (GREAT deal is heard these days about the Third World of
which the independent Bahamas will now supposedly become an
active part.
I don't think mary people in the Bahamas have thought much
about the new situation in which the Bahanias finds itself ,as a
result of independence.
The Third World plays heavily on the word "non-aligned"
which means the members of this group are neutral and free from
all hard international links.
I don't think most of the "non-aligned" countries really
understand their position. They have come together as a group
because they are weak and consequently afraid of the great
power structures by which they are surrounded.
I think Bahamians should know more about their new position
in tire world so that they may not be confused by events as they
untmiOlJ in the future.

I-ollowing the recent summit meeting of the Third World
powers at Algiers. when the small oil-rich Middle Last nations
tried a power play with oil in their relations with the U.S. on the
Israel-Arab conflict, the Swiss Press Review and News Report
published a short article under the caption: "What Links The
Non-Aligned?". This article tells the story in a nut-shell.
ere is the article which answers this question:
"This was the question put forward by the Swiss daily Neue
Zurcher Zeitung in a commentary on the Algiers summit: 'What
have Nigeria, Argentine, Yugoslavia, Indonesia, lthiopia.
Oman and India iin common( ? This might be a very difficult
crossword clue, and not everyone would come across with the
required answer: nonalignedness '
"Even wlihen you have got thle word, the difficulties continue.
I 1o the definition of nonalignedness is when someone says he or
another is non-aligned.'India', points out the .Veue Zurcher
ZeitzKg 'although it has a defence alliance with the Soviet Union
is il. tPakistan, which has a link with the comparatively weak
( onto Pact, is not. A state like Switze.rland which cherishes its
policy of neutrality and 'non-alignment' with minute correctness
iand consequence stays consciously and intentionally outside '
"Tli-e nlmi-.igned at Algiers cere, broadly speaking, the
traditional Ieutralists stand their friends. ou could get in if you
pleaded hard enough and if you didn't happen to have annoyed
one of the older participants. And, all together, you could make
mlany speeches and pass many resolutions: and you could talk
about the new ways currently available to influence the great
powers. But you can't do very much else, however much you
would like to be able to. In a particular area you might be
i'liuential but this is because in that particular area you arc a
gieat power, and not because youi are non-aligned.
""Globally speaking." concludes the nVeue Zurcher Zeitung.
"the tired world w is not a third power block. It will hardly be in a
position to bring weight and counter-weight to bear in this
dinfnain and us th o create its own decisive political realities. he
tlinaework of its possibilities is limited to the regional: there
some of tie members have the trunps in their hands but the
third world as a whole does not."

Swiss Press Review anl ri'ewus Repurt is an independent weekly
pi;ss service published in Berne. Switzerland. Its articles are
informative as they deal with international questions that tdo not
nl dinarilv find a place in even thle big national newspapers.
I have found their articles sound in rost cases but I find
rmvself disagreeing with its analysis of changes now taking place in
tire Caribbean.
Under the caption "Castro n(hl The Move in the Caribbean" it
n,ted that Castro did not arrive alone at the Algiers stimriit
conference. Guests on his private plane were Forbes Burnham,
Prime Minister of G a, Michael an a Mhe ley, Prime Minister of
Jamaica.
l)uring a visit to Guyana prior t his flight, Castro was widely
acclaimed by the Guyanese people. This former British colony
has strong links with China. Manley came under criticism in
Jamaica for this public appearance with C(astro.
Manley excused himself by saying that he saved money for
Jamaica by a free ride in tihe Cuban dictator's plane but during
thie conference Castro ran up to Manley and embraced him after a
speech in which he and Burnham pledged troops for any freedom
ar'iry that might be formed by the non-aligned nations
toc go into Africa and overthrow the white regimes of Soluth
Africa and Rhodesia.
The Sweiss Press Reviewr sees these friendly associations as a
pissiblcrove e by these British ('ommonwealth countries as a
possible effort to tear Cuba away from the Russian orbit.
"It reflects the fact," the article states, "that tire
tnglhsh-speaking members of the Caribbean community w ant to
tear Cuba away from its extra-hemispherical dependence on the
Soviet lenion. They think that this will lessen one of the iain
external dangers to themselves, and at the same time they hope
that an alliance with (astro's Cuba at the higher level will
inoculate them against left-wing agitation at home. For in recent
years it is these left-wing elements which have had a monopoly of
contacts with ('uba, and there has been a widespread feeling
ainonlg non-engaged people that this was niot the tight level for
discourse with one of the most important C(aribbean countries."

If this opinion really reflects thie feeling of Caribbean
governments, I an convinced that they are wrong.
iThe Caribbean islands are themselves starved lobr br oneyt. TIe
are desperate in their search for outside financing. ltow (Ithen
could they' hope to wean Cuba, a supposedly non-aligned
country, from Russia which, it is reported, pours at least a miillirion
dollars a day into Cuba's economy.
Without Russia's financial support the Castro regime would
collapse. He is well aware of this fact and so he spent most of his
time at the ,uon-aliKgncedl Algerian summit conference trying to
paint the Russian bear as a benevolent big brother.
** * **** **4*


Castro has tried and failed to spread the Communist
revolution in Central and South America. The only country to
fall to the Marxist philosophy was Chile that elected the first
constitutionally chosen Communist president in this hemisphere.
This regime has now collapsed arad left this formerly fine country
in a condition bordering on chaos.
Castro may now succeed better in the small, money-starved.
formerly British colonies of Guyana, Trinidad and Tobago,
Barbados, Jamaica, Antigua and Grenada whose present rulers
:lean heavily towards Socialism, a philosophy of government that
is separated from Communist doctrine by a line so fine that it is


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

EDITORIAL

Love the brotherhood


It is unfortunate that, at a time when peoples of different races
are trying valiantly to learn how to live together in a united
brotherhood that the cancer of racism-in-reverse should now be
eating at the very soul of places like the Bahamas and the
('aribbean.
The reason, of course, is that the new leaders in this area ha\e
nothing but unhealthy emotion to offer their people. It is
possible that, after the people have paid a heavy price in umnan
suffering for this grave error, sound leaders will arise in these
islands to bring the people back to sanity.

Already there are rumblings of discontent throughout the
('aribbean islands, mostly from the labour level. I have brought
you news front most of the islands.
A recent issue of the Dominican Star reported a possible major
strike in that island.
The first paragraph in the article reported that "thinking
people in Dominica can see that time for a showdown between
a government which, in its arrogance, turns a deaf ear to the cries
of the people, and those organized and responsible sections of the
community who speak for the country at large is fast
approaching. Do Dominicans, who have enjoyed relative peace
and isolation for so long, know how to conduct themselves
before, during and after a strike of major proportions?"
The article went on to advise strikers to avoid violence at all
costs. It is reprinted on this page today.
***************
THOUGHTS FOR TODAY
To set the Cause above renown,
To love the game beyond the prize,
Page 12 Col. 3


barely distinguishable.

Talking about Cuba, I had an interesting experience with
C'ubans a few nights ago.
Whenever my friends Levi Gibson and his dear wife Virginia
who was my nurse during a critical illness in 1953, come to Miami
they give me a hail.
This time they couldn't come to see me because Levi'was on
crutches. He tells the story that he broke a couple of bones in his
foot while golfing on a course in New York. It sounded like a fish
story but I had to believe him because his no-nonsense wife
confirms his claim. Anyway, he was on crutches and couldn't
come to see me and so I went to see them. They were living with
Levi's cousin, Canon Theodore Gibson, pastor of an Episcopal
church in Coconut Grove.
Canon Gibson is a "big wheel" in the Miami area. He is not
only the popular pastor of a large church in Coconut Grove but
he is also a member of the City Commission in which he makes
frequent news for the press, TV and radio because of the firm
stand he takes on public issues. He is the one man who has risen
above political pressures and the Bahamas can be proud of this
piece of human export.
Whether or not the voters in his district understand or
appreciate his dedication to their service will be tested in an
election coming up shortly. Unfortunately honesty in public
affairs is not always understood and so it cannot be depended on
to win an election. I lost two elections in the Bahamas because I
refused to lie to the voters.
Actually Canon Gibson was born in Florida of Bahamian
parents who took him to Nassau when he was an infant. They
brought him back to Florida when he was about eight years old.
That was over 40 years ago. And he has been in the Florida area
ever since.
Measured by Canon Gibson and Levi, you may judge that they
come from mighty fine stock at Simms, Long Island.
I went to the rectory in a taxi but they insisted mn driving me
back to my hotel in C('oral Gables.
"I'm going to take you on a visit to my Latin friends before we
go o your hotel," Canon told me. I said I would he interested. I
anm always interested in meeting new people.
I had no idea where we were going. When we arrived at our
destination thousands of Cubans were queued up outside a
building. They were pouring in and out of this building in a
steady procession. They all had solemn faces.
We got in line and inched slowly towards the entrance. Inside
the building I found myself in a large funeral home with several
spacious rooms.
Hundreds of wreaths were on display on the walls of these
rooms. They were large and beautiful, more magnificent than
anything I had ever seen before. This must have represented an
expenditure of thousands of dollars.
I then knew we were going to see a corpse.
Canon Gibson was well known among these people. Many of
them silently shook his hand or patted him on the back in solemn
greeting.
As we passed the coffin we saw the body of a handsome young
mnan, too young to die.
***************
"These people don't seem to have any prejudice," Nurse
Gibson whispered to nme in a surprised voice.
The reason for this observation was the fact that the corpse
was that of a black man and the people who had come to pay him
their last respects were all white.
When I returned to the hotel I looked up the death notices
page in The Miami lerakl and found the story of this mnan there.
Forty three years old, he had been a great leader in the large
Cuban exile community in Miami. The day before he had been
killed in a head on collision with a large truck. He was driving a
station wagon.
This man, who was a Lieutenant in the Cuban army in
pre-Castro days, had led an assault team of freedom fighters in
the disastrous battle of the Bay of Pigs. The Herald said he was
known as an "honest leader" in the ('uban community and
headed many relief projects for exiles in Spain. His name was
Tomas Cruz..
1 lie next morning I asked the Cuban staff at mny hotel about
Cru/ and I learned that he was a hero among his exiled
fellow-country men.

I don't think colour has ever been a serious problem in ('uba
and it is becoming less and less of a problem in areas that were
fornerly vicious on this question... notably the Southern U.S.
This fact was emphasized by a recent news despatch from
Point Clear. Alabania announcing that Melvin II. vans. the
Republican governor of the Virgin Islands, had become thle first
black man to serve as chairman of tlhe Southern Governois
Conference. lHe succeeded George Wallace of Alabama. Wallace.
who had made two unsuccessful bids for the Presidency. is
perhaps the last confirmed racist governor in the states where
people at every level of societ. are now making a genuine effort
to wipe out the stain of racism on the nation's escutcheon.
****************
It is interesting, of course, to know that Brazil is the one
country in this hemisphere that has never had a racial problem.
From the early beginnings of European colonization in tius
hentisphere, whites and blacks have lived as a united people in
this formerly Portuguese territory. This is the only Latin country'
in this hemisphere where Portuguese is spoken. All other areas on
the mainland speak Spanish.
Bratil is a fabulously rich country. Today it is booming and it
is thought that one day it may rival the U.S. in splendour and
power.
***************
Brazil has shown that it is possible for races not only to live in
Harmony together but also for a country under their control to
grow and flourish with a sound economy and a happy human
tradition.


DOMINICA CIVIL

RESISTANCE
From The Star, Dominica
DOMINICA: Thinking
people in Dominica can see
that time for a showdown
between a Government which,
in its arrogance, turns a deaf
ear to the cries of the people,
and those organised and
responsible sections of the
community who speak for the
country at large is fast
approaching. Do Dominicans,
who have enjoyed relative
peace and isolation for so long,
know how to conduct
themselves before, during and
after a strike of major
proportions?
We would hope that every
member of the Dominican
community, in every village,
country district, and town, is
prepared to play a part in the
coming struggle. There are
those who feel that such a
confrontation, in which one
side or the other must lose
face, must be avoided at all
costs. It is up to these people,
if they are sincere in their
belief, to attempt to speak to
those individuals on both sides
who can affect the conduct of
affairs. When attempts have
been made to mediate, it it
becomes plain that not
satisfactory settlement has
come about and the conflict
cannot be avoided, people
must reflect on the meaning of
a general strike and the changes
which must come about as a
result of it. They must
remember that in a democratic
society, the people's voice must
be heard. Elections are onen
way of making opinions
known; but you must not
think that they are the only
lawful way. Strike action is ;
meaningful and lawful way of
voicing the opinions of the
workers.
Prepare for a strike as you
would for a hurricane. Shopst
ma hbe closed for some tune.
power and water uma bhe
affected. Accept the sacrifice
as part of your duty as a
citizen. You will need to
provided
enough food in the house
for a few weeks.
0 Supplies of staple foods
(flour. beans, oil etc.)


In an Amna Microwave Oven.


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Page 12 Col. 3


Enter The Tribune-Pan Am Travel Photo

SL ... Contest!


I A free round-trip for two
aI can be yours aboard a Pan Am jet to
any one of 26 European cities served by Pan Am.











I U








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Photo No. 21

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

M y Nam e ........ ..................... Address .. . . . ........ Phone ........

Contest Rules
The Tribune will run a total of 30 photo ads showing a scene from sor ewh, e thin P.R /irnm's travel system. Name the
City or Scene and Country shown, usin the picture d nd answer i'ld'k Ili ludied in, uc r id. After the final photo has run
on November 17th, mail all 30 entti s (stapled or clipped toqoethi) to. V.cjtion, he Tribune, P. O. Box N-3207,
Nassau, Bahamas, You may enter more than one group of photi. ,J h.li ,n yon ; ui,' sffic al Tribune blanks and groups
must be fastened together.
Should you miss an edition of The Tribune w:th a Pan Am photo d ul ht tmopi-' (an be purchased at The Tribune
reception desk in The Tribune Building, Shirley Street, Nassau, or T Trhe iT .'ei often, CB 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
eligible to enter.


Contest ends Saturday, Nov. 17th otwo
: Winner may choose round trp for t Vwo
to any one of the following 26 Europan
Cres sersed by Pan Am.
Where in the world within Pan Am's travel system, Ct ved by Pan A
are the places pictured above? Identify all 30 AMSTERDAM MADRID
photographs that will appear on various days in BARCELONA MUNICH
The Tribune over the next 13 weeks and you have BRLIN NUREMBERG
a chance to win a round-trip for two aboard a Pan BRUSSELS OSLO
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tNe Tribune LON WARSAW
Smm mm mm mm m mm m mm m mmm mmm u nmm mm mm---mm-mm mm nm


Wednesday, October 17, 1973 3


__ _V___ ~~ -- ----;- - -- I-~--~ L ----- -CI ~- -- Y-~ --1 - -r ~ I--L -~ --~---L ~L -ir-i ul--u- ~I ~~~-S -U~y-~UYY~L --


Cook like


the 21st Century.Today.


Wednesday, October 17, 1973


3


Whrp ribtme









Wednesday, October 17, 1973


Wht "rtbiut


Zucchini is popular
THE BAHAMAS CAN GROW MANY SQUASHES but one which holds a high place in
popularity is the zucchini which has now reappeared at the Potter's Cay Produce Exchange.


1


look at zucchini.
Slice two medium zucchini
and blanch in boiling water for
several minutes. Drain and
arrange in circles in a round
baking dish. Mix together a
tablespoon melted butter, a
tablespoon dry sherry. a
tablespoon minced onion and
salt and pepper to taste. Pour
the sauce over the zucchini and
cover the dish with aluminum
foil. Finish the cooking in a
350-degree oven for 25
minutes.
A simple way to dress up
zucchini is with lemon juice.
Cook sliced zucchini until
tender but still crisp. Drain and
pour over it two tablespoons
melted butter mixed with a
tablespoon lemon juice and


Try these recipes for a new.-some salt and pepper.







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Zucchini are easy on the
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pocketbook right now and easy
on the waistline with only
about 35 calories per cup.
That's just the zucchini, of
course. Once you start adding
the goodies like cheese sauce,
etc., the calorie count and the
pounds creep up at an
astounding rate.
A medium zucchini weighing
about a pound is plenty for
two people. Two pounds is
enough for four. The
preparation is simple and the
cooking time very fast. Wash
the vegetables well and cut the
ends off as well as any black
spots. Cut in slices and put in
boiling water for only five or
ten minutes. Drain well.


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little pepper, and three cups of
tomato juice. Simmer covered
for 40 minutes or until the
tomato juice has been reduced
to a thick sauce.
Chicken soup adds
additional flavour to this
zucchini dish. Cube three cups
of zucchini. Make layers in a
casserole of zucchini, dots of
butter, undiluted cream of
chicken soup, chopped nuts
and chopped pimiento. Top
with buttered bread crumbs
and bake uncovered at 375
degrees for 50 minutes.
Or just slice the zucchini
into a greased casserole. Dot
with butter and sprinkle with
salt and pepper. Bake covered
at 400 degrees for an hour.
Zucchini can be stuffed with
a meat or meatless stuffing.
Cook zucchini whole and


unpared until tender. Drain
and when cool enough to
handle, cut in half lengthwise
and scoop out the pulp leaving
the shell intact. Chop the pulp
coarsely. Add one and a half
fresh bread crumbs, half a
parsley, a teaspoon salt, dash
of pepper, two beaten eggs.
Mix well and pile it into the
shells, patting it down firmly.
Dot with butter and sprinkle
with a quarter cup grated
cheese. Bake uncovered at 350
for half an hour.
For a meat stuffing, brown
ground beef in a skillet with
some chopped mushrooms.
Drain off the fat and combine
the meat and mushrooms with
the zucchini pulp mixture and
stuff the shells.
Fry zucchini slices in hot


fat. Cut the zucchini into half
inch slices. Sprinkle with salt
and pepper, dip in bread
crumbs, a beaten egg and again
in the crumbs. Deep fry in
375-degree fat and drain.
Try a zucchini ring mold.
Cook peeled zucchini and put
through a coarse seive or food
chopper to measure three
cups. Add a quarter cup melted
butter, a quarter cup milk,
three well beaten eggs, salt,
pepper and cayenne to taste, a
tablespoon minced onion and a
quarter cup buttered bread
crumbs. Spoon the mixture
into a buttered ring mold and
set the mold in a pan of hot
water. Bake at 350 about 25
minutes or until firm. Turn the
mold out onto a serving plate
and fill the centre with peas or
creamed mushrooms.


Or combine a cup of sliced
cooked zucchini with a cup of
cubed, peeled and seeded
tomatoes. Cook over low heat
for five minutes or until heated
through.
Cheese goes well with
zucchini. Cook sliced zucchini
until tender. Let it cool and
dice it finely. Put the dice in
the bottom of a shallow baking
dish. In a bowl, combine one
and a half tablespoons flour
and two tablespoons milk.
Blend until smooth Add two
more tablespoons milk, a
tablespoon minced onion, a
dash of nutmeg and a can of
condensed Cheddar cneese
soup. Beat until smooth. Add
three lightly beaten eggs and
beat the mixture throughly.
Pour over the zucchinii and
place dish in a pan of hot
water. Bake uncovered for 45
minutes or until a knife
inserted in the centre comes
out clean. Garnish with finely
chopped parsley and serve
immediately.
More cheese. ('ut two
medium zucchini into slices.
Slice a medium onion and cook
both in boiling water with a
little salt for five minutes.
Drain. In a casserole, alternate
layers of zucchini and onion
with layers of grated ('Cheddar
cheese (about two cups),
ending with cheese. Pour half a
cup of undiluted evaporated
milk over the vegetables and
sprinkle with salt and pepper.
Cover top with bread crumbs
soaked in melted butter and
bake at 350 degrees for half an
hour or until the crumbs are
browned.
Try an Italian touch with
tomatoes and onion. Cut
zucchini in half lengthwise and
cut each half into three-inch
pieces. Heat two tablespoons
of butter in a skillet and add
the zucchini. Add one and a
half cups of sliced onions.
Lightly brown the vegetables.
Add a teaspoon of salt and a


THE WEDDING of Miss
Verilyn Dawn Turnquest and
Mr. Fred McKinney took place
on Saturday, September 22, at
5.30 p.m. at St. Agnes Church.
Baillou Hill Road.
The ceremony was performed
by Fr. Etienne Bowleg. The
bride given in marriage by Mr.
Alphonsa KcKenzie wore a
dress of white organza and
french lace with a sweeping
long chapel train, her
headpiece was a short buffon'
viel of silk illusion, she carried
a bouquet of red and white
carnations.
The matron of honour was
Mrs. Patricia (oakley, sister of
the groom, who wore a red and
white Empire line dress of silk
organza. and carried a basket
of red and white carnations.
The bridesmaid were Yvonne
Lee, sister of the bride.
Eleanore Rolle and Nyoche
Saunders, they wore matching
red and white dresses and
carried baskets of red and
white carnations.
(roomsmen were John
Iimes, Bernal Bullard and Don
Archer, best man was Wilfred


I
MR.& M


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Arrived today: Randd furk
from Miami: Captain Johnson.
Tejana, Madame Elizabeth
from Andros.
Sailed today: Randd Turk
for Miami: San Salvador
Express for San Salvador;
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Deborah K, Goldfinger for
Abaco, South Andros Express
for Andros.


Erp~l,


the toast to the bride and Mr.
Earl Thompson to the groom.
Out of town guests were Mr.
Edwin McKinney father of the
groom, and Mr. David
Armbrister, all from the U.S.
The couple is residing in
Freeport.


--- I-m~ss lU


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McKINNEY-TURNQUEST WED


Brown. Drexel Maycock acted
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A reception was held at the
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Mr. Ned Wallace proposed


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SALMON....................... 1.59


W.O. REAL BUY
BACON .......................LB. P. 1.29
W.D. ALL MEAT OR
DINNER FRANKS. L: K .1,29
CUT UP
FRYERS ......................... 89
FRYER QUARTERS LB.99
GROUPER
FILLET ......................8...... L. 1.69


FRIED CHICKEN .


SWANSON'S CHICKEN AND TURKEY
DINNERS


11-02. 95
PKG.


2-LB. PKG. CRINKLE CUT
POTATOES................ .75
10-OZ. BIRDS EYE INTERNATIONAL
VEGETABLES .................... 75


%I ^^IM&'AS1UJ *k^^ I ^^pm ii


QUAKER GRITS
5-LB.BAG .69


I STOKLEYS
CITRUSIP JUICE


as-oz.
IAN


MAXWELL HOUSE
INSTANT COFFEE


6-OZ.
JAR


HARVEST FRESH
ORANGE JUICE


ROACH AND ANT GREEN
HOT SHOT


13-OZ.,
CAN


HALF LB. EAGLE BRAND
RIITTER 3......3 OR,.99


'A.-"


KYE THE SEA
CHUNK LIGHT
TUNA



1/2 --Z .





LIBBYS SPAGHETTI
AND MEAT BALLS


CANS


S


OLIVANO
COOKING OIL


HALF
GALLON
8-OZ. BURDENS
YOGURTS ................. 3 FOR.99
8 OZ SUPERBRAND PROCESS SLICED
CHEESE ......................... 75


ORANGES



F ?


LB.
BAG


HARES FRESH


HARVEST FRESH
CELERY ............................. 49
GREEN PEPPERS. 4FOR .89


3LB. BAG
ONIONS ...................... 69
1018. AG VENT VUE
POTATOES 1.69


CORNET DECORATED AND WHITE
FACIAL TISSUE


200-CT 79 ,
PKGS.


FROMOUR GROCERY*


303 CAN LIBBYS
BLACKEYE PEAS. 3 FOR.99
303 CANS LIRBYS
CUT BEETS 3 FOR.79
303 CANS STOKELYS HALF
PEACHES ......................12FOR,79
ITICtIN TlK'I li


1 LB iAR SAWYERS
GUAVA JELLY..... 2 FOR.99
32 OZ IVORY FOR DISHES KING SIZE
DETERGENT........... 1.19
OU ART WINCARNIS
TONIC WINE................... 1,89
I 1I.-I jI .II-1


7 TUFFv OOrnSAYS..
*T TOUGH WITH COLGATE"
COLGATE SUPER SIZE
TOOTHPASTE

6199


9-OZ.


he iritbttit


RoactI
Ant,
GwxK.w


I


_ ____ __ ___ _______ __ __ ____ ___ _____ _ __________ __ ___ ,_ ,_,,____,__ -~4----_,__,_ _,,__ -___,____, _~


_ ~_ i ____ ~__.~~ ___,,,, ,,,-., _,,- Ir L-~-l--)~ _~~ ~ILL-I---~~L-I f~ ~ -i-~iYW- *----P~Y- -


Wednesday, October 17, 1973


LU


' I' l MA '' '' 'I `M

Nt OU PROUCE EP~r


-










Wednesday, October 17, 1973


0 w..~.--


How some of our poor


'have nots' are eking


out a sparse existence

LOOKING BACK OVER PAST FEATURES for "Town" most of them have been success
stories-/admittedly in many cases modest success stories.


...by Daphne Wallace-Whitfield


However, although the
Bahamas could never be
compared with poverty-
-stricken Asian countries or
many of its neighbours in the
West Indies, the life style of
the majority of people in the
depressed over-the-hill areas in
Nassau could not by any
stretch of the imagination be
termed success stories. The
Mother-of-the Year, blessed by
a supportive husband and her
own industry and high
standards, is an exception
rather than the rule.
What is life like for the
frailer less motivated and
perhaps unluckier neighbours?
Operation Breadbasdet, a
youth group concentrated in
the Bains Town area, started
Monday providing modest hot
lunches to two hundred school
children in this area. This
group and this project will be
my topic in Our Community
column.
Our personality for Town
today is one of the mothers
whose children would qualify
probably for Operation
Breadbasket' lunch
programme.
Miss Jenny, as we'll call her
to protect her identity, is the
unmarried mother of nine
children ranging in ages from
three months to fifteen years.
Miss Jenny is an individual, a
personality, as are all human
beings. Thus I would hesitate
before calling her typical or
representative. However, as far
as her problems and her life
style are concerned she would
readily admit to being
representative. Some of her
neighbours are better off than
she is, some less so the latter,
she says, are usually reluctant
to admit just how bad their
situation is.
Since her last baby was born
Miss Jenny has had no steady


source of income. Previously
she had little problem in
finding a job almost
immediately after the birth of
each child, but as yet she has
been unable to find a job. She
must have a night job she
explained so that the older
children can care for the
younger ones when they come
from school.
What will Miss Jenny do if
she can't find a job?
"I'll go back to the island
and farm," she said.
If Miss Jenny fails to get her
job and if Miss Jenny is
representative might the mass
exodus from the out islands to
Nassau at the period of the big
boom of year round tourism
perhaps be reversed and people
begin to move back to the
"family islands"?
Miss Jenny, like most of her
neighbours, rents her typical
two-room wooden house. It is
the same type that's
photographed on this page
except that it's in a better state
of repair. Miss Jenny is more
fortunate than the occupant of
this photographed house in
another way. She told me that
her landlord does not press her
when she is behind in her rent.
Maybe the landlord is
benevolent. On the other hand
he might look on Miss Jenny as
a good risk who will pay in full
as soon as she has it.
From where does her
presently unsteady income
come?
Her fifteen-year-old son
works and he helps her out at
the modest and irregular rate
of $10 to $15 a week which is
ear-marked for rent and policy.
I asked her why he doesn't give
her more and she told me that
he says now that he is fifteen
he needs to "dress".
Her sister also provides her
with a spasmodic income. Last


week, Miss Jenny told me, she
gave her $40. Miss Jenny spent
$30 on groceries and kept the
balance of $10 for lunch
money.
What of the father of her
children? Miss Jenny says that
he could do much more. He
brings some groceries
spasmodically. Last weekend
he brought her rice and a
chicken, but never money.
Miss Jenny does not want to
take him to court and those
have seen the spate of
maintenance cases every Friday
morning at the Magistrates
Court might appreciate her
attitude.
Why didn't or doesn't she
marry the father of her
children? Miss Jenny explained
that she already had her two
eldest when she met the father

/ '. L'I'JM
.LX A I


Sh Miss Jenny and her brood of
of her other children. i
The reason Miss Jenny gave ne are not stang T
me for not marrying nun is don't always have what they
that he would "knock on" her want to eat and they obviously
two children. "My children live an unenviable
come first", she said. "I don't hand-to-mouth existence.
want anyone to knock on my A neighbour has assumed
children. (If anyone's to do so) the responsibility for two of
I'll do my own knocking." the children whom she has
~ ~ "" "

: [j ..


-Ile






VISITING FROM INDIA-Mr. and Mrs. Eric Saldanha of Bombay, India are the
houseguests of Mr. and Mrs. Francis Noronha of Nassau. Mrs. Saldanha is Mr. Noronha's
sister. Pictured left to right are Mr. Francis Noronha, Mrs. Agnes Saldanha, Mrs. Yvonne
Noronha and Mr. Eric Saldanha. t


"adopted" although they ari
home with Miss Jenny diu:..',
the daytime when ;.
motherly neighbour works
There is never a case, Mls,
Jenny told me, when there .
nothing to eat in the house \t
least, not yet. She always hE
some dry food, but often i
without "relish" (meat or tih i
She does not know whetli-
there are any neighbours \h,1
have bothing to eat at all
though she is sure that ri".
wouldn't admit it to h'r
there were.
Dinner in Miss Jen,','
household is at 3 p.m. aflli !h!
children come home r
school.
Not every dinner is with,.n
"relish". If she has no t!.,i
meat or fish she usually .
tuna fish, luncheon merc,
corned beef.
However, Miss Jenny d<-
not like fish very much
neither do a couple o0
children so when it is fil ,:
dinner Miss Jenny and h,.
children who do not like hi ,
eat the pease 'n rice and grj.,
Another child does not .'
corned beef which she '.
with plenty of potato in it
Miss Jenny says th0r
sometimes she keeps tih
children off school because
there is nothing for break t;it
Page 10 Col -1
----


roue] In Wu


U.S. CHOICE U.S. CHOICE

T-BONE STEAK LB. $2.29 ROUND STEAK LB. $1.1


CURE 81

HAM IHORMELI

U.S. CHOICE

CHUCK ROAST


JOHN CHEA & SONS.
NO.1, 2 WULFF ROAD

AND


PINDER'S FOOD MARKET

MONTROSE AVENUE


\
0^t


~t~71~S


+i


PHUNL 3 4


-- - ---- - -- -- --- ----------- -- ------ -- ------------ ---- ----- --- ---- -- -- -- -- --r-- -- ---- -- --- ---- --


M hr Mrihmt I






Wednesday, October 17, 1973


every od0y's savi
Souoour great food buysWY&


THE
W BAHAMIAN
SUPERMARKETS
If it's value you really want,
you really want SuperValuel


:111


SPECIALS FOR THE WEEK OF OCTOBER 18th THROUGH 21st, 1973.


'11


HELP SUPPORT
GIL GUIDES COOKIE
WEEK,OCTOBER 20th
TIROUGH 27 t ,1973.

S L STORES NOW OPN ON I
SUNDAY... MCLUG OUR
SMCKEY & MADE ST STORE
7A.M. TO I A.M.
.A. S. A .. ..


I1'I


U.S. CHOICE A 2
SIRLOIN STEAK b.


U.S. CHOICE
SIRLOIN TIP ROAST
U.S. CHOICE
TOP ROUND STEAK
U.S. CHOICE
ROUND ROAST


Per Ib.

Per lb.


BAHAMIAN
PORK LEG


GROWN
GS Per b. $129


BAHAMIAN GROWN
s2.49 PORK all other cuts


*T6


Per lb. S1I9


N.Z. PRIME
$2.19 LAMB SHOULDER CHOPS Per lb.


Per lb. $2.19


.99


N.Z. PRIME
LAMB SHOULDER ROAST Per lb..89


r'I


HEFTY
TRASH CAN LINERS
PIPER
TRASH CAN LINERS
TASTERS CHOICE FREEZE
DRIED COFFEE


3 GALA
FAMILY NAPKINS
BABY SWEETHEART
k FABRIC SOFTENER


20's $1.89
25's $1.69
4-az. $1.69


1,,'s 2/990
32-oz. 590


DUPONT SPONGES 2mn.
KLEENEX
FACIAL TISSUE ASST. 280's


BLANCO BLEACH


GAL


4/99C
69C
990


CHERRIES & CREAM, STRAWBERRIES
ERIN GEMS & CREAM PEACHES
ERIN GEMS & CREAM CANDIES
LISTERINE ANTISEPTIC 7-oz.
MACLEAN'S


TOOTH PASTE
BRYL CREAM


LARGE


MED.


HUNTS
TOMATO CATCHUP
AURORA
BATHROOM TISSUE
FOOD CARRIERS
E.Z.BEEBATH SPONGE


20-oz.


5-oz.
3/99C
790


69
590
59C


~aeY4IIeI'J
E *
*l Pack


-FOE OObRAS


-SI-NDW EATS


OSCAR MAYER
BOLOGNA ALL MEAT
OSCAR MAYER
SALAMI FOR BEER
OSCAR MAYER
CHOPPED HAM
OSCAR MAYER SLICED
BRAUNSCHWEIGER


12 -oz.


8-oz.

8-oz.
9-oz.


$1.29


FAMILY FARE
ORANGE JUICE
KRAFT SHARP
CHUNK CHEDDAR
EAGLE BRAND
BUTTER


1.15 ST. IVEL
ENGLISH CHEESE
ST. PAULIN
$1.29 CHEDDAR CHEESE


$1.05


BORDENS
ICE CREAM


1/2-Gal.


8-oz.
12-lb.
8-oz.
7-oz.
PTS.


'1.45
.89C
3/994


.59V
.79C
.39C


BIRDSEYE
CORN-ON -COB

MRS. SMITH
APPLE PIES

MINUTE MAID
ORANGE JUICE


4-ears.


26-oz.


6-oz.


.89


CEF.RY
$Ii AP DELICIOUS


2z/, CMIOTS


I FARM FRESHPRODUCE ]


EACH


3-lb bol

1-lb. cWMl


EARED
r -


'11


l'iII


ITS


Nl IJ1'


Ta


SllI


1111111


IS


IT


1i! 1


2's 2/99
$2.99
2/990


^ml~llL:I]' "
^L ^^I iljliBB YS


FRIETA
A prcotPea-Pea c


S T


Rjb,'n,


IIIN


$1.


I -FROM OUR GROCERY SHELVES- I


PAPER I



99'I


,77


)i:








8 Wednesday, October 17, 1973
-_______ __ _____hte ri


DNDASS33SMENSS


FRZE o BUY,
_ __ _


FRS DAIRY FOOD











Wednesday, October 17, 1973 9


G


__
__ ~


1S3K


L R S











Wednesday, October 17, 1973


PUZ U Zu R
PH771 L A DL- LLS N4
PUZZLE w t C ^* AN|r10


ACROSS
1. Billiard shot
6. Razor clam
I. Detached
2. Melilot
B;i. Bils
15 Midnight
Rider
16 Arden
17 Camels hair
garment
9. Eve's grandsi
0' Helot
2. Lifetime
24 fale
25. Destroy


27 French
sculptor
'29. Tendency
32. Bankroll
33 Pu:'et
3a Menagrne
36. Depicted
40 Duck genus
42 Rocket fuel
44. Palm !eal
.;5 nd,,n mo' ey
n 47 MWrtaI
45 Pack cargo
50 Harangue
51. Shrine
2. Yearned tor


A L.ICE R;O
sootplARIFl&~rrI



HAR E C-ANT-It
ANNE T A
D ErIE S L
SOLUT N OF YES T AY'S PUZZLE


DOWN
Bay's
Vital
I int
Somebody,
Tableland


2 3 4 8




16-1
i20 2 .
y7i- ,/7





2- 28 --
9 30 i 1 / 142



47 1 048
~93 P ee 5 7 3P 39



/~i *52
-o 2 Imr 78 mn AP News'ecturti 10-19


6 Scrawnv
animal
7 Bravo
8 it'ng pm;t on
9. Tied the
score
10 Oil of oranes
13 Varnish
Ingredient
8 Vampire
21 Marsh
?3 Generation
. 2 Wrocdcjtting
tool
28 Uiin watched
29 Melts
30. Tebaloi
Na; cclish
32 Coii!
35 Abaione shell
37 S!le of typF
38 Gladden
39. Waxed
41 Sma;l
barracuda
43 Cut of meat
4 I GiracP
4 I. 1,1 < son


i


From Pay 6
and nothing to give them to
carry for lunch.
She is loathe to go back to
the island, she says, because
her thirteen year-old-boy is
doing brilliantly in school.
This interview with Miss
.inny raised more questions in
my mind than it answered.
In tomorrow's column "Our
Community" is an interview
with Ortland Bodie Jr ,
president of Operation
Breadbasket, I shall also tell
Irribune readers the sort of
questions my interview with
Miss Jenny raised in my mind.
****
IN recent years new housing
developments have sprung up
in heretofore undeveloped
areas.
One of such developments is
Stapledon Gardens. However
Stapledon Gardens has no
Anglican Church or rather no
Anglican Church building.
For church there is the
Parish of Holy Trinity. Father
Etienne Bowleg is the priest
and there is a very active estry
of men and women.
Lack of a church in the
sense of a concrete building
doesn't keep this congregation
from worship.
At present they worship
under a tent.
however, the young vibrant
congregation have plans for a
church building on the was.
Under the leadership of Mrs.
Susan J Wallace (and anyone
who k;:ncws Susan, wife,
mother of five, educator, poet,
playwright, actress and painter,
knows that they don't come
more active, vibrant and


This is the Guides' main
fund-raising effort for the year
and Mrs. Clarice Granger,
Commissioner, says that "again
this year the money is
ear-marked for the
development of their camp-site
and camping equipment."
From Saturday, October 20,
until October 27, Guides
throughout the Bahamas will
be selling packets of assorted
cookies.
The public is asked to
support the Girl Guides by
stocking up with cookies. I am
told that they keep fresh for at
least two months.
The pain of high food costs


T CVVNlrus


can be alleviated somewhat by
knowing that the cookies you
buy and eat are contributing
towards a good cause which
performs a very necessary
social function in the
Bahamas.
*******
THE engagement is
announced of Captain Mark
Thompson, the younger son of
Mr. and Mrs. Jasiel Thompson
of Palmdale, Nassau, to Miss.
Debora Rae Clemmer, daughter
of Mr. and Mrs. Harold
Clemmer of Minneapolis,
Minnesota.
The wedding will take place
in Minneapolis on November
24 and the couple will take
up residence in Nassau.
Captain Thompson is a pilot
Pane 12. Col. 5


Centreville Food Mai
PHONE 5-8106 STORE HOURS 6th TEF
P.O. Box 5714
rviONDAY THROUGH THURSDAY 8 a.m. 8:30 p.m.
FRIDAY & SATURDAY 8a.m. -9p.m.
SUNDAY 8 a.m. 10 a.m.


SPECIALS GOOD FROM OCT. 18-21


U.S. CHOICE

T-BONE STEAK Ib. $2.25

U.S. CHOICE

RIB STEAK Ib. $1.99

U.S. CHOICE

RIB ROAST lb. $1.99

U.S. CHOICE

PORTER HOUSE STEAK Ib. $2.25

U.S. CHOICE

TOP ROUND STEAK Ib. $1.99


rket
RRACE EAST I


INK-SM
:TJ-S


Uhr rrtibunt


I


i


SHEILA ANTONIO


DESMOND DAVIS


...engagement announced.
he ). Saturday (irl
i-;.t Crvi,., Week begins.


Fast relief
from tiredness
and discomfort
If you often feel tired and
find yourself getting irritable,
it could be caused by inade-
quate flushing of impurities
from the body. This condition
may be relieved with Dodd's
Pills. Dodd's contain an effec-
tive diuretic to increase the
flow of urine and
speed the re-
moval of impu-
rities to help you
feel better.
Dodd's Pills
For relief from
tiredness and
discomfort.


~42s;


I


''-- -- '- ------ -- --~-I- --- -" '-'r -- 'I' -'-'-


- --,-~~-,--- --


m


m


~---- - ---------------;-


r






Wednesday, October 17, 1973


DMD


U n T P LESTHE NEW PLANNED COMMUNITY IN BEAUTIFUL
WESTERN NEW PROVIDENCE, CREATED BY THE...


IEW'


PROVIDENCE


DEVELOPMENT


- w


Os
~bL plr~
4 ~e,,, ~-;
~~'v
L;p'rL


'.

Sig9 1800 C
" % ash


Per ard
Per Week
'veek,


roads Paved.


SPublic
bus sc j
busssauserv eduled
ay) (S e to
eaCh


lt a
at ocal


FOR FURTHER INFORMATION, MON. THRU FRI.


;MEAl


'I


' in


n


- 5 P M


R


Ob t rtbunt


I


I


AQUAL -.B ] LTSHOM



l 11
YOU OWIN


.. -- --


I


HR. B
(lj lLl)l V!} [I lAF A! A T N AK) ,
PHONENUMBRS: 4148 2794 2302


7i. ^r.. .1


9 A.M.












Wednesday, October 17, 1973


lhbp &Oributt


Attorney drops habeas corpus appeal,

By SIDI)I I)DORi I

the rele. h lli, accused escape bars move
Humes. _20. .is, i Lii ira L
Tuesday Iiornilln ,, :.nc II. ,,pp,,l. \ppcn, u \\js Is Mr. Trenchard, continuing be given. We cannot now
attorney Mr. I).alJ i lhel I .;\ I.arl I I'. i, l i ii i\ h ith his argument, said the along and try to give a re
when hearing int t aieais .pp to Humst. Solicitor general's s affidavits for a matter occurring d
corpus applica.lnii na lic' in,;;, \ p.t 'n .i ~ appeared to be an attempt at the previous session," he
behalf resumed iih un m iar l' .l .- i .i' landing a reason for traversing Mr. Trenchard said ha
Humiii ; I l .tl \11t\l ,;. l I hi ,;i',,cn LBurrows' case from the July to been notified he would
waiter ; l*I4 ,irr ,: i e.' the October Sessions. appeared during the closi
-eai- ., ,'. '\.' t ,; e a did not try to take the sessions. "'i would
,Wendeli 1 "' I" anyone by surprise in bringing argued these points and
imi rdr .i! I ipi- .a!ni sii mll l tie up the habeas corpus judge would have givt
nmurdc I r !i ,. : ,,. n l t' proceedings, Mr. Trenchard judicial ruling."
shotoin 1 I. ..:, ,'. !, Iuni i h th said. He told the court that in le w s n t
llie was not allowed
Barrv .., I\ l ait l, ,. an .! ,i l ate .ugust, he informed the opportunity to address
iar t n Solicitor aGeneral o thea judges at the time require,
rtend, .; ( provisions o the Ilabeas said The habeas c
PdeaId in I' Co \ IIII \\ ( orpus Act. relating to the
application was his reco
alter I V ,I :ii '. \I: t as. but the prosecution's affid
\i I', 'i :' V RA I -RAV RSI 1) should have been heard bh
,, ,, .. \ .out one wek before the the last court, he said.
S .: I i,., ... Julyl ,ions ended, li had lie termed them irrele
FOR .3 i inqtcuired a bh o U tithe Ile continued his argur
FO R -,;. ,.,.; .' prosecution's intentions in the making reference to
LA VVN SEkase II( was told the\ ouki linking reference to
LA'N SE"R E 'aI \ ', hne iseC ad ssl as toald the. add Constitution of the Bahb
F T i' I, ', be tra ersing it. > stand other legal authorities.
Po;i I dir nt ie hlii am e HFe maintained that Bur
TROPICAL 2'217 'I n i s requested he said, should not be detained lc
ROPICAL 2 5 i, ,, n ,, in neither w s he eer h .., ..... ..1.... .. ....


A





.]: '.. ( ". 1 ; i[ Ti i '-n



4. 1 *' .\ ,, *.


:. '. "








.. I 1
aLI : a \lr


Inoti ied ot the closing ot the
sessions .
\1r. I rcnchard saild that was
his reason tor not appearing at
the closing of the sessions.
1 c sili that on a visi to l the
court. hti \\as, told that the July
Sessions had closed Just
3U-minuttes bleore his arrival.
Mr I renchara said he
\aondi'red \lhctihci or rnirt thc'
altidails', tclnderc' d b', i the
Pitt a)'llCl l ir 11 l' I111 H l I I c aat

,ittemptmI t "to it11d .i rtcianl
Ai crII 11)1 rig 'taa in I a < eA s' all
for tlia casc' b'icli 2 tr.it.cr,''Cd
I roI the Jul\ ttt t e l ic l ) iber
'ses ,inns I here is 111n a .imsx i( )


come
'ason
during
said.
d he
have
ng of
have
I the
en a;

I ani
the
id, he
irpius
)Urse.
lavits
before

vant.
iment
the
amas

row s
anger
r tho'


1la1t11 L sI ss 3C oniL sIt. IL ic Li "
first session, the prisoner was
entitled to apply for bail and
with the passing of the second.
hle should be discharged hc
said.
Mr. Trenchard agreed that if
a prisoner's own actions
caused his trial not to be heard
then he could not rely on the
Hlabeas (orpus Act. But tihe
situation with his client was
dlifterent, lie said.
.rguing against the defence.
the Solicitor i;eneral said it
would not bhaci benefitted the
attorney\ to ihJVe raised
arguieailnts ot hitab'es corpus aon
the last da\ ol sessions


EDITORIAL


Love the brotherhood

From Page 3
1 h l niour, s'hilec \ o tiu ike him dC vn,
I he i that tonics itih fearless eCes,


to count the lile ol battle o ld,
And d;all thc land that I ave you bii rl
AInd dearer AT /the brotherhooda
I hat binds the hrare if all ithe artih.
SIR iHINRY NIM.3BOI.
************* *


BURT LANCASTER
ALAIN DELON
PAUL SCOFIELD

\' A "' -i2- PG
United Artists
"l ; LIVE AND LET DIE
HOND


in 7 h Island Ra/ ((


I onour all men. love the brotherhood
lear (God. /onourr the kiti T'e IFirst :pistle (t;c'teral ,f
PI'lr 2-1 7

0 poets, Inllm a miniac's ton lite vwats poured tlc dealtless

) (hrisians. a your cross o! hopee. a hopeless hand 'as
hnginil'
( men. l ts inan in brotherhood d nour weari paths beguiling.
(loaned only wlhilc lie taught you peace. and died while ve
\were smilii .
I IZAB1IIIIA\ R RITT BROW\N I( at l'illiam cwpiper \ rare.


DOMINICAN CIVIL RESISTANCE


S iDoeoa -A4by



DEAR ABBY: This is a plea for churches to consider
women counselors. Your statement: "When a secretary
starts crying on her boss's shoulder, she frequently winds up
in his arms," was very, very true. The same could apply to
ministers.
There have been more heartaches caused by women
crying on their ministers' shoulders then anyone can imag-
ine. Ask any minister's wife, and she will tell you [if she is
honest] that many women have taken their problems to
their clergymen and after several sessions of unburdening
themselves they tell the minister they are in love with
HIM!
Ministers are only human, and some are flattered, and
some even try to console the troubled women in some very
unethical ways.
This problem could be eliminated if the minister con-
sulted with his female parishioners a time or two, and then
turned them over to a woman for further counseling.
ONE WHO HAS SEEN MUCH
DEAR ONE: Your suggestion Is an excellent one. It
would lighten the burden of many an overworked clergy-
man. And his wife would appreciate It, too.
DEAR ABBY: The letter from the man who was sen-
ously injured in an automobile accident and had the local
funeral home people "call on him" while he was still in
bad shape in the hospital, reminded me of my own ex-
perience.
Six months ago I suddenly lost my husband. That was
bad enough, but before he was even buried I got a "sym-
pathy card" from a man who sells real estate. I hardly
knew this man. He had written on the card: "If you want
to sell your house, let me know."
I reported him to the real estate company he worked
for, and now I notice he is trying to sell cars. ANGRY


From Page 10
with Bahamasair.

VISITING the Bahamas. and
presently staying with Francis
and Yvonne Noronha, is Mrs.
Agnes Saldanha, of Bombay.
India. Agnes is Francis's sister,
and they last saw each other at
her wedding in IO50 in I)ar es
Salaam. l ast Africa, where
incidental they were both
born, and where their father.
l)r R. F. Noronha, was an
o ul t St a n d I ni I medical
practitoner for imain cars.
A\gncs married tric Saldanha.
and they settled down in
Bom bay where lie is an
engineer lor ithe Maharasta
( government.
Iric hopes to join Agnes in
Nassau very shortly. At present
he is attending various
engineering conferences in the
United States and visiting
numerous engineering sites.
As Yvonne Noronha is the
lead Teacher at T. Gibson
Primary School. and as Agnes


teaches at St. Mary's Primary
School in Bombay, they both
have much in common. Agnes
has visited various schools and
the Bahamas Teachers College
here. She is greatly impressed
by the friendliness of the
people and is enjoying her
vacation very much.

Mr. and Mrs. David
Antonio of Golden Gates
Estates No. I announced the
engagement of their daughter.
Sheila, at a party held on
October 12 Discovery Day
at the home of Sheila's sister,
Mrs. Vanny Rolle of South
Beach Estates, to Mr. Desmond
Davis, son of Rev. and Mrs.
Frank Davis of United Estates
San Salvador.
No date as yet has been set
for the wedding.
The bride-to-be is a cashier
at Mortimer's Candy Kitcien
and the groom-to-be is a
cashier and general clerk at
Gladstone Farms.


YOUTH FOR CMISI














Music produced by
THE HUMMING BEES
CHURCH OF GOD YOUTH CHOIR

there will also be a



THE PUBLIC AND ALL YOUNG PEOPLE
ARE CORDIALLY INVITED TO ATTEND













BAZAAR

School grounds Palmdale /"




S '\ HOME COOKERY

-CAKE STALL-TOYS

PUNCHBOARD

DOLLS -BINGO

/ -HOOPLA

Friday October 19th 3 p.m. to 10 p.m.


Matine i .3 I' hum 2-1004. 2-10051

I * ., ,, ,, .,. ,>IL,- ku-tu

L L LEE ,, ,,, l .A Vouup
J41 "IL<"ill* Hf lk OU *p*a wirk




t U,, *
IIR
Kr h.i" : .mi (n 1 4^, \will be MildH





ra I ; i ) r
II 11 nuu u : Shi 1 inrs .i

S( R I I 'll i\ i ll4 .
S( IM i D 1I \TH 01 M
S1 I'1i l a IIfri l I nI rl G
P t IV, l i rk
I1 l *iiIiia i H(I i

BLINI) D 1\ l\ I R I I P .
All : iel I)a. .ipor
"Ph l '?; i Sntir iilllam psJhire


I NIU
NO1.v SHOWING
M ati ne t i iiiiiiiiim e! r I .r...... S .(0 Tlihoicv 4 66
The"'i ; "i
II of the t4



i L


STAX F. '" WATTSTAX starring ISAAC
HAYE ; N '. ; P M JOHNNIE TAYLOR
I ALBER' Ab'. PI *! C'UH ES
iSTAX RECORDS 1 'R
60-1 4-?=q1^


From Page 3
( andils. kerosene. cooking
ams nr charcoal, light bulbs.
hbitt rlenes tirst-aid kit
a (ash in hand to cover
'i01ergenr ia'es and expenses.
A tull tank of gasoline for
llii' ar and an extra supply in
i.-, at short age.
Drugs which any member
()I O lt i a iin ,1a\ l t nei ed.
A supply il books from
thl'e public library
)urnnr a strike. observe
tlle.' ,c rIilte (at good icondul ct:
Ble peace'tul and reasonable
,.t .11l ti es \st the president ot
the ( S \ has said, do not
prol\Oke Ithe Police or Defence'
1 Iri.' persorinnell who are. after
.al. our T riends, relatives and
. T pllll i t l ts
Whe'trie it is necessary to he
oit Itterr dark. move b, twos.
If \ ,a are threatened or
harassed. have a witness. Note
all the details names.


wnmibhrs. rime. place (contact
\our lawv\ er, your union and
.>u r emlplon er. MaN ke no
st.iaiemenlt before vour lawIyer
arrives, As soon as \ oa can,
s ite down all the facts of the
c.iAs as 'you know them
Keep informed Attend
meetings. read the papers.
Listen to the radio news on all
stations.
*(i) Remain quietly at home
, Iith your family: do your
exercises, odd jobs. gardening,
reading, listening to music,
enioaing your children.
.riitia f ering your friends--
perhaps to an 'old-fashioned'
Dominican-style part.l tb) Pay
all those long-neglected social
calls especially to those in
need ai moral support. (c) (;o
to the seaside or the country
bathe in the river, catch
cyrque and meet old friends.
(d' (o to church.


-NK-SME


12


tRAD


BRAND

NEW DODGE 'AVENGER'


STATION

WAGONS




IAS 700


CtNIKAL .ARAGE
AUTHORIZED DEALER f CHRYSLER

Phone 34711 e THOMPSON BLVD.


II .


II1__


I


.dlmmwmvv-mrm


- I _ ___ __ _ __ _ __ ___,___ ___ __ _- r












Wednesday, October 17, 1973


ST. THOMAS MORE
BAZAAR OCT. 19
.-ST. THOMAS MORE Parish
will hold its annual bazaar
in aid of the School I und, on
Friday October 19. 3 p.m. to
10 p.m. There will be punh
board, dolls, home cookery,
hoopla and Bingo. The Bazaar
is held on the school grounds.


(;t
ari
hy

110
no
ex
S2
wi
se
til
ne


FREEPORT 'PHONE ap
SERVICE CHARGES bu
FREEPORT: Randd Bahama de
Telephone Company, through thi
its general manager l.owell )r
-Brown, has announced several tel
changes in the company's c U
service connection charges. The mi

IMPORTANT TO ADN


Wrap t


Christimj

with the help of



CHRIS1



WIF1


Ohr ribunt


overnnent approved changes
e the result of requests filed
Sthe company in 1972.
Residential installation will
w cost S35 and a residential
tension installation will cost
25, hut a reduction of $10
11 apply if the extension
vice is installed at the same
ne as the main service. The
w installation charges will
ply to both residential and
siness services and are
signed to more nearly reflect
e true labour costs to install
modify a customer's
phone service. Business
Ssto e r s req ui r i n g
edification or reconfi-


VERTISERS-


ptlis


sEarly ^.Jk A I

&hr ( ribtuntP r




rs\.


guration of an existing
telephone system are charged
on an actual labour and
material basis.
In announcing the changes
Lowell Brown commented that
the average customer in
Frecport/Lucaya is moving or
changing his service once per
year. This movement is five
times that being experienced in
the U.S.A. and several times
that being experienced
elsewhere in the Bahamas. tie
added that the new service
connection charges are
essentially the same recently
announced by Batelco and are
similar to charges being made


in the U.S.

U.K. CONSULAR OFFICE
TO VISIT FREEPORT
MR. N. J. MORRIS, Third
Secretary (Consular/Admini-
stration) at the British High
Commission in Nassau. will be
visiting Freeport to answer
Consular and Passport queries
and to collect completed
Registration Cards at the
Grand Bahama Port Authority
Training Centre on the 2nd
Floor of the International
Credit Bank Building between
the hours of 10 a.m. to 1 p.m
and 2 p.m. to 4 p.m
tomorrow.


SUPPLEMENT
TWO PUBLICATION DATES NOV. 29th & DEC. 13th. FOR JUST ONE PRICE

ADVERTISING DEADLINE NOV. 22nd CALL NOW... John Cash 2-2768

Mrs. Pinder 2-1986


IMPORTANT TO READERS-

Literally hundreds of gift giving ideas, lavishly illu-
strated, to give you a preview of what Santa has in
store for everyone.


A special Supplement planned to help ease your
holiday chores for a more successful Christmas.


CLASSIFIED SECT


- IICE IE NsI mjj


I
I


C12016
NOTICE is hereby given that
ENOCH V. LIGHTBOURNE
of Eight Mile Rock, Grand
Bahama is applying to the
Mi n ister responsible for
Nationality and Citizenship,
for registration as a citizen of
The Bahamas, and that any
person who knows any reason
why registration should not be
granted should send a written
and signed statement of the
facts within twenty-eight days
from the 10th day of October
1973 to The Minister
responsible for Nationality and
Citizenship, P. O. Box N7147,
Nassau.

C11996
NOTICE is hereby given that
DOUGLAS HENRY JOHN
JONES of Winton Heights, c/o
Box 6224 ES Nassau, Bahamas
is applying to the Minister
responsible for Nationality and
Citizenship, for naturalisation
as a citizen of The Bahamas,
and that any person who
knows any reason why
naturalisation should not be
granted should send a written
and signed statement of the
facts within twenty-eight days
from the 10th day of October
1973 to The Minister
responsible for Nationality and
Citizenship, P. O. Box N7147,
Nassau.


C12002
NOTICE is hereby given that
GLORIA CLARITA ROLLE
nee OUTTEN of Acklins
Street, Southern District,
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 10th day of October
1973 to The Minister
responsible for Nationality and
Citizenship, P. O. Box N7147,
Nassau.


C12015
NOTICE is hereby given that
BERNICE L. LIGHTBOURNE
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 10th day of October
1973 to The Minister
responsible for Nationality 'nd
Citizenship, P. 0. Box N7
Nassau.


C12024
NOTICE is hereby given that
CAIN PIERRE of Kemp's Bay,
Andros is applying to the
Mi n sister 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
10th day of October 1973 to
The Minister responsible for
Nationality and Citizenship, P.
O. Box N7147, Nassau.

C12006
NOTICE is hereby given that
DONALD BRUCE ABERLE of
Prospect Ridge, Nassau,
Bahamas is applying to the
Mi nister 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 10th day of October
1973 to The Minister
responsible for Nationality and
Citizenship, P. O. Box N7147,
Nassau.


C12025
NOTICE is hereby given that
RUFUS A. POLHAMUS of
Lincoln Blvd. 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 10th day of October
1973 to The Minister
responsible for Nationality and
Citizenship, P. O. Box N7147,
Nassau.

C12028
NOTICE is hereby given that
JAMES RYDER MURPHY of
409 Cove House, P. 0. Box
102, Freeport, Grand Bahama
is applying to the Minister
responsible for Nationality and
Citizenship, for naturalisation
as a citizen of The Bahamas,
and that any person who
knows any reason why
naturalisation should not be
granted should send a written
and signed statement of the
facts within twenty-eiqht days
from the 10th day of October
1973 to The Minister
responsible for Nationality and
Citizenship, P. O. Box N7147,
Nassau.

C12023
NOTICE is hereby given that
FREDERICK EDWARD
BASDEN 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 should
send a written and signed
statement of the facts within
twenty-eight days from the
10th day of October 1973 to
The Minister responsible for
Nationality and Citizenship, P.
O. Box N7147, Nassau.


C12029
NOTICE is hereby given that
RAYMOND BARNETT of
Buccaneer Beach (West End)
Grand Bahama is applying to
the Minister responsible for
Nationality and Citizenship,
for naturalisation as a citizen
of The Bahamas, and that any
person who knows any reason
why naturalisation should not
be granted should send a
written and signed statement
of the facts within
twenty-eight days from the
10th day of October 1973 to
The Minister responsible for
Nationality and Citizenship, P.
O. Box N7147, Nassau.

C11982
NOTICE is hereby given that
BEATRICE FORBES of
Hospital Lane, Nassau,
Bahamas is applying to the
Min 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 10th day of October
1973 to The Minister
responsible for Nationality and
Citizenship, P. 0. Box N7147,
Nassau.

C12126
NOTICE is hereby given that
LEXANMA GOZANMAR
(ALSO KNOWN AS LOUIS
GEORGE) of Augusta Street
South, N.P. is applying to the
Min ister 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
17th day of October 1973 to
The Minister responsible for
Nationality and Citizenship, P.
0. Box N7147, Nassau.

C12014
NOTICE is hereby given that
NINA ADLAIDE WILLIAMS
of Eight Mile Rock, Grand
Bahama is applying to the
Minister responsible for
Nationality and Citizenship,
for registration as a citizen of
The Bahamas, and that any
person who knows any reason
why registration should not be
granted should send a written
and signed statement of the
facts within twenty-eight days
from the 10th day of October
1973 to The Minister
responsible for Nationality and
Citizenship, P. O. Box N7147,
Nassau.

C12168
NOTICE is hereby given that
MILDRED OUTTEN of
Baillou Hill Road, Nassau,
Bahamas is applying to the
Minister responsible for
Nationality and Citizenship,
for registration as a citizen of
The Bahamas, and that any
person who knows any reason
why registration should not be
granted should send a written
and signed statement of the
facts within twenty-eight days
from the 17th day of October
1973 to The Minister
responsible for Nationality and
Citizenship, P.. Box N7147,
Nassau.
C12167
NOTICE is hereby given that
OLIVE JANE SIMMONS 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 17th day of October
1973 to The Minister
responsible for Nationality and
Citizenship, P. O. Box N7147,
Nassau.


C12026
NOTICE is hereby given that
PEDRO GERT WASSITSCH of
Res: next to BASRA, East Bay
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 naturalization should not
be granted should send a
written and signed statement
of the facts within
twenty-eight days from the
10th day of October 1973 to
The Minister responsible for
Nationality and Citizenship, P.
0. Box N7147, Nassau.

C12010
NOTICE is hereby given that
IRA DANIEL WEIR of
Constitution Drive, P. 0. Box
N7772, 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 10th day of October
1973 to The Minister
responsible for Nationality and
Citizenship, P. O. Box N7147,
Nassau.

C12013
NOTICE is hereby given that
CLIFFORD ALEXANDER
WILLIAMS of Owen's Town,
Andros, 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 10th day of October
1973 to The Minister
responsible for Nationality and
Citizenship, P. 0. Box N7147,
Nassau.

C12020
NOTICE is hereby given that
ALBERT ROBERTS
CHAMBERLAIN of Staniel
Cay, Exuma 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
10th day of October 1973 to
The Minister responsible for
Nationality and Citizenship, P.
0. Box N7147, Nassau.


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side of things is also a full-time
job. So we've geared our services
to be of the greatest help to
you in the area of money
management.
We offer current accounts,
night depository services, payroll
services, commercial loans, foreign
exchange services, collections,
and more. And they're all available
at your nearest Commerce branch.


Why not have a talk with
your Commerce branch manager
today? Together, you might come
up with some interesting approaches
to financial planning and assistance
for your business. No matter how
large or small.
You see, we figure the less
you have to worry about money,
the better you can concentrate
on making it.





CANADIAN IMPERIAL
BANK OF COMMERCE


You and the Commerce.


Together we're both stronger.


I


DON'T MISS GhrP ributte SPECIAL '73 CHRISTMAS GIFT GUIDE


C12018
NOTICE is hereby given that
SIMON C. JOHNSON of
Englerston, 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 10th day of October
1973 to The Minister
responsible for Nationality and
Citizenship, P. O. Box N7147,
Nassau.

C12160
NOTICE is hereby given lhat
HEINZ JOHANN BECKER of
Karlsruhe, West Germany 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
17th day of October 1973 to
The Minister responsible for
Nationality and Citizenship, P.
O. Box N7147, Nassau.

C12128
NOTICE is hereby given that
GLASTER JOHN MARCH of
Market Street South, P. O. Box
N-1915, New Providence 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
17th day of October 1973 to
The Minister responsible for
Nationality and Citizenship, P.
O. Box N7147, Nassau.

C12166
NOTICE is hereby given that
VIDA EWETT SIMMONS 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 17th day of October
1973 to The Minister
responsible for Nationality and
Citizenship, P. 0. Box N7147,
Nassau.

C12169
,NOTICE is hereby given that
ME LVINA ARIMENTA
WILLIAMS of Charles Vincent
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 17th day of October
1973 to The Minister
responsible for Nationality and
Citizenship, P. 0. Box N7147,
Nassau.

C12174
NOTICE is hereby given that
JOHN ADAMS BROWN of
Russell Island Eleuthera 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 17th day of October 1973
to The Minister responsible for
Nationality and Citizenship, P.
O. Box N7147, Nassau.

C12143
NOTICE is hereby given that
FLOSSIE BEATRICE
SEYMOUR of Providence
Avenue Chippingham is
applying to the Minister
responsible for Nationality and
Citizenship, for registration as
a citizen of The Bahamas, and


..... .... w


i -- -- I --


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
17th day of October 1973 to
The Minister responsible for
Nationality and Citizenship, P
O. Box N7147, Nassau.

C12127
NOTICE is hereby given that
DEMETRIOS ROUSSOS of
West Bay Street, New
Providence is applying to the
Minister responsible for
Nationality and Citizenship,
for naturalisation as a citizen
of The Bahamas, and that any
person who knows any reason
why naturalisation should not
be granted should send a
written and signed statement
of the facts within
twenty-eight days from the
17th day of October 1973 to
The Minister responsible for
Nationality and Citizenship, P.
0. Box N7147, Nassau.












_14 _h_ b Dt rit bti Wednesday, October 17, 1973


SS I E EI CLASSIFIED ADVS. BRING RESULTS-FAST
TO PLACE YOUR ADV. TELEPf-iONE 21986 EXT 5


mOT REAL ESTATE CARS FOR SALE FOR SALE HELP WANTED
C12000 C12147 C 12048 C12158 C12117 C12114
The undersigned is no longer NOTICE is hereby given that BUY A LO1 l ENSS ROVER 2000 automatic 1969. 1 GAS STOVE $300.00 LIVE-IN MAID. References
connected in any way with the ASHWOOD COLONUS HALL in EASTWOOD or Radio Good condition. $200. Gas stove $150.00 required. Apply 31975.
management of Stevenson's of 1st Street The Grove is WINTON MEADOWS .Phone 41106. 1 Kerosene Stove $50.00
Venetian Blind and Awning applying to the Minister Call Frank Care BUSINESS PROFESSIONAL1 Small boat and motor- C085
Company. and will not be responsible for Nationalit arid at 27667 l 24815 BUSINESS. C12034 $375.00 LIVE IN MAID Full time

contracted by that rirm as a citizen of The Bahamas, FRANK CAREY -REC T O Air conditioned radio $150.00 housekeeping, cleaning,
Signed and that any person who Real Estate DIR ECT O R Y 11.000 miles. $3100. Phone Miscellaneous items Used laundry and serving. Always
Mary D. Stevenson knows any reason whs Box N4764 34527 28293. clothing. Phone 58803 two in help. Private residence
(Mrs. Carl B.) naturalization should not be Bay & Deveaux Sty. S Time 42193. on Eleuthera. Full time
granted should send a Sa.Tttei e C12157 employment although owners
C12079 and signed statement of the C12030 1965 FORD 1/2 Ton Pick-Up C12175 in residence part time. Live in
TO THE MANY Customers of facts within twenty-eight dao FOR SALE One lot of iand Truck. Cash offers invited. Call PATIO SALE accommodations and meals.
Island T.V. We have moved our from the 17th day of Octobe 483 ft by 93 ft. adjacent to Sea ':. 3-1426 after 5:00 p.m. Leaving island shortly. Selling Must be clean, honest and
service d apartment to larger 1973 to The Mminite Breeze Price $10, '' all C1948 clothes, toys and household conscientious. References
prenmiss, in order to provide responsible for Nationalitv and 23214 between q and 5 SLAND MOTOR COMPANY goods. Location: House on requested. Telephone 2-3326 9
better srice to our customers. Citizenship P. 0. Bo N '14 ISLAND MOTOR COMPANY goods. Location; House on requested. Telephone 2-33269
Please bear with us n rtil we Nassau. C12115 ll N '7 1970 LTD. right hand corner as soon as a.m. to 5p.m.
heae ear peted ouwh us ul Nassau C2115 D T g P.O. Box N-640 you turn into Sans Souci from
renovations Cpted our-a- ta$75 DEPOSIT gives uLs of II r I NASSAU, BAHAMAS Eastern Road on Wednesday C12083
renovations 12009 private lake & beach rights All USEDCARS and Thursday from 9:30 a.m. MARRIED COUPLE TO
T" A you for your patronae. NOTICE is hereby given that utilities underground 70 x 100 11 1967 C l HRYIUSLER a WORK AS GARDENER AND
THE MANAGER & STAFF CHARLES RAYMOND lots from $5800. O 4 Dr Auto White $000 12140 MAID. Full time employment
UT: V.. SE R V ICE BRIGGS of Nassau is applying INT EREST. T r ere n d 0 LS hi Moth LIE 2 [in Pirk I 4 Dr- Auto. White $1000 C12140 MAID. Full time employment
PISL NE 2 8TV.SERVIC BRIGGS of Nassau isbapplyior INTEREST. Tremendous 1971 VAUXHALL VIVA OFFICE FURNITURE on Eleuthera, housework,
PH.ONE 22618 to the Minister responsible for savings. Call -,h: r,- r;: at > tfT A| Alf 4 Dr SAtd Gren 99 5 Desks, swivel arm chairs, cleaning, laundry and
Nationality and Citizenship, 4-1141 or Morley & O'Brien at 4 Dr. Std. Green $995 Desks, swivel
Nationality nd Citizenhi 4-1141 or Moe & Orien t E secretary chairs, office tables, gardening. Always two in help
Ci,1144 for registration as a citizen of 2-3027 or 24148 or core to1968JAVELIN NCR accounting machine in house. Owners in residence
NORTCE Is hereby given that The Bahamas, and that any YAMACRAW BEACH ODEL L R ACE OKSTRE A/C 995 Contact 27491-2-3 from 9 to part time. Full time live in
GEORGE GABRIEL of Palm person who knows any reason HOME any afternoon. 1967 TRIUMPH HRA4:30 accommodations and meals.
Beach Street, Nassau is why registration should not be Rug (leaning & Installation The Christian Book Shop 8744Must be clear honest andUMPH HERALD
applying to the Minister granted should send a written C12098 Isk Fd InteriCrs 53576/42191P White r $775 Reference
responsible for Nationality and and signed statement of the LARGE Select Lot LSVTO S BROKERS S LTN Auto. Blue $9 requested. Telephone 2-3326 9
Citizens for resaon as fats withintwty ds Nosa eat rie inuds Martin's 2-3173 The Wardrobe Mackey St. 5-5599 1970 VICTOR S/WAGON C11762a.m. to 5 p.m.
a citizen of The Bahamas. and from the 10th day of October complete working drawing for 17 VT SA C1 a t
that an person who knows 1973 to The Minister a residence to your own design Std Red. $900 PACEMAKER 44 ft.
any reason why registration responsible for Nationality and and specification only DEPT. STORES TRAVEL Luxurious Cruising Yacht.
should not be granted should Citizenship, P. O. Box N7147, $8,000.00 financing available. Pixles's Dept. Store 2-3173 Flaytours 2-2931/7 1968 PLYMOUTH Phone 3-2371. LEARNING A SPECIALTY
send a written and signed Nassau. Telephone 31432. John's Dept. Store 2-3156 R. H. Curry' & Co. Ltd. 2-8681/7 Satellite
Satellite $1300 C12008 It pays to specialize. And IBM
statement of the facts within 1 RADIO & T.V. SALES MUSIC 1969 PONTIAC GTO 42' MATTHEWS 325 H.P. will pay you while you train to
tv, i'v eight days from the C12154 C12092 A/ R hrslr F rid full become d Customer Engineer.
17th day Qf October 1973 to NOTICE is hereby cliv- !Ith MOUNT RUYAL 2 bedroom carterr s Records 24711 Cody's Records 2-8500 A/C Vinyl Red 2600 Chryslers F dybridge, full s you chance to et sre
The M nster responsible for JAMES ELLINGON BL EN of fly fcur ri hed h., 1968 BUICK ELECTRA electronics double cab. It's your chance to get started
Nat o;Minis and Citirenshibe for Freeport. GaELL BahLr ir aicf y fironed. i t OPTICIANS HEALTH FOODS White $1595 Shower in beautiful in one of to
0N. -7 t4 Nassau. applyi Freepo to t i lthei- %I tei ashcng d itanedch, Optical Service .td 2-3910/1 Nassau Drug Store 54506 1970 ACADIAN condition 1963 registered fastestgrowing areas of
0 717Nsresponsible for Nit n',,id commercial poit,. SPOT S P4 Dr. Auto Radio $1600 Bahamas. 665.5403, Miami Electronics. As a Customer
C 14 responsible for Nat onl a,.'d commercial p1oDetv P on auick SPORT SHOP CAMERAS 1971 VAUXHALL VIVA S/W 6822 Mindello, Coral Gables, Engineer, you'II install and
1248 Crtizenship. for regstratin a sale $18.000 Phone Swanrs Chalnpin Spr .and 2-1862 John Bull 2-4252/3 Green $1595 Florida. P maintain the atet IBM Office
NOTICE is hereh'i given that a citizen of Ttie Bahai~, ind Barber Shop 28881 'o tORD P Products Equipment. It'
EDWISALVIN HALL o 1st that any person who .wsB 5n SHOE STORE DRY GOODS Brown Vinyl Auto. $1995 C12060 demanding job, one requiring
tree The Grove ,s app ying to any reason why r eCq 5.iti C(,208risn KuLc Kiddy 2-4264 (lonaris Kute Kiddy 2-4264 50 ft CUSTOM built intelligence and skill. Yo,'ll
three t',inster responsible for should not he yia,,ted oud:d C 20862- 6 50 C
Nationalito tard Ctrzeni, send a it'er ariv d ,iged 66.000 sq 1t :. A L N Y1970 PONTIAC houseboat floating home. receive continuous training to
for natrlisation ctzen r sen a w rttei 2 bedrooms, 1 q oat t .-ise CARPETS LAUNDRYD DRY CLEANIN LAURENTIAN Going cheap! Cash only. Phone update your knowledge. If you
o The Bahama ad stteent furnished arete ee's Carpet Craft 3-1993 New Oriental Laundry 2-4406 A/C Blue $1950 34737 mornings or after 6 p.m. have what t takes, you c b
of The Baham, a-rd -~ any !twenty-eeohl days v 'I f, nif furniihed. LjrPie -. A/C Blue $1950 34737 mornings e .hs u
p h7h day (-i Octolfer t 0 nd 112," lee s ii ,- 3ge 1967 COUGAR promoted to a posit;or of ce
peso. who k.,,,s ; icn i 7th day of Oct 1. .oi to ard 12 te e be, -;" ge HARDWARE $900 1894 greater responsibility in this
why riatUralisit-on should not The Minister resp"n'it fc),, at SOUTH BEACA ,ItD Std. Green $900 -11894
be granted should send a Nationality ad Cit.e,,iL facilities Grounds der John S. George & Co, 2-8421/6 1969 FORD FALCON 1969 31ft. CHRIS CRAFT challenging field of
written andd --e-d .tateme"t 0 Box N714 Naat;: cultmvat inn aol th ;- .!t- 2 Dr. Auto. $1300 Comnrnancder Sleeps six, lrrivate information hairdlinr rid
wr d ,t oN71 u v WRI( KER SERV ICE DRAPERIES T2rade-ins Welcomed. '1300 hor to 230 h.p engines controll Whit I "
t ,:n -v ight dj 'rn,. the i th 8 R T - 88,000 s:. ft t it' 3., ei .;,hs.i.o (Car \,rcckr Service 2-8896 I.ee's Carpet Craft 3-1993 Located Oakes Field with less than 200 houis, e. star n basi El c
day of Octobe-r !73 to The REAL ESTATE front has t .1 ,. L .. Opposite the Ice House kitchenette, good condition. aptitude nd basic Elct rc
MNatis ;,y aeS C C 12044 Sea w O $4-. FOR THE ACTION Y WANT Telephone 34636 -7 -8 Call 24267. 54011. aha only p hyz
Minister. ei he'qd V. ilD if_ __hg sni $4
F;"f: : 1: s L., e-v,;,1 C)LT E, .arie h..- ., u 1^ (', 7s4- PETS FOR SALE 7 A I 2. 7V L P
exe!xe.. io:limditlon. o'n i wtin-'rr n aJ..-1B RI FORot.,cae
.- C ~Limited. Telephone j-i35I9.4
C12146 of : stores frameouead hoses F r $85.000.0,A) .- i i PETl BARGAINS C12093 Nassau, Bahamrs.
N0OTICE is hereby guen that masonry addition with guest up N mm dIoBARIGA INS7C C12093 Ns a hra
MADGELYN IRENE ALL room, bath. garage porch, Shop Nassau Merchants FEMALE Cocker Spaniel for
1st Street The Grove is beautifully landscaped yard Good buvs in WESTWA'RD sale 9 months old. Call C12159
applying to the Minister and patio, walled and fenced. Ic LAS furnrshed from For Business And Services 55441 ext. 266, after 7:30 Bahamian tiandyan and
responsible for Nationality and furnished. Must be seen. Price $40,000.00 arid up and beach pm. gardener ir Fox Hill. Phone
Citizenship, for naturalisation reduced from &55.000.00. rights, some with pool 42128 after 4 ..
as a citizen of The Bahamas, Entertain offers. Owner P. 0. patios '7lie s'asiestrPlace in Nass oa t(i, ANNOUNCEMENTS C1233
and that any person who Ro 26. Spanish Wells GROVE houses LEASE RENT 2 TW CHINESE C
knows any reasonr why semi-hilltop, hilltop and inland ,O THE BAHAMAS GOSPEL required by PARADISE
naturalization should ot be We have the houses we 20912171 MISSION, Montrose Avenue, ISLAND LIMITED.
granted should send a ,A/mitteri FOR SALE search for purchasers. 12091 C12171 M My i
and signed atement the 2. 3 an 4 bedroom hoses n earch for purchasers. R RESTAURANT 35729 1 bedroom apartment ALE Shirley Heights announces a Complete famaity wth
facts within thweY h ca he 'lw r es Ring NICK DAMIANOS !TCHEN LICENCE Highland Park. Telephone Twelve Day Gospel Revival Chinese cooking methods, ith
from w thnwet day of Oct'obr as. s 22033, 2305, evenings 41197 ipped music and dancing- and water. $160 per month. Campaign. Commencing in v tab
1973 to The Mster esta Villas -Skyhne 51 iht and water included. $250 1971 DODGE AVENGER 4 Sunday October 14th at 8 p.m. me e ppaa
responsible for Natio.-alt~y and Heights L1767 r week. Phone 21848.BAY STREET Store for rent as door, automatic $1300.00 and Monday through Friday to e cess
Citizenship. P 0 Box N7147, Highlard Park -The Grove HARBOUR Si AN desiR T of October 15th. Foi 1968 RAMBLER REBEL 2 October 26th excluding Mook i n firslass restauran
Nassau. RARBOUR door, coupe a t Saturday Cook in first-class restaue ant
SNassau G. 'i--sto Gardens Sea elevated ot adoin FOR RENT information call 2-3170. door, coupe, automatic Sat rs will include Pastorday.serving Catonese food
$t 900.00 Speakers will include Pastor serving Cantonese food
C12153 Breeze Residency ground 82' x 123' x C 16CARS SALE 1968 TOYOTA 800 2 door E. J. Nottage assisted by Rev. Familiar with Chinese type
a Teroac e before 8 p B4UFU two bedroom standard M500.00 M.E. Munroe and other able ranges, ovens ard steamers and
HELEA RO EE fore8 p.IFUL o bedroom 1969 FORD CORTINA 4 men of God. Music will be ae t r
Freeport, Grand Baa- ast- m art t in Shirlea, partly C12163 door, automat c $80000 provided by The Mission Choir, Chinese tools and eumet.
applying to trhe a EasternRoad-Camperdown L12170 f shed $250 a month PINTO 2 Dr. only one year old 1970 VAUXHALL VICTOR the Ladies Class Trio GroupsSalary commensurate with
responsible for Natonait R Estates Golden Gate 35729 4 bedroom 3 baths. 2 ..idingq water. Call 36896 and 5,800 miles. Radio, / 4 door standard and the Visioneers Singers will experience.
responsible or Naoaytv a:Applications. accon ed by
Citizenship for restate a trhens. 72 t. off road C- Lowe Monday Friday,9 automatic transmission like be in attendance nightly to
a citizen of The Bahamas, a-d' HBURY PARK -as we patios FAN ASTIC BUY in a, 5 p.m. new. Must be seen to be resume, should be forwarded
a citizen of T he B a he~e ever y ouwa nt. HI 1972 DODGE AVENGER G.L. provide a festival of songs and to: The Director of Traroining &
that any person h r wan HIGHLAN PARK 65.000 appreciated. A real bargain. 4 door, automatic testimonies. Asst. Pastor A. A.raise
any reason why registra-:on M F RC I AL AND .12150 CTTAGES and apartment ed for quick sale only 00Hinsey will be the song te P
should not be granted 5iiulc R'SiDENTIAL lots 01 acerage Eh lots s.at ar ,uI.. weekly or monthly $3,200. Telephone 31356, 6 $2250A Hinsey will be the songIlandLi. P0 B
send rt9e a7 0T-e g ht lots, s tuate p E d r 2 10 p i l3 120VAUXHALL VIVA director for all the meetings. And ite P Box
written and g-,, New Providence and Family Wridson Place at $2.000 each. i.::itioredl fully furnished, p.m. 10 p.m.a good buy $950.00 SPECIAL WELCOME IS 4777.----------------
tatement of the facts w th 5 'd Lot' 7v0 d 110 Situate mad senvce available. Lovely C12130 1970 FORD CORTINA extended to Pre-teens,
twenty-eight days from the Hte tesand more. If it'srca Sanands near AD. Hanna, ns and swimming pool. 1970 CHEVROLET V8 STATIONWAGON 4 door, Teenagers, young marred TREAURECAY MTE
17th dasy Octobe 1973 estte e hve $4000 eah. Lots Nassa T one 31297, 31093. Station-wagon 9 passenger, automatic $1000.00 couples, families and the public TREASURE CAY, ABACO
Nationality and Citizenship P T Village near Seabreeze, $3.000 automatic, power steering, 1 9 7 CONVE RTIBE U M H in general. Requires Persnnel to f
O. Box N7147. Nasa DAVSrON'S REAL ESTATE and $3,500 each. All sound C 89 brakes, windows, factory CONVERTIBLE 2 door, ] the following positions:
GEaaNC titles Call 5-9361 2 ELDROOM 1 b aircond ition ed. Excellent standard $1100.00 HELP WANTED RESIDENT GOLF
nCorner Bavned apartment, condition. Bargain at $2600. 1970 CHEVROLET IMPALA L PROFESSIONAL
LCorne Bay & East Streens C!2161 It'iated aren Betnard Road first Coin Bari a- 4 door, automatic, fully "Applicant imrst have
NOTICE s hereby g ha Phone 21178 or 55408 BLOCK of seven 4 acre lots in hur fIror Windsor Estate Call powered and airconditioned C12i13 dre
Street Ti Gi exclusive Skyline Heights 418 C12109 $2650.00 LIVE-IN GARDENER! previous experience n direct
HsaL tof e 1tat.., Devam ABC MOTORS ... .. Club. vust also be of caibre


responsible for Nationalty and holeale price. Excellent C117 door automatic PP acceptable to Banars00
Citizenship, for naturality an DAVCO' investment. Call owner at ONI. EXTRA LARGE two BUDGET-PRICED, A.1 1971 DODGE AVENGER 4 Aocato o oeona
as a citizen of The Baha-as,. 2-8162 or 7-7205. bedroor s two bath, USED CARS'. BEST VALUE door automatic $1800.00 oC6334b BURNERMEN AGol
ands a ctz en of The Ba 2088 apartment. With large living FOR YOUR MONEY. 1967 FORD GALAXIE -- 2 Job Title reference wl be given to
and that any person wh Preference will MO
knows any reason why H I L L TOP W I N TO N C12084 and dming all basically 1972 PONTIAC VENTURA door, automatic $1000.00 Minimum Education Good
naturalization should not be HIGHWAY. Over an acre of HILLTOP SANS SOUCI furnished Victoria Court $3,600 1971 VAUXHALL VIVA S/W basic education. Experience in Bahaman
granted should send a writ-en grounds, landscaped, and loads 302 by 97. Old Bahamian APARTrJMNTS on Elizabeth 1972 TOYOTA MARK 11 -2door, standard -$1400.00 fuel burning process in rotary
and signed statement of the of bearing fruit trees. Without House, furnished, rented, with Avenue between Shirley and automatic transmission, radio 1 9 6 8 CADILLAC, Kilns and production of WAREHUSE SUP
the LIMOUSINE -$600.00 Clinker. Cement plant rotary individual applying rnst
facts within twenty-eight days a doubt. the best views of three bedrooms. 2 baths, Bay Street. Facilities, phone, $3,200 LIMOUSINE $600.00 Clinker. Cement plant rotary ndrevous experience as
from the 17th day of October the Eastern Foreshore and grounds partially landscaped, laundry, parking, T. L. 1972 CHEVORLET VEGA 1968 FORD CORSAIR 4 Kiln burnerman. Supervisor of wrehouse wi
1973 to The Minister beach rights House has three Magnificent views of Eastern aOt.r,,, ., rndittioned. Phone automatic transmission door, standard $500.00 Minimum Experience -- 3-5 Spervisor of warehouse wh
responsible for Nationality and double bedrooms, three foreshore. Only $57,000.00. 54,;jl bet.'.een 8 a.m. and 5 $3,300 1970 FORD CAPRI 2 door, years. exerience considered an asset
Citizenshi P Box N747 spacious aths, extra ous RIDGEWAY four bedrooms 1972 ERCURY COMET automatic $1200.00 Duties/Responsibilities experience considered an asse
Nasau ng room with gorgeous RIDGEWAY four bedrooms, automatic transmission, air 1972 DODGE AVENGER Operate ilns to produce Bahamansonly need apply.
vews separate dining, tile 3 baths, plus maids quarters, C100 conditioned, radio $4,000 4 door, automatic $2200.00 clinker by a continuous process For appoirtLrent Please call
C12152 floors hgh ceilings, patio furnished with pool and Air. SUPERB LOCATION 10 1972 CHEVORLET VEGA 1972 VAUXHALL FIRENZA of burning. Treasure Cay Limite Nassau,
OTC is hereby gveth aing Sea. Laundry room, Spacious house for large minutes walk from downtown automatic transmission, air ---2door, standard--2500.00 Interested applicant contact Teeone n e 5
VINCENT KELLY MEDARD garage pus one bedroom one family. Gorgeous views and Nassau arid with beach and conditioned $3,200 1969 TOYOTA CORONA 4 Personnel Department, 28730, or send resume, nane,
of bath for live-in maid. All this rights to0 Sea. Only n ,ir-heindll facilities, fully 1972 MERCURY COMET door, automatic $900.00 Bahamas Cement Company, P. ddess and telephone nunibe
applying to other Minister ony 0 a equippe 2 bed 4 door automatic FINANCING AVAILABLE Box N-3229, Nassau, Bahamas.
responsibe for ationality and SEMI LLTOP WINTON CAMPERDOWN houses on ba t h aparta r trn en t transmission, radio $3,400 COME IN AND SEE US
responsible for Nationality and SEMI-HILLTOP WINTON CAMPERDOWN houses on aircondihoned, wall to wal 7 R A M B L E R OakesField near
Citizenship, for registration as WITH BEACH RIGHTS hilltop, with pool, patio, r ll o wal 1 9 7 1 R A B L E R Oakes Field near
a Citizen of The Bahamas, and house has 3 bedrooms 2 baths, magnificent views. Front carpeting, excellent security AMBASSADOR air Police Barracks
that any person who knows one bedroom 1 bath $115,000.00 and up. arrangements, private maid conditioned, automatic Phone 3-4711
any reason why registration sitting-dining, ideal for inlaws rc va easonabl transmission radio 3,400 Thompson Roulevard ANNOUNCEMENTS
should not be granted should or guest. Furnished. Rented CABLE BEACH -Gold Coast con 1841/21971 AUSTIN 1300 -
send a written and signed with steady income. Some of Nassau. Have four 120automatic transmission R PPIS
statement of the facts within views rights to beach Only bedrooms, plus two bedrooms 12 bath with st $1,400 I LDr W. H.P Poad wishes to inform Ins
twenty-eight days from the $75,000.00. totalling 7 bedrooms, facing roo t 1970 VAUXHALL VICTOR- ptiens ha from Noemer st 173
The Minister responsible for FIELD AREA gorgeous views, furnished 3680 after 4 p.m station wagon 4-oor, COMPLETE range of artist hi consulting room will be moved from
Nationality and Citizenship. fiv OAKES FIELD AREA Have spacious sitting. Patio and with standard transmission $800 supplies. Oils, acrylics. canvas, Collins Avenue to the Medial entire at
O. Box N7147 Nassaufive bedroom house with two Air. Owner a willing seller for C11776 1970 VAUXHALL VIVA easels, etc. Bahamian Paint
kitchens, basic furniture only $125,000.0n 2 BEDROOM APARTMENT 2-door, automatic transmission Supply Ltd., Bay Street. Phone Lyjord Cay
C12145 $48,000.00. Unoccupied see eitrevllle. telephone 5-8679 -$650 2-2386, 2-2898.
NOTICE is hereby given that anytime. OUT WEST beach rights to 5-8679. 1970 TOYOTA COROLLA --
ISRAEL NATHANIEL HALL Governors Beach. Has three standard $1,000 FOR SALE
of 1st Street The Grove is HIGHLAND PARK AREA -- bedrooms 2 baths, main house, C12164 1971 VAUXHALL VIVA -
applying to the Minister Have 3 bedrooms two baths plus 2 storey apartment WHY PAY MORE TO SLEEP? C12111
responsible for Nationality and furnished for only $45,000.00. containing 2 bedrooms 1 bath, Polhemus Gardens Motel. $20 station wagon, automatic L 12182 ABCO (BAHAMAS)LIMITED
Citizenship, for naturalisation furnished and two car garage. weekly and up. Phone 35380 transmission- $1,200 1970 HONDA 70CC Trail Bike ABLI
as a citizen of The Bahamas, HIGHLAND PARK -Have Landscaped enclosed grounds, Chippingham. 1969 FORD CORTINA good condition $275 ONO.
and that any person who house with 31/ bedrooms 21/2fruited. Come see anytime C12137 4-door $1,100 Days 77766 nights 77764 Leading distributor of lsswr and
knows any reason why baths, elegantly furnished in immediate occupancy. Priced COMPLETELY FURNISHED 1970 FORD ESCORT C1195 janitorial supplies reqirs sales persontd or
naturalization should not be good taste. Spacious enclosed with reason Have house and COM Ap t wh automatic transmission $900 C T I R AL SHOP responsible positions. Applicants should have
granted should send a written grounds, Burglar-proof income too. Price upon teoleph roomnet wth 1969 FIAT124-$900 Ah transportat
and signed statement of the windows. Costing around application. $180.00, Phone ABC MOTORS bRAND NEWNtARLY NEW
facts within twenty-eight days $2,000.00. This house was FOR THE BEST DEALS IN COLLINS AVENUE EXQUISITE Gowns, cocktail, Contact: Mr. Dudley Marshall
from the 17th day of October listed as $115,000.00 now only AN I N DEPENDENT C12131 Phone 2-1031 street dresses pants suitsABO (Bah as) Limited
1973 to The Minister $75,000.00. BAHAMAS CONSULT NICK UNFURNISHED 2 bedroom OPEN MONDAY TO FRIDAY jewelry
responsible for Nationality and DAMIANOS DAMIANOS DAMIANOS, we sell real apartment, good location off 8 a.m. to 6 S DEALERS W P. 0 Box N 70. NASSAU, Bahamas
Citizenship, P. O. Box N7147, REALTY CO., 22305, 22307, estate. Dial 22033, 22307, Mackey Street. Telephone 8 a.m. to p.m. Miam Beay 12 Wshit on ve534nu0001e i
Nassau. 41197 51129 anytime 41197,51129. 5-1758. SATURDAY 8 to 5 p.m. Miami Beach Phone 534-0001








I


HELP WANTED.

C12151
EXECUTIVE SECRETARY.
Five years experience required
in office management.
Kwowledge of bookkeeping
procedures necessary.
Excellent Salary. Call for
appointment 2-4698.

C12176
LOCAL FINANCE COMPANY
requires two young men
interested in learning and
making a career of the finance
business. All applications in
own handwriting to: Adv.
C12176, c/o The Tribune, P.
O. Box N3207, Nassau.
C12173
SECRETARY with ability to
run office on own.
Bookkeeping helpful, also
shorthand. Age between 25
years and over. 5'1/ day week,
salary for right person starting
from $120.00. Write P. 0. Box
5198 Nassau, "The Manager".


TRADE SERVICES
C11769

Pinder's Cuotom

Brokerage Ltd.
Mackey Street
& Roosevelt Avenue
NASSAU. UAHAMAS
P. 0. Box N3714
HEAVY DUTY TRUCKING
FORK LIFT RENTAL
MECHANICAL HANDLING
EQUIPMENT
IATA CARGO AGENTS
CUSTOMS CLEARANCE
& DELIVERY
MOVING, STORAGL
& PACKING
STEEL BANDING
& SHIPPING
SPECIAL QUOTATIONS
EXCELLENT SE RVICE
REASONABLE RATES
CONTACT LYMAN PINOT- R
OR JACK CASH
PHONE: 2-3795, 2-3796
2-,797, 2-3798
Airport 77434.


TRADE SERVICES
C1717C
BAHAMAS ANTENNA
SYSTFMS
SOLVING POOR RECEPTION
Same day service for moving
antennas or new installations.
Call Douglas Lowe 23371
51772.


C12118
FOR ALL
GARDENING
Trimming, Hedging,
Beach Cleaning, For
reasonable and
service. Call 5-7810.


YOUR
needs,
Pruning,
prompt,
efficient


C11775
T. V. ANTENNAS
Boosters for homes;
apartments and hotels.
Sales and services
Call 5-3404
V/OELD OF MUSIC,
Mackey Street
next to Frank's Place.

C12095


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


I I-


GRAND BAHAMA


CLASSIFIED


C6275
When visiting FREEPORT stay
at the:
EL CONQUISTADOR HOTEL
spacious rooms, fully
air-conditioned, from $10 to
$14 per day. For reservation.
call 352-8180.
C6361
NOTICE is hereby given that
CECIL GOULDBOURN
KEYMIST of 4 Poinciana
Drive, F report, Gi and Bahama
is applying to the Minister
responsible for Nationality and
Citizenship, for reqistiation as
a citizen of The Rahamas, and
that arny person who knows
any reason why registration
should not be granted should
send a written arid signed
statement of the facts within
twenty-eight days from the
17th day of October 1973 to
The Minister responsible for
Nationality and Citizenship, P.
0. Box N7147, Nassau.

MARINE SUPPLIES
C6343
37 foot SAILING YACHT,
Mercedes diesel, teak decks,
very comfortable, well
equipped, $12,000 duty paid.
Freeport 373-2288.


C6355
BROILER CHEF:


Must have


three (3) yairs experience in
first class hotels and
restaurants in preparation of
international Cuisine. Good
references and Police
Certificate required. Applicant
should apply to:
Personnel Department
Bahamas Amusements Limited,
El Casino,
P. O. Box F-787,
Freeport, Grand Bahama.


HELP WANTED
C6357
EXPERIENCED MECHANIC
required for all makes of
American and European car
ma irtenanco# including
electrical, airconditioned, auto
transmission and tune up.
Heavy duty truck and diesel
work. Own tools
Kent Motors
Queen's Highway
P. O. Box F-384,
Freeport 7231.

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.

C6360
HANDYMAN/GARDENER to
care for yards in West End.
Contact Miss Adderley
between 9 a.m. and 4:30 p.m.
at 352-6611


TRADE SERVICES

PROFESSIONAL SERVICES
C6363
General maintenance of
property including painting,
rubbish and tree removal,
grading and trucking sand, fill,
pea rock, etc..
James Gray Phone
348-2193.


_________________________________


Rupert on Chariot Island-21


The captain raises his voice. Men,".he says,
"this is the island where King Neptune keeps
his chariot and horses. We have only to lie
in wait and capture him when he arrives.
Once he is in our hands we shall have
command of all the seas, and every ship will
be at our mercy." Watching and listening,
Rupert is no longer in doubt ." They're a band


CARROLL RIGHTER'S

.r HOt)OOSCOPE
from the Carroll Righter Institute

GENERAL TENDENCIES: An adverse day
for forcing anything. You would be wise to
accept whatever delays occur today. Overemotionalism only
brings you or others a headache. Strive to have more
perfection in whatever you are doing.
ARIES (Mar 21 to Apr. 19) Unless you are cheerful at
home you find that big arguments could occur in an
important realm of your existence. Be happy.
TAURUS (Apr. 20 to May 20) Take care of any travel
affairs in a wise way and learn to communicate better with
others. Assist a friend in trouble.
GEMINI (May 21 to June 21) Although financial affairs
are not as you want them, don't allow yourself to gripe.
Listen to what an expert has to suggest.
MOON CHILDREN (June 22 to July 21) Don't feel that
others are imposing on you. Take those health treatments
that will increase present stamina.
LEO (July 22 to Aug 21) Quietly attend to confidential
matters that will help you get ahead in the future. Make sure
you follow suggestion given you.
VIRGO (Aug. 22 to Sept. 22) A good friend can be so
worried over personal affairs that temper may be short, so
make allowances for such today. Be wise.
LIBRA (Sept. 23 to Oct. 22) Taking any risks in
vocation could be costly today, so be efficient and
conscientious. Handle civic affairs wisely tonight.
SCORPIO (Oct. 23 to Nov. 21) Obtain the information
you need in a most conscientious way or you could incur
the anger of others. Make new contacts.
SAGITTARIUS (Nov. 22 to Dec. 21) Make sure that you
handle your obligations in a clever way and don't run off on
any tangents. Show devotion to loved one.
CAPRICORN (Dec. 22 to Jan. 20) Try not to hurt an
associate who is sensitive or there could be a serious
severance of connections. Avoid one who opposes you.
AQUARIUS (Jan. 21 to Feb. 19) There is much work for
you to do today so stick to regular routine. Take health
treatments. Show that you have wisdom.
PISCES (Feb 20 to Mar. 20) Study the details of
important work that can mean big success in the future.
Later engage in recreations that appeal to you.
IF YOUR CHILD IS BORN TODAY...he or she is apt
to be one of those young people who will fret and fume
over every little thing, if you don't give some discipline that
builds strength and character. Teach early to become
independent since too much mothering could be destructive.
"The Stars impel, they do not compel." What you make
of your life is largely uv to YOU!


Winning

Bridge
By VICTOR MOLLO
The mnsakes round lwe table.
-no less tia dejdarer 's good Play,
lend interest to ta.j hand trom
rUbber bridge.
Dealer BoUth : Both Vul:
North
4* A K Q J 10 9
V 10
> 1U 9 8 3
486
West East
8 6 5 4 3 4 7 2
)Q543 VK97
0-- 076542
6 J 6 S o K Q 4
SBouth
4-
V AJ 6
0 AKQJ
4 A 10 9 7 2
South Welt North East
14 Pass 14 Pass
3C Pass 44 Pea
5V Pass 60 DbIe
South's 5Q was ambiguous, ouL
the fanatl onraoX was sound
enough. last's double was in-
defientble, .but it cleany Ue-
manded a spade lead. West.
however, led for some reason.
Che 03
Wauned by East's toolugh
double, eSout envisaged the ald
Irump break and te trouble
'he might Iave in brrganr min
the spodes. Could he come to
12 tricks with two spades only
and a cross ruff ? Ye., so uone
as the deternoe didn't lead
itrumip. And yet, te coUldn't
avoid losing tte lead, Tor ihe
would hwve to ruff a clu in
dumnmy, and given tAhe cnarnce,
East, who surely had a ulub
honour. would prcmfttly UeLd o
itnTuri.
South found the answer
East's VK at trick one marked
West wath the QQ. So, after
winning tthe thick, South eon-
.t'nued wtlh the VJ. discardng
a club Imm dummny. With no
trump to xreurn. West was
bhlpless.


I 1 -



r5 -
- "- -
I I'' r
I i s
I?

-U


No. 7.255 . by TIM McKAY
Across
I. IBevel gate (anag.). (9)
5. Horizontal. (6)
7. Eggs. (3)
8. Next-door. (9)
II. Eastern capital. (4)
13. Makes to work. (0)
14. Pays a call. (6)
17. Fur. (6)
18. Rim. (4)
19. Air Force knowledge. (3)
'20. Facial features. (3)
21. Solidified. (3)
Down
1. Score at lawn tennis. (7. )
U. Unhappy oecaslons. (4. 3)
3. Extra electromotive surges.
(9)
4. Peers. (5)
6. Wood parings taken off by
plane. (8)
i. nthuslastic applause. (6)
10.( Sna ke.
(3)


of pirates he gasps. "And this is Chariot
Island, where the sea-serpent was bringing
Simon!" Still unseen by the ruffians Rupert
slips away quietly. "Oh dear, King Neptune
is in dreadful danger," he pants. "If only I
can find one of the sea-folk to take him a
warning about those men I "
ALL RIGHTS RESERVED


11. Red with
a n ger.
(5)
12. C o uch.
(6)
15. Descried.
(4)
16. D e a -
patched.
(4)


!U


Saturdaysv iolutkon


54Je ComiP /ae-



SREX MORGAN, M.D. By DAL CURTIS

GORDY, GIVE GETAWAY FROM WHY DID YOU TAKE BARBARA
YOURSELF UP ME -- OTH OF YOU/ AWAY FROM ME NONE OF
THERE HE IS LIEUTENANT THIS WOULD HAVE HAPPENED
-ON TE FAR EDGE IF YOU HADN'T E
OF THE ROOF /COME ON, GORDY,
---LET US HELP YOU.













JUDGE PARKER By PAUL NICHOLS

Ir DIDN'T SAY, I WANT TO TALK TO YOU I DON'T KNOW I'LL E THERE!
WHAT'D YOU f MR. POOLE BUT IN THE MORNING ABOUT WHAT YOU'RE TALKING INCIDENTALLY, YOU CAN
SAY YOUR I'M AN ATTORNEY YOUR LITTLE BUSINESS ABOUT...BUT COME OUT LET YOUR TWO THUGS GET
NAME WAS REPRESENTING INVESTMENT WITH TO MY HOME AT SOME SLEEP! SLADE IS
SLADE ROBERTS! SLADE! TEN O'CLOCK! SPENDING THE NIGHT
AT MY PLACE!

Woo--










APARTMENT 3-G By Alex Kotzky


I HAVEN'T WILL OU MAKE IT DEMITASSE MUCH AS WALTER ANNOYS ME AT
ANY IDEA HAVE SOME SIZE! 1 DO NEED TO TIMES, I MUST ADMIT ONE THING!
CALL ME IF THINGS PON'T WORK WHAT YOU'RE COFFEE, PREPARE FOR ONE HE CAN READ ME LIKE A BOOK!
OUT BETWEEN YOU AND BRYAN, TALKING PROFESSOR? OF MY LECTURES AT HAVE I BEEN THAT OBVIOUS,
ARLING ABOUT THE UNIVERSITY PROFESSOR?
WALTER! TOMORROW! PEOPLE












STEVE ROPER & MIKE NOMAD by saunders & overgard

YOU CAN TURN OFF HERE AND AAIDAT 7TE ;4If- YEAH!..BUT THE
THE TOW-TRUCK 15 YEP, i IEE THE HEAD BACK TO TOWN./-I'LL THAT THING LOOKS LIKE NUMBERS ARE ALL
TURNING IN ATTHAT DRIVER HA~ A NAVIGATE YOU TO IT HAD L05TA FIGHT WITH INTACT..AND HERE
GARAGE, SIR./ WELCOMING WHERE I A BULLDOZER, JOE./ ARE THE TITLE PAPERS,
COMMITTEE. LIVE! "BIG TOM"Y















r'" JUNGLE AT IPNIHT i

H2 WAITING FOIR
2 ?A NUT WHO 1-----

0 f, iTALKG TO
, .ANIMALS!!

EVE LISTEN. E' EC
THINKING CAN KE
PICTURES IN THE IA KK I
r TAK TE q .


Chess
By LEONARD GARDEN














Today's puzzle tests positional
skill rather than 'briliancv.
Black to py; what's his best
move? Black m thts arme was
Russia's young star Anatoly Kax-
pov. who many experts recson as
Bobby Fscer's probable 1975
challenger, Karpov's US. oppon-
ant iairVy Evans threatens to
gain ce ith P-Kt5, so that
the eftcve choice 'for Black is
between (a) 1 ... IRrP x P to swap
=a (b) 1 . Q-4 oh to
i he queen into action or
(c) 1 .. P--QKt to block
White's intended advance.
Par times: 1 minute, chess
master: 3 minutes, chess expert;
5 minutes, county player; 10 min-
utes, club standard; 15 minutes,
average; 30 minutes novice.
S)LUTION No 9790 -

Chess Solution
Karpov chose (c), which gives
Black active counterplay after
I . P--QKL4; 2 PxRP tif 2
PxBP., Q-Q4 oh), KtxP; 3
Kt-K3, -K
(a) 1.. .. RPxP; 2 PxP,
PxP; 3 KtxP, KtxK; 4 BxKt
leaves Black struggling to draw,
with the handicap of a weak
QKtP.
(b) 1 . Q-Q4ch; 2 K-Ktl,
RPxP (if 2 . P-QKt4 here.
then 3 PxRP! with advantage):
3xP, P-KS; 4 B-B4, QR--Q:
5 PxBP is good far White, whose
viece are more active.


OW many
U M four letters
or more can
you make
I A rom the
Letters shown
her ? In
n-aking a
word. each
E R letter a y
be used once
only. Each
word must contain the large
letter, and there must be at
least one eight-letter word in the
list. No plurals; no foreign words;
no proper names. TODAY'S
TARGET : 13 words, good;
16 words, very good; 19 words,
excellent. Solution tomorrow.
SATURDAY'S SOLUTION:
Able able ablet ailment albeit
albite alien aline aliment amble
anil anile ball BAILMENT bale
balm belt bile blain blame bleat
blent entail Inlet lain lamb
lambent lame lament lane late
late lean leant least lent line
lien limb Ilmbate lime Ilmen
line lint mall male malt mantel
mantle meal melt menial mental
metal mile milt nail nimble
table tall tale teal tile tlubal.


I.

I-

.4


_ __ __ _ _ __ ___ __


Wednesday, October 17, 1973


UhP Gribuntt


I - _~ --












Whr Iribttt


Wednesday, October 17, 1973


OAKLAND 2-1 UP IN WORLD SERIES


Campaneris steals base to vault



to3-2 victory over Mets


batter Vic Davalillo reached
first when his grounder BOBBY LLOYD
bounced off second baseman
Millan's glove for an error. Pat F T F D
Bouroque tried to sacrifice but lGHTS RID AY
beat out his bunt for a single. I S i
That brought on Tug MIAMI'S sensational light
McGraw, who had pitched six eayweight Bobby Lloyd
returns to the Bahamas' ring
innings in relief on Sunday. ra nht at the
Kubiak tried to bunt, but Arena wght at the Birdland
McGraw grabbed the ball and Arena when he takes on Nat
McGraw grabbed the ball and Shavers in one of two featured
forced Davalillo at third. Then 10 rounders.
pinch-hitter Mangual took a n .
pinch-hitter Mangual took a In the second feature bout,
third strike and Campaneris Bahamas middleweight champ
flied n Bahamas middlewieght champ
flied to centre, ending the Rennie Pinder meets former
threat Florida golden glove champ Irv
With two out in the Gifford.
bottom of the ninth, Staub i controversial
Coming off a controversial
doubled for the Mets. Jones draw with light heavyweight
was walked intentionally and champ Baby Boy Rolle, Lloyd
John Milner flied deep to right, is said to be in the best of
sending the game into extra shape both mentally and
innings, physically. "He looks sharp,"
The A's tied the score in thenoted manager Pat Currey.


NEW YORK (AP) Oakland Manager Dick Williams was
running out of bodies Tuesday night, but he still had Bert
Campaneris left. That was just about all he needed for the A's to
beat the New York Mets, 3-2, in Game 3 of the 1973 World
Series
Campaneris, whose stolen base eighth on the speed of
helped the A's tie the score in Campaneris. The fleet
the eighth inning delivered the shortstop opened with a single
deciding hit in the Ilth, to left and stole second. Then
scoring Ted Kubiak with Rudi singled past Milner,
Oakland's winning run scoring the Oakland shortstop.
"I felt at that moment I was After a sacrifice moved Rudi
going to get a hit," said to second, Seaver pitched out
Campanerts, who had three of the jam, getting Reggie
singles in the game. Jackson on a fly ball and
It was a good thing for the striking out Gene Tenace. The
A's he got the hit because strikeout was the 12th of the
Williams was beginning to lose game for Seaver, who left for a
the battle of bodies. pinch-hitter in the bottom of
Operating with a 23-man the eighth.
roster after owner (harles O. The A.s had nicked him
Finley sent second-game goat for their first run in the sixth
Mike Andrews home, Williams on doubles by Sal Bando and
used 18 of his players. Tenace. A leaping catch at the
Outfielder Billy ('onigliaro was fence by centre fielder Don
the only non-pitcher available. Hahn on leadoff batter Rudi
"We proved what we can do prevented more scoring.
despite the front office," said FAST OPENING
Sal Bando, captain of the A's. The Mets opened fast against
STOLF BASE Oakland starter Jim (Catfish)
The A's were trailing 2-1 Hunter.
until the eighth when Garrett lined Hunter's
Campaneris opened with a second pitch of the game over
single and stole second on the auxiliary scoreboard in right
Mets'starter Tom ceaver. field for a homerun. It was
"I was going on my own." Garrett's second hit of the
Campaneris said. "I faked it on Series and also his second
the first pitch just to see home run.
Seaver's nove. I can steal on Millan followed with a single
Seaver. He's very slow going to to left and then the Mets
the plate. I got a good jump played hit and run. Millan broke
and had it all the way." for second and, as Campaneris
Joe Rudi's single brought went over to cover the base,
him home and sent the game Staub dumped a single through
into overtime, giving (ampy a the vacated shortstop position.
chance to be the hero three Millan raced to third on the
innings later when his single hit.
delivered Kubiak. Hunter, obviously shaken,
The victory gave the A's a uncorked a wild pitch that
2-1 lead in the best-of-seven bounced all the way to the A's
Series, with game 4 scheduled dugout and Millan trotted
for 8:30 tonight in New York. home for a 2-0 New York lead.
First game starters Ken The way Seaver was
Holtzman for the A's and Jon throwing early in the game, it
Matlack for the Mets will be seemed that might be enough.
the pitchers The fireballing ace of the Mets'
SINGLE[ SCORES staff struck out the side twice
Kubiak had walked on a 3-1 and fanned five A's in
pitch, then dashed to second order over one stretch. But
on Met catcher Jerry Grote's Oakland finally caught him in
passed ball as Angel Mangual the eighth and the two clubs
struck out. battled into extra innings for
Then 'ampaneris singled to the second time in three World
centre, scoring Kubiak. The Series games.
speedy Oakland shortstop tried It marked only the second
to reach second on the throw time in Series history that two
to the plate but was thrown clubs have played consecutive
out when the Mets cut off the extra inning games. The only
throw home. other time it happened was
That gave the A's the lead, Oct. 6 and Oct. 7, 1933, when
and reliever Paul Lindblad Washington and the New York
needed just three outs to nail Giants did it
down the victory. OAKLAND
But he couldn't do it. Waynle (ampnris ss 6 1 3 1
Garrett, who had homered in Rudi If 5 0 2 1
Bando 3b 4 1 2 0
the first inning, delivered a R. Jackson rf 5 0 00
checked-swing single to centre Tenace it 3 0 1 1
leading off the Mets' last Davalillo cf 5 0 1 0
chance That brought Rollie Fosse 2 0 0 0
Bourque lb 2 0 1 0
Fingers out of the Oakland Lewis pr 0 0 0 0
bullpen. Lindblad p 1 0 0 0
ACF RFLIEVER lingers p 0 0 0
The ace reliever retired Felix ). Green 2b 2 0 0 0
J. Alou ph 1 0 0 0
Millan on a sacrifice and then Kubiak 2b l I 0 0
finished the Mets off by getting Hunter p 2 0 0
Rusty Staub on a fly ball and DeJohnson ph 1 0 0 0
Knowles p 0 0 0 0
Cleon Jones on a grounder to Kangualcf 2 0 0 0
shortstop Campaneris. Total 42 3 10 3
I he A's rushed from their NEW YORK
dugout to congratulate Fingers, Garrett 3b 4 i 2 l
who was credited with a save. Milan 2b 5 1 2 0
And the capacity crowd of Staub rf 6 O 2 01
54,817 order\ filed out of C' Jones f 5 0 0 0
iMilner lb 3 0 1 0
Shea Stadim. rte c 5 o 0 o
The game lasted three hours Hahn ct 5 0 1 0
and 15 minutes on a Harrelson ss 5 0 2 0
bone-chilling night, with gust, Seaser p 3 0 0 0
Ueauchp ph 1 0 0 0
winds blowing throughout It Sadecki p O 0 0 0
started on a promising note for McGraw p o 0 0 0
the Mets, with two first-inning Mays ph 1 o 0o
runs and the ace of their staff, H. Parker o 0 0 0 0
lotal 43 2 10 1
Seaver. pitching.
But it ended dismally in ("akl"nd 000 001 010 01 -3
New York 200 000 000 00-2
defeat for New York after the New York 200 0 000 002
A's came from behind to tie Hunter 6 7 2 2 3 5
the score with runs in the sixth Knowles 2 0 0 0 1 0
and eighth innings against Lindblad(,.-) 2 3 0 0 1 0
Seaver. Harry Parker, the Mets' Selver 8 7 2 2 1 12
fourth pitcher of the game, was Sadecki 0 1 0 0 0 0
the loser and Lindblad, who McGraw 2 1 0 O I 1
relieved in the ninth, was the tt. Parker (L,O-I) 1 1 0 I 1
winner. Save- Fingers (1). WP-- HunterPBS
MISS CHANES (;rte. 1--3:15. A-54,817.
MISSED) CHAN('ES Hn M 2.
E11- Hunter, Mill, 1 2.
Both teams had chances to I.OB-Oakland 10, New York 14.
break the tie in the ninth 2 B-Rudi. Hahn, Bando, Tenace,
Inning Stauh. HR -W. Garret (2).
In the top half. leadoff SB Campaneris. S Bando, Millan.


61




-C







.. .




Strachan's Auto won 91-70. (PHOTO: Richard Rodgers).
..















LIONEL "SNAKE" EVANS (44), with blocking help
coming from centre Jerome Barney (55), leaps high over
John Bull's defence tipping in an easy two points.
Strachan's Auto won 91-70. (PHOTO: Richard Rodgers).


DOLPHINS TOO


STRONG FOR


FREEPORT
NASSAU'S Dolphin swimming
team, under the coaching of Betty
Cole, defeated the Freeport
Aquatics Club in an exciting battle
Saturday at the St. Augustine's
pool. The meet has now become at
annual event.
The Dolphins started the winning
pace with Dominique Tarmes
capturing the 25 meter butterfly

group. Dominique followed this up
with wins in the 25 meter
breaststroke and 25 meter
backstroke. Michelle Holdom took
the 25 meter free style.
Dominating entirely over
Freeport the Dolphin's under 8
team also clinched the two relay
events.
In the boys 8 & under group
Freeport were expected to be the
stronger side, but Michael Redwood
of the Dolphins, swimming
strongly, came from behind to
make an exciting finish to win the
50 meter butterfly over Mark
Lambert of Freeport. Lambert
captured the 50 meter backstroke
while Philip Holdom won the 50
meter free style and breast stroke
for the Dolphins.
Rocky Adderley began a winning
streak for the Dolphin girls 9 & 10
under age group when she won the
50 meter butterfly, followed by
Vickie Ansell in second place.
Denise Dickie then retaliated for
Freeport by taking the 200
Individual Medley with Ansell and
Adderley second and third
respectively. The Dolphin 9 & 10
age group won both relay events.
Freeport opened the boys' 9 &


Geiselman. Geiselman gained his
revenge when he won the 200
Individual Medley. Chris Thompson




captured the 50m breast stroke and
freestyle respectively.
FIRST UPSET
Dolphin Kathy Woerner caused
the first upset of the meet when she
took first place over favourite
Tracy Jagr of Freeport in the
butterfly, the opening event in the
girls' 11 & 13 age group.
Jagr, however, redeemed
herself clinching wins in the 200 m
individual medley, the lOOm
backstroke and the OOm freestyle.
The Freeport girls won both relay
events.
Dolphin star swimmer, Jeff
Waugh, completely dominated the
II & 12 age group. Waugh recorded
wins in the 100m backstroke, the
200m individual medley and the
100m freestyle. The Dolphin boys
also won both relays.
SECOND UPSET
The opening event of the Senior
boys saw the second major upset of
the meet when Hugo Ribot of
the Dolphins came from behind
with a late burst to win over
Freeport's Mario Carey in the 100m
butterfly.
Mario wasted little time in
recapturing his throne as he blazed
his way to wins in the 200m
individual medley, 200m freestyle,
100m breast stroke, 100m freestyle
and 100m backstroke.
The Senior Boys relay events
were evenly divided with Freeport
winning the individual medley relay
and the Dolphins winning the free
relay.
Dolphin Debbie Sawyer
dominated the Senior Girls,
capturing the 100m backstroke,
100m breast stroke and the 200m
individual medley. Other winners
for the Dolphins in the Senior Girls
were Camille Adderley (o1om
butterfly), Janie McCorquodale
(200m & 100m freestyles.
Swimming fans witnessed many
exciting races throughout the day's
events but the relay events proved
to be the outstanding points with
the Dolphin team finishing with a
grand total of 345 and Freeport
with a total of 201.
The winning trophy was donated
by Mrs. Barbara Paton and
presented to the winners by Mr.
Lou Adderley of St. Augustine's.

PRO FOOTBALL RESULTS
New Orleans Saints 20, Detroit
Lions 13
Philadelphia Eagles 27, St. Louis
Cardinals 24.
Denver Broncos 48, Houston
Oilers 20
Kansas City Chiefs 10, Green
Bay Packers 10


soccer finals.
Several of the final berths
remained undecided. But Chile
held the Soviet Union to a
goal-less draw in Moscow and
must be favourites to beat the
Russians in the return leg in
Santiago on November 21.
East Germany, bidding to
reach the finals for the first
time, beat Romania 2-0 with
both goals scored by captain
Bernd Brausch and moved top
of group four.
The East Germans have one
more preliminary game against
unrated Albania on November
3 and that should present few
problems.
After 15 years of
disappointments. Scotland
marched into the finals with a
2-i victory over a tough
Czechoslovak squad before
100,00 happy fans at
Glasgow's Hlampden Park arena.
The Scots came from behind
after being a goal down and
although they have to play the
Czechs again tonight the final
placings in group eight can't be
altered.
Switzerland heat
Luxembourg 1-0 to keep their
hopes statistically alive in
Group Two. But they still have
to play group leader Italy. The
Swiss will need to show
considerable improvement to
beat the 1970 World Cup
finalists.
Bulgaria put up a lifeless
showing to draw 0-0 with
Northern Ireland at Sheffield.
England, and now head group
six.
Poland boosted their hopes
of reaching the last 16 with a
3-0 demolition of Wales in
group five.

'Y' SWIMATHON BEGINS
THE YMCA 'Swimathon' at the
Y pool in Freeport began today and
goes on to Friday.
The object is to raise $3,000 for
automated pool maintenance
equipment and so far $1860 has
been pledged. All swimmers'
sponsors have been invited to come
and watch the events, many of
which are up to 100 lengths. here
are also a couple in the SCUBA
students class who will be
attempting 40 lengths underwater.


B CB W8ffi0fS WiH til0if


YOU CAN WIN


S". .. n $40,000 HOUSE


3rd.straight, edge Police AS OLYMPIC


By GLADSTONE THURSTON
ROOKIE KERRINGTON WILKINSON captured seventeen
rebounds and forward Arlington Humes scored 23 points leading
the Bahamas Commonwealth Bank Warriors to a 69-63 edge over
the Police Royals and their third victory in as many played.


Woodside was side-lined with
an injured leg. He came on
later in the game but was
unable to last more than three
minutes. In his brief play he
scored eight.
Humes got the better of the
second half tip off from Bain
as the Warriors sprinted to a 10
point lead. Play maker John
Wallace aided the rally with
seven assists. Moncur had six.
In an unyielding battle that
followed throughout the
remainder of the second half,
the Police came to within three
points of the lead (61-58) late
in the game. Humes then
scored three consecutive
baskets and Wilkinson added
another bringing them ahead
by 11. Bain chipped in two
more and John Cash put in two


The Royals. who found
themselves on the short end of
a 26-22 half time lead, pressed
the Warriors into near defeat
when forward Charles Bain
picked up new stamina and
carried a hot 16 point second
half. Bain scored a total of 22.
Adding to the Royals'
determined rally was the
steady rebounding of David
Spence who ripped 31 from
the boards, Spence scored 14
for the Royals.
Rookie David Molly teamed
Sup with Humes and Gilbert
Moncur under the basket in
order to avert the strong
offence of the Lawmen. Molly,
who proved valuable with his
pushups, contributed 16
rebounds and 16 points.
Trailing by eight points
following the first eight
minutes of play, the Police
rallied to close the gap when
sharp-shooter Anthony


Royals


WARRIORS
fg rb
II 7
3 5
4 6
3 10
0 1
0 2
8 16
4 4
1 2


free throws as the
ended five behind.


Humes
Cooper
Wallace
Moncur
Thompson
Williams
Molly
Wilkinson
Swaby


r-PIi/ crj..,,euiwIa O 1 4/;-.) 4-n +h.t-e..-.


CLAS-/31.C rFRu v Wiired Johnson drives for the oucket
but finds his path blocked by guards Bertie Johnson (left)
and Bernard Davis (right) of Strachan's Africkans. The
Africkans stopped the Pros 76-70 on Sunday. Photo:
Rickey Wells.


England battle for final spot

LONDON (AP) England meet Poland at Wembley Stadium
tonight in a match that will decide who plays in the World Cup


But England, also fighting to
get through in group five,
showed that they were back on
target with a surprisingly
overwhelming 7-0 defeat of
Austria in a friendly
international.
This set the stage for a
fascinating battle between
Poland and England, the 1966
champions, at Wembley
tonight.
The Poles need only a draw
and England must win for a
place in the finals.
Brazil, the defending
champions, and host nation
West (; er ma n y are
automatically in the final field
of 16 teams.
Ilere are the latest standings
in group 2.
GROUP' 2
P W ) 1. P
Italy 5 3 2 0 8
Switzerland 4 2 2 0 6
Turke S I 2 2 4
Luxembourg 6 1 0 5 2
Remaiining games: Italy v.
Switzerland Oct. 20. Turkey v.
Switzerland, Nov. 18.


POLICE ROYALS
Brown 0 7 2 0
D. Smith 2 2 1 4
A. Smith 0 O I 1
Cash 4 O 2 12
Woodside 4 4 0 8
Davis O 0 0 0
Spence 6 3 3 14
Bain 9 24 2 22
Quant I 4 I 2

RODGERS WIN
GODFREY BURNSIDE
with 18 points topped four
other players in double figures
as Rodgers Sport Shop behind
the strong rebounding of Mirza
Selver and George Farrington
defeated Superwash Arawaks
74-65 last night at the C.I.
Gibson Gym.
Burnside going seven for 13
from the field in the first half
paved the way for Rodgers'
35-32 first hal'edge.
Arawak's star shooter Van
Delaney was consistent in his
effort and gave them a game
high of 21 points. Robert
Sawyer took 13 rebounds.
RODGERS


Burnside
Brice
Farrington
L. Johnson
R. Johnson
J. Johnson
Brown
Dupu:..
Selver
Stubbs
Nairn
G. Johnson


tg rb
9 7
5 3
2 11
0 1
6 5
3 8
0 3
0 0
7 14
0 2
2 O
O 0


ARAWAKS
Mounts 0 2 I 0
Mason 1 I 0 2
Delaney 9 4 4 21
Rolle 1 2 0 3
Turner 0 1 0 0
R. Sawyer 4 13 3 11
A. Sawyer 3 8 0 8
Thurston 0 1 0 0
Clarke O I 1 0
Deveaux 6 3 0 12
Edgecombe 4 6 2 8
****5*5*5**
IN other games played last
night, Bennett Davis scored a
game high of 23 points and
rookie Reggie Forbes added 14
as defending Nassau League
champs Becks Cougars stopped
Heastie Supersonics 74-68 at
the C. I. Gibson Gym.
Rookie David Cleare topped
the Supersonics with 18 points.
Mark Clarke had 14 points and
10 rebounds.

Centre Jerome Barney
captured 19 rebounds and
scored 28 points as Strachan's
Autos Afrikans stopped John
Bull 91-70 last night at the
A.F. Adderley Gym.


RAFFLE PRIZE

A $40,000 FULLY
Furnished two bedroom house
on a 100 x 100 lot in the Sea
Breeze Estates is the first prize
of a $5 per ticket raffle to be
held by the Bahamas Olympic
Association on October 22.
Announced during a press
conference by Mr. Arlington
Butler, president of the B.O.A.,
the raffle's proceeds will go
towards the Association's fund
raising drive.
Mr. Butler said that the
Association had decided to
create a new image for the
B.O.A.. Their primary method
of upgrading the Association
"is that of making it a viable
organ. We have to be strong in
order that our associates be
strong," Mr. Butler said. "We
want to be in a better position
to assist our young bodies."
Mr. Butler pointed out that
not only would they like to
have the Bahamas represented
abroad but they are also
looking forward to the athletes
reaching the finals in events
and going on to win medals.
"They are things we can
achieve if collectively the
people of the Bahamas
contribute overall to the
sporting bodies," he said
AMATEUR STATUS
In answer to questions as to
whether athletes long out of
professional organizations can
be reinstated Mr. Butler said:
"once you lose it (amateur
status) you lose it for good."
This, he said, will cause other
youngsters to think thoroughly
before entering on the
professional scene.
Baseballers Fddie Ford and
Roosevelt Turner have been
out of pro baseball over four
years and due to the
enforcement of the amateur
nailing, this year they were
unable to play local basketball.
The Bahamas Baseball
Association Mr. Butler said is
in a very complicated state and
in their present situation, they
will not be allowed to enter
any amateur competition.


BGA RESUME

JUNIOR TRAINING

THIS SUNDAY

TIE BAHAMAS Golf
Association's Junior training
programme, which was
temporarily suspended due to
congestion of events, will
continue this Sunday, October
21 at the South Ocean Golf
Club, BGA president Fred
Higgs said this morning.
Earlier this year the BGA
utilized its Junior events to
determine points which will be
used to select a Junior to
attend the Arnold Palmer Golf
Academy in Vermont.
Starting with the Junior
Championship, played on
August 19, points will again be
allocated in the order of
gross finish which will
ultimately be used to decide
one or possibly two junior
golfers to attend the Academy.
The BGA is reportedly
hoping to schedule four more
Junior events in early '74.
Including the Championship
and three more events this year
namely, October 2 1 at South
Ocean, November 3 at South
Ocean and December 8 at
Sonesta Beach, there should be
a total of eight tourneys to
determine those selected for
the Academy award next year.
BGA Junior Golf championn ,
Veinon Lockhart, has
withdrawn from competitions
as he will be too old for the
tourney by next year.


JAMAICAN SOCCER TEAM TO VISIT NASSAU


ROSCOW Davis, Bahamas
Football Association public
relations officer confirmed.
today that a Jamaican soccer
team representing Air Jamiaca
from Montego Bay will visit
Nassau on November 1.
The Jamaicans will play one
match on Friday, November 2
against a Bahamas Select XI
and return to Montego Bay on
Saturday. November 3.
The BFA are also hoping to
entertain a team from Grand
Bahama for a match in Nassau
about the same time.
It was also confirmed at an
executive meeting of the BFA
on Monday, October 8, that
Dick Wilson, BFA Secretary,
has now been officially
appointed as National learn
Coach for the BFA.
In this position Wilson will
be responsible for the
preparation of all national
teams selected by the


Association, with particular
reference to the Central
American games to be held in
Santo Domingo next January.
Recently, Wilson who
skippers Clan McAlphine in the
local BFA league, successfully
completed the final stage of a
three part coaching course
sponsored by the International
Body, FIFA.
This success makes it
possible for him to be eligible
for coaching duties anywhere
in the world. The course
managed and organized by the
United States Soccer Football
Association and conducted by
FIFA head coach Mr. Dettmar
Cramer, at Oakland University,
Michigan, in August of this
year.
All teams wishing to
participate in the BFA
1973/74 soccer series are
reminded to register with the
Secretary Dick Wilson on or


before Thursday October 18.
A general council meeting of
the Association will be held on
October 18 at the Nassau Tile
Factory on Dowdeswell St.
when plans for the upcoming
series due to open on Sunday
November 4 will be finalized.
FRANCE I IS TO SEEK
AMERICA'S CUP CHALLENGE
I'ARIS (Al') ihe yacht France
I has been selected to represent
France again in the eliminations for
the right to challenge for the
America's Cup in 1974, the French
committee for the America's C'up
announced today.
France I was beaten by the
Australian Gretel II in the 1970
eliminations. Later France I sank
while being towed off Dennark, but
was refloated two months later.
The yacht is now being
reequipped and will be put into the
water in December for the start of
crew training. A new yacht, the
France II, is being built but will not
be ready in time for the extensive
trials needed before the
eliminations which start Aug. 22,
1974.


I I I" II III II ~I


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