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Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00084249/03474
 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 18, 1973
 Subjects
Genre: newspaper   ( sobekcm )
newspaper   ( marcgt )
Spatial Coverage: Bahamas
 Notes
General Note: Description based on: Vol. 79, no. 210 (Aug. 3, 1983); title from caption.
 Record Information
Source Institution: University of Florida
Holding Location: University of Florida
Rights Management: All rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier: oclc - 09994850
oclc - 9994850
System ID: UF00084249:03474

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7TTL.^


7T 4Ld" u4


IM ROYAL AVE. nll4U44II
SYLVANIA TV's -- BAHAMIAN PAINT SUPPLY LTD.
Ili I X585 0--PHONE 2-1306/2-3237 It STREET NASSAU
oi .LPHONE 2-2386, 2-2898
Rr.gUterd with Portmater of Bahma for potge. conemion within the Bahanma. Nassau and Bahama Islands Leading Newspaper

VOL. LXX, No. 273 Thursday, October 18, 1973 Pric:


"'S HITTING BACK AT PM's 'JOBS NEEDED' STATEMENT. tI.. SLAMS--


PLP's broken promises created

M-, .. / I V r; I ILA


by IMi,.K KtELLT
IF THE PROGRESSIVE LIBERAL PARTY
government had accomplished one tenth of the things it
had promised, there would be no unemployment in the
country today and no need to try and find 3,000 jobs in
New Providence, Clarence Town representative Michael
Lightbourn contended last night at a meeting of the
Ladies Volunteer Committee of the Shirlea


our


problems


THREE BUILDINGS were
destroyed Wednesday

the Five Pound Lot area. The e destr y 3
blaze caused extensive damage'
to a fourth building and also
sent an 8-month-old boy to
hospital with burns. (Photo: burns s l
Richard Rodgers)


WELDER


DIES AT


OCEAN CAY
JAMS RODRIQUEL l of
Nassau. employed as a welder
at lie aragonite project site on
' tI ait ('aV 5 .' a.e( identathl
t 1i :I,'4l lt ighi ssiilt" wort-.ing
.Ii ;lh la' .


'i" pc t.ilors of O ca

i F _J'. i ()Ocean iii.ltustries L.td.
it l Ir: lauiderdale, the
1 '!i J1 1 ', 11 a1c iT lit It the
'noid, 'i hel,-", a '-. t( l he
t ur.ite, a p .
S 1 .; ic,! d a%
".\t ailu l > p.m.
edn sd ai evellng. Mr.
Ri.o.l 1It1,'/ waV s one of a c routip
n! ii tikig repairs to ltie
( t'le linl loader which,. via a
1 20./-ti',t conveyor belt.
Aiirri e', .i 1 r agcnlite i troitl
tckple's and depiosils it in Ithe
h id i of vessels for shipment
'o'i t tith:' B.ltala ias
NI.hlien the It'.p irs to rh
ioider were oII1pleted, the1
i:in sigiiallcd lthe control
i. \ i,' v ra dio to starrt the
>ii,\1eeo: belt. \lr Rodriqtutc ,
:inkno1\\i1n t(n it'e control tower.
W\as ilet\V'eent' thIe upper and
lwce r l.i\s et, t li he sardbelt



"'I miniedilely rcecogni/ing
;lhe se rlioisnes, of Mr.
RiIdr-llqnl,''' I1 1riet's, supervisors
.;ked the I' S ('oast guard d by
r.iilto I~or a helicopter to
e'. i.tl IA imt V 'lWhenl it was
' I l ia t .ie hi d no itail
0-gn. thle (Coast (lGiard was so
in:Il tI t anld on lthe
es'(tii t death recalled
its IC' c f]lghlt wI itlho tll
iandind
"MIt. Rodrinlt'e/ was then
taken li' c ompani y llI bat to
Bu3ml.. accompanied by 0 C
Pri l ,\ s'As i stant Island
SIlperintcenidtet at Ocean C('ay
land ;i fornller Ouit Island
( omIn oiswitoner From Binmii,
Ir 'Pratt took Mr. Rodrlque/
t, chart eied plane to Nassau,
!inling tl abiiout 4:30 a.m. lHe
was ttliC taken to the Princess
Mairgart lHospital, where he
was pronounced dead on
arril\ ,l"
Mr Rodiqudei/, 2(O, is the
,ioiln r, 1 and Mrs. Raleigh
RodtrKquei, a:imd is survived bhy
his wifet Paula andt two
childtIen, live sisters and five
brot her, iFuneral arrangements
will lie 'annutinced later.


Court told
A WOMAN motorist
threatened a police officer who
asked her to move her vehicle
that lie would lose his job it
was alleged in a magistrates
oiirt yesterday
Fhie woman had been asked
to move the vehicle from a 'no
parking' area because she was
blocking traffic on July 3, the
court heard.



NEW

SWAG LAMPS


NIlY NAItSN FEIPII
NASSAU FR'EPORT,)


By SIDNI't I DORSETT
THIRTY EIC.IT TIlOUSA\ND OI LLARS worth of goods
were lost when fire destroyed thluec wooden houses on Abraham


Street, leaving their occupants
neighboring stone building ow
\ i ; monith-ohld it'ilnt
biirntid on tile iface, arm and
leg sti s taken to hospital whi i
lie is dttaii'd "in sa;tifctiry

il ead o the lire bItigade, i

169 Che rolet Impala c;ai
.ir d n he 'are, I the t!
', '..-i 7 i- i M ,i' s ii s .til' i

.it 'e i the ['rIC


'tIt c
IPl Ce t lI '1." C t lrl l ln I

the scene at1 .'i lt ire h.n!
e' on ia:t'ing 'T r i -ii 'i, t w ] lii


homeless and causing damage to a
n11d by .\lice Major.
I '-Ighl the bl:i/e for about
.'()-in iittes to bring it under
control
lir'nlln'l we'e 'alld to the
lki.e 1irot lnd I 0 pm .
S t1 .k)0I1 af I ter resident ill
the aira. Mr. Stanley Fulford.
n'pirted it \r. Slieriiman said.
Iei r),ii 'it- were .1 six room
.'. i ,.',!ei. 'louse,' iwcupicd by
I;!m Halrr. i tmur rooit stollne
lihlllingI ownedl by lteon Moss,
+,j ti i Itki \r)d tlcn build n:m .
ieh .th;hl. J irt-inc Mackex,
v,,'I'. ietclied !ro! tI.l fire .ind
I ti e ii to hospital.
iHair and Moss lost all of
their belonging in the fire
\\ dic la\,d v :ifternoion


Both labt our I'Iut s and Ithe
press- share with (;tcllovernm.nc l
respoinlsibliiy it' ci rea.c beCt
quality o lihfe. itlte '- !hit
heard.
Sinclair Outiten whoos sItatus
in the llHouse of Assecnihl',
rem ains unre ,solved stI,,I c his
disclosure iln iAugust tliat lit'
was not hb)orn in th'e BaIa.llima
and therefore wa's. in i
strictly legal sensc, not, entii led
to run for election :n the St
Barnabas constiltuencltS\ last
year. was addressingg
C convention 1 eleCites ion
"Covernmen I t i T! .id i tIs
respmin bI iI II,,,
ITr ()itten i i' d ;Ih
groilnid-t w rk Tori his statement
)on ecOt till;C d \ clopienlit with
the assertion tha.l politSl s and
economnlics, go hand in hand"
betaLuse w itihout a sound and
stable political s s,\'ieiI1 the
inconling capital thtil is
required for further eclonomlic
developed i nt and liinalciial
growth will be dilliIult I iI

I, said thut hi e t '.< sie king
a, it' llIll"- t' a', I i' I ils'1
th'e HB.ihai.is i' nd lhii
('aribbean.
"By this I mean a s,, tem
that is deIg1 ed Is 1g't brI r 1 t al.iit
greater particitpatiol oi l
indigenous people in all
economic spheres of the
nation, including the
ownership ant develoIpmenl t it
small hotels and agiultuial
and livestock f.arnm,


of job threat 1
And the w\Noani. w\:o
happened to be loe cls relative
of the Prlue Minister,
threatened the officer that he
would not be a member of tihe
Police Force the coming day, it
was alleged.
The woman, Lyla Avery
Bain, a 25-year old Lewis
Street secretary yesterday
appeared in court before
Magistrate I in manuel
Osadebay.
Bain is charged with parking
in a 'no parking' area, refusing
to gi\e her tlname and address to
a police officer when requested
and failing to move when
asked, along with obstructing
traffic.
She pleaded not guilty.
Her case was adjourned to


In t l ,11 Illi drim e '
%Ir O( tlen ctntinUecd. "I
i'lie\e that it is the
resp ni biii1 t y ,1 t Ic
(io ve' rn ncIIi t oi the peopl e to
see to it that all olf our people
get their priorities right.
"In other words I believe
tliat we should lnow make a
re a csessmi en t (if otlur total
situalton with a view to getting
oti p ople to s',lop putlg the
cait. befltic thet' horse therc
I tus1 t bI e a I tirn-a tlround .
l nd l he hi i a nt on.i mt
"In o r ec n li o suiite it
'ight bc n ecessarth t this
lpoint IniId :;tic hIftr LI t.- e
iook ai t i.gra! tn ref nrm l e
aoe I oCiag [o l lilsc il l
l ason.Able perot l Dt lie
siufficie t local ,rod ui .io i 0 1
iood stiftron s to su t.in sl llae
population wle mIUIst t
inculcate in thle minds of oiur
people the importance of rthe
land and .sea around Ius iJnd
ai touse I them a desire to be
masters of Ir wPa aters aid
tlllersot ile land
1o belicei lhat we intend to
;nit'itain ouisr independence ha'in
Irteed) is atrll costs And ll so
doing, we wiust Salt residke
tor st e c1f-su f ficiency. a
sel f suit ft iciency that is
necessar\f ton shaket Stt the
remaninig yoke of colonialism
and strong enough to insulate
us from the grip of foreign
imperialism."
)I thaie question ol union
Page 10 Col. 1


to policeman
November 5. She is also


and resisting arrest.
fhe Lewis Street resident
was the cause of a traffic
hold-up on Market Street for
about 45-minutes. P.C. 453
Curtis Bain said in traffic court
yesterday.
tHe said that while on duty
along Market Street he
observed a line of cars standing
still Annoyed motorists were
sounding their horns.
Moving to the head of the
line, le nie met Bain sitting behind
the wheel of her car, NP\'-1,
which was parked with the
engine off near the Pedican's
Variety Store.
Page 7


Constituency.
Mi. l.ightbourn, now an
Independent following his
expulsion from the positionn
Free National Movement,
lashed Prime Minister Lynden
Pindling for his unemployment
remarks at the Progressive
L.ibeila! I'it V convention in
Freeport and said that all the
promises made amounted to
nothing (mor than "a bunch of
garbagec.
"If they would lust get going
on the first phase of Arawak
('ax which wkas supposed to
have started in July, they
would have their 3,000 jobs
right there. All the government
has to 1o is find tlie money,"
he observed facetiousl\.
Mr. 'indling claimed at the
convention that Bahamians
nmust lacc their problems
squarely and battle them
resolutely. One of the targets
he laid out was to find ways
and means (of creating 3,000
new nIis in New Providence,
i)0 (;rmid Bahania and 500
in thlie remainder of the Out
Islands.
I .il I ) PR(OJI (I S"
lr. I litho>uirn pinpointed
soni of (lie t projects which he
said had thus fai failed to
n1:tenalise:
Senator Dr. Doris
,lltmson's alleged negotiation
in S, ptember 1972 of a $10
0'I'i ili; loan in W ;,h;i'.;ti .l n tl
blii.l homes for the youiii
peCopl of the country.
Dr. Johnson's second
claim in -'ebruar\ thin, ear
that she had launched an A-Suet
scheme to provide funds Ior a
large number of those people
tiiable to secure housing loans
or mortgages.
Prime Minister Pindling's
promise of a turnaloulnd i
construction in March 197'2.
lhe $100 million Ara.: i .
('Ca complex.
e 1 he declarationl bV
Ba i a m as )Develop i i t
Corporation chairman Alfred
Maycock in April th.It
governiilment was conlsidei riii'
proposed investlments in tl i
Bahamas totalling S I 000
million.
fhe $2 million trcaurie
tiiid oft Abaco. "se've heCir
lothling more about that, but i:
is going to be interesting to see
w hat happens to that treaislr
becaLuse you know and I knlo.
that some grubhb hand vill
piobabl\ get into it andiii le <
she will he stra:gi1t 1" !,
declare.
Ihe S 10 million inarlon i
project at Andros. "li
government is talking about .1
project at Andros, instead c t
trying to help thie Out Isl.an 1
farmers who are producing
now, to get their produce It'
Nassau and get paid loi it hN
the Produce Exchange."
"BHut all the governtineni cct
talks about, is. wlIat l a .
going to happen ll the ftiri i'
I hey never talk about tthe
present."
SFlThe hospital extcnswi n
"Health Ministe IoltuIs RoktL
bragged about what he \ as
going to do, but I don't belive
there is any one Minister in the
PL'[P who has imadei st1uch .1
mess," Mr. LightbIourmi s.lted.
lHe said he had lieard NIt.
Roker was on the \\a\ outi but
ttit' other doctor riiol l rt.ll t' ii
his post (D)r. Nortnan i;. a "i'
going to Iake things \\rsec."
lie declared.
NOI LOW ('OS I
The Clarence Town M.P'.
also hit at the government oni
several other fronts.
lie charged tliat the Yellosw
Elder "low-cost" houses
originally planned to cost
$10,000, would now escalate
to $12-$14,000 if government
intended to borrow a further
$700 to $900,000 to complete
the m.
"T'hese poor people who got
niortgages for these houses will
find themselves paying
S 14,000 for a $ 10.000 house."
This was indicative, he said. ,,t
how the PLP treated its grass
roots.


The Prime Minister in his
convention speech had called


for the remaining six jobs
O v r 320 delegates w ili
cast their hal lots in pail'
elections during the closing
session of the convention
I riday night at thle lolidlay
Inn.
Delays in the convention
programme Wednesday night
resulted in the nominations
carryingg through to just after
one o'clock this morning, and
near the end of the long session
delegates made it clear lthle
acree in no mood ll Itr le'IglhI
acceptance speeches.
Returned unopposed last
night for second terms were
PIP secretary general Clenwith
Dean and PLP treasurer Joseph
Sweeting.
Also unopposed was the
nomination of Fernley Palmer
for the post of third vice
president. Out-going third vice
president Sidney Wilson \\as
one of two of last year's
administration who did not
offer for re-election in some
capacity. George Sands,
elected first vice president last
%ear, died during the year.
Bidding for re-election is
party chairman was Andrew
"Dud" Maynard, brother of
Tourism Minister Clement T.
Maynard. Trying to un-seat Mr.
Maynard will be Alfred David


Buller.
B ii It I ,
p sidlllent \ ill ,be ,in enit
secon d vice pres'it t James
Otis Brown ii in Lhatilcnile;
Neville Wisdom oI tlhe lassal
(ity branch
Ilie it tes Ior the post ot
sWecond \ice president \\ill be
split a.imlng inctumIlbeit-tilourtih
v\i' president Everette Archer
and t i ll. i i .., Russell Frank
,t ;irlid ,thli', .m!l Lester
Molii et'r.
\pply' lttill t' r ihii '.urih It"I
Iiha iiI 11I1', lob will I Frank
Wilson anil J. L. Thompson.
I'hli fight for the assistant
secretary's post will be another
three-wa encounter. between
incumbent Thelma Lockhart,
Scan McWeeney and David A.
Clarke.
Looking for votes for the
post of assistant treasurer will
be incumbent Percy Munnings.
and Rudolph King.
B> ten minutes before one
o'clock this morning delegates
were obviously tired and
interested only in completing
the formalities of completing
tie nomination as quickly as
possible.
Shortly after one o'clock a
woman delegate pleaded that
he "leave some for tomorrow"


ROKER SAYS

'ALL'S WELL

AT PMH'


MICHAEL LIGHTBOURN
... PLP's broken promises

',,i the people 1 o bi e l.\
abiding. Mr. Liglhthouri l sid.l
But it appeared to hitl thI.it
"'ii, "' ll lass. t] i 'I l i l
andiIher ti"r the lhh t-shol-." he
slam ied. "The only thing this
gvCernment is capable' of is
t:i\ng the daylights oli1i 1 v',,
ari iliien wasting it."
LOANS '1(),0;(\ 1
Inching on financier
Vi:rman P. L.eBlane's allegedly
.i,,,ciatiSn with li< tihr \Ve .l'
Mr. Lighthourn quoted \11.
I eiBlanc as saying i the 1.two 'c
'it, disassociated. "But then I
pik up ()scar Johnson'Is
;iaa/iine (Bahaiia life) and!
here the t)wo of them ineL
, w ing 'we this and we that'."

i:e co tinutied, lahaas
(Comiltonwvealth had never
made an\ loans to the
govern rme n t.
"Hte didn't say, however,
that BCB had a number of
subsidiary companies that have
been lending money through
promissory notes and I
challenge them to deny it."
Mr. Liglithbmorn said hle hadt
been told by a lawyer that thl
bank could onll have loaned
goverlnmentll this moiinev blunder
thlie 10 million Out Isla.nd
loan.
And it the government
borrowed it undti this loan.
then the mone should hav,
been spent in the ( ut Islands,
he insisted.
the M.P. sui!d hl \s ias illn.'
to bet. hIoweet. thlit the 'futilds
\ent into pl\ ng ithe eser \ d!
expenses of the illuntrl "Bill
they are indepet d.iint aid can
do \\ what the w ant," li
charged.


Top PLP


i








LOFT US RO
n.. o nwore PMF


Cuban boats inside



illustrates usefulne



of UN membership

1 % MIKELI [.11 o N
FREEPORT The (tiuan (;overnitepi ('wo
complained to our government that two ol their fis"l11:
been destroyed "in circumstances ... sIugle',tini thl, c tB


been used for the attack."
Internal AIN airs A1 nii i'
Paul I.. Adderle\ revealed thi;t

n IgI l, llt i'e jid riot -i >
whether there had beer, an!,
subsequCIent chan'lge in the
( 'iihaltin thoriti'cs iev.
\nd hc did noilt enlarge on
the incident !. i:
\r \dderle\. jddressilg
'it'u, l 31 50 dcleiga.ii, m ti ithe
P ogriessl e Liberal Party
.'Ii mention at thi e 11 lid Ii Illn.
J the r, c c t ( ,I ( !-,: !d
I lihlu rate tie pee' d ol
S'111n nica1111111tions a!ttoridecd bh
i. nihershi p l;n t1ilte I iitell
\ Ii n-s
'Represental tion'il th:.
I 't;ed \atiolns," Mr. \dderle>
- ii, "'establishes .IveLt'u s ,it
,' CI'nt communicationi with
inai representatives of tIhe i 2
.! t l'I nations p'ternianeniti \
O reC teiltd there.
S Ihat wl hen I-ritldt I t0 I'`
'.. C' t Iorel f last he C('i, ie n
;* u M'riinm nt .comp.Jined t l tie
lWalunm, (Government thait \V,
,i their fishllg v'es s '. L Ier


I V, I





' I t


'51.


i l' 1 \ , (



,,


trio returned


: '

;: I


I t I
N \ t 1 Rt'
\\e i ',.






and lth 1 e.i
parts "f ourt


i ii
,1.i
Silt IhI


SFRLECPORT -- The recent
S departure of Princess Margaret
Hotsp:tal chief of medical staff
Sand neurosurgeon Dr. D. P.
Duffs "has had little adverse
effect" on the functioning of
the hospital's staff, Health
S Minister A. Loftus Roker
asserted Tuesday afternoon.
KER Anid he maintained that
H custs mirntrary to reports, the
ept;![1iie of hospital
S aliolgist l)r. Richard Morgan
Shas resulted in no increase in
nt tf iost of operating the
!.,IIlIh \ depart ent, even
though D)r. Morgan's
C replacements are paid
SS ubstantially high salaries.
I he departure of Dr. Morgan
I Dr. Duffy sparked
ailleatmons from several
qularters that the hospital
services were deteriorating. Mr.
i':,ker. addressing delegates to
the Progressive Liberal Party
ao vention at the Holiday Inn,
Sboits had ~urouusly denied the charges.
lhaimas had f true position," he said,
s that there are presently
!r'' ":' more medical officers in post
St 1 ;i-liai ha ever before."
i H;! hl ie added that during the
il ed past I'ear the reorganization of
iA. ,! the health services with the aid of
.. td thie Wirld Health Organisation
S iamie i n continued, and there were
Is;.(na vi.i some "tangible improvements"
111. 11 half a ad result.
'r i, tile lIe said the PHM laundry
!t.iha .~ a nil been remodelled, with new
'i \ ipmi enc t installed. so that it
I n .,ow provide efficient
; iilr' service for both the
i'il \ and Sandilands
.. ..r ',, '.habj ilitation Centre.
I" addition, "a new central
-i.in i: s'.vstlell to coordinate
ki id .inarnage the purchase and
\.! i. lisbthition of supplies ... has
: n, reached the stage of
.. i-'; 'I:;" pie '!iientation.."
I.1 '; NOT ('OSTILIIR
li' denied that the radiology
,h..: 2'i.-; i ,!lrItment is costing more
:in i di during Dr. Morgan's
: ; re lie said that
S,. ,D...,i lt)r. Morgan's contract,
I :tion to a $14,000
w .,:r h as paid fees" for
SP ill' l)r. Morgan's
'l i C :'!. nts together earn
i.'i s t-taliig $35.000 in the
i. .,. "i months, but Mr. Roker
S : \ get no fees.
S 'lihe records show that the
:i.iea d revenue in radiology
el , ti ng from the
1' n-p1tnayment of tees) offset by
i, any remllineration increases
S.i ir radicilogists."
Slihe Minister said Dr.
t -NIn's," absence has had little
'.irse e t t l on the hospital
..lise "in planning for the
i, t,-. provision was made for
!ttcr to be appointed to
o lrinate medical
pi'! min,11ntI. ""
nnel..
, Roker went on to say
S,,, ,i i ilhat tlie Ministry proposes to
launch a campaign aimed at
r-.ucing alcoholism, and that
1 '~I! legislation will be going to the
tl:,' ,.a ail louse shortly to regulate the
;" .*:I ol i, pr.iatice of medicine and to
I: llitiurl novern the activities of both
I t'.i\ pt ibilc and private hospitals.
S' ,. ;, ,OlQUIET ON PHM
I the \t no time in his speech to
S iecali the convention did the Minister
A's Batiks mention the controversial PMH
,I, integral extension project.
I. econtillc


As has been his usual
pract ice in convention
speeches, Mr. Roker on
tuesday opened his address by
strongly reaffirming his loyalty
to the party.





EI I [!_ I I


T- SMEARED


i DUDLEY'S i


FULL LINE
fIRTI lTS' .PPIS I


Economy. Wu must get our


priorities right, says Outten

FREEPORT The Government has a responsibility to
re-assess our total situation with a view to getting our people to
stop putting the cart before the horse" in the nation's economic
development. The Progressive Liberal Party convention at the
Holiday inn was\ told this today.


for a second year

FREEPORT Holders of the three top posts in the Progressive
Liberal Party hierarchy were returned unopposed for a second
year. And there was only one nominee to another high position.
leaving convention delegates to choose from among 1t l i ,i i lidate's


and cutlturali heritage
lie J,.iLnI ll e 1 llic\ d cliCsion
to apple thlie archipelagic
principle "las ,been dekligned to
garni cotntIrl ,ov'ci the miaxImntni
aie' O1 thle sea bed1 5hich can
be gcoph l sIicIll justitfi led....a
11 tifiabtle are:i e t exclusLive
fishing /lone t enable
HBlahI alri ii epCloiion of
t I. ad iI nai l \ Bmliai m ia i
rettshlicC' ol t le sea. and an
alea oi tell ton l sea which is
consistent with Ihe security
requirements of our scattered
islands."
Page 7, Col. 4


:O -













Thursday, October 18, 1973


How to end the war, by Kissinger


PEACE AWARD
PARIS (AP) A North
Vietnamese official in Paris has
indicated Le l)ue Tho may reject
the Nobel Peac'-e r''ze awarded
him jointly with Secretary of
State Kis.;inger.
The official said it was purely a
personal opinion. The award was
particularly inappropriate because
it places Thi and Kissinger on the
same plane a:; peacemakers.
AGNEW'S SUITE
WASHIN(;T'ON (AP) The
seldom-used ofi'ice suite set aside
for former Vice President Agnew
is still open.
The staff inside is taking care
of unfinished business. But
Agnevr's name is gone from the
building directory.
GUERRILLA SHOT
PORT-O -SPAIN, TRINIDAD)
(AP) A Black guerrilla leader
was shot and killed after an
exchange of gunfire with police.
The dead man was identified
only as Trinidad and Tobago's
lost wanted man. Police said he
.'as shot in mountain country
about 10 miles northeast of
Port-of-Spain.
IMMIGRANT REPORT
LONI)ON (AP) A special
government report said it would
be "idle and dangerous" to
pretend there were no difficult
relations between Non-White
immigrants and the police and
urged the police to try to forge
Closer relations with the
immigrants.
The report, known as a white
paper and used as a basis for
legislation, recommended that
police learn at least some simple
foreign language expressions to
help them in their dealings with
immigrants.
SHOOTING: 2 GUILTY
KINGSTOWN, St. Vincent
(At') Two young men. Junior
Cottle and Loraine l.aidlow, were
found guilty of murder for
shooting St. Vincent's acting
Attorney generall Cecil Rawle.
on Mav I I.
Justice, Neville Berridge, the
trial judge, declared the two men
would he hanged.
ELVIS 'BETTER'
MI 1.\IIII H S. TI NIN SSIF., (AP)
Singer Elvis Presley is feeling
much better after being treated
for pneumonia and may be
released from hospital soon, his
father says.
Hte is ahle to get up and walk
around," said Vernon Presley. iHe
said his son might he released in
three or tour day s. The
38- ear-old entertainer was
hospitalized after he had trouble
breathing when he was at his
Memphis home Monday.
PABLO 'GRAVE'
SAN JUAN, PUI-RTO RICO
(Al') rhe chances that
96 year old cellist Pablo Casals
will survive his present cardiac
crisis are "practically zero" says
doctors.
Casuals condition turned grave
on Monday, and he has been in a
coma much of the time sini.'
then.
STUDENTS BACK
KINGSTON., JAMAICA(
Students have returned to class at
the university of West Indies
Mona camp us in Kingston.
N egot i ator. for the
administration and teachers
agreed to discuss differences,
OIL TESTS
BARTI. ISVIl.LI (KLA (Alt'
Phillips 'Petroileum Co. said a
confirmation well in the North
Sea has tested oil at a daily flow
,of 2. '00 barrels
The well is on the Albuskiell
structure in the Norwegian sector
of the North Sea. It is four miles
southeast of the discovery well ,on
the structure.
SIHANOUK BACKED
UNITlI) NATIONS (AP)
'he General Assembly has voted
58 to 24 to take up the question
oif transferring Cambodia's U.N.
seat from the Phnom Penh
Government to deposed Prince
Norodom Sihanouk's
Peking-based exile regime.
Twent y-nine countries
abstained from voting on the
request by China and 31 other
countries backing Sihunouk
against Premier Lon Nol's
pro western government.


WASHINGTON (AP)
Secretary of State lHenr)
Kissinger says an opportunity
exists for settlement of the
Arab-Israel war which is fair to
both sides, but that first all
fighting must stop.
The ending of hostilities
must then be followed "by a
dedicated effort that will end
the conditions that produced
the current conflict," Kissinger
said last night in a speech.
Addressing the annual
banquet of the Association of
the U.S. Army, wlich


presented him with a medal.
Kissinger said the crisis "is a
test of the possibilities of
diplomacy and of the real
meaning of detente" with the
Soviet Union.
The United States is engaged
in very serious, very
open-minded consultations
with many countries" trying to
bring peace to the Middle East,
said Kissinger.
But he suggested that the
United States was not willing
to abandon its commitment to
support Israel, saying: "It must


be clear that while the United President Harry S. Truman.
States is trying to make our Like Kissinger, Marshall
nation safe from war, we will received the Nobel Peace prize
not do so at the price of for his diplomatic
making the rest of the world accomplishments.
safe for war.", accomplishments.
safe for war."
The Secretary of State was Marshall, said Kissinger,
presented the association's "faced the danger of a world
Marshall medal for "selfless descending into chaos and he
and outstanding service," had the opportunity to build a
honouring the late George C. new international order ... now
Marshall, who was Chief of we face another open moment
Staff of the Army during the in history, when once again we
second World War and later must clearly perceive the shape
served as Secretary of State of the world and purposefully
and Secretary of Defense under seek to shape it."


BEIRUT (AP) Iraq has
served notice that it opposes
Egyptian President Anwar
Sadat's proposed plan for a
ceasefire and a peaceful
settlement of the Middle East
conflict.
Iraq's state radio and
television network and the
Government-controlled Baghad
press blacked out ceasefire
proposals Sadat made in an
address to Egypt's Parliament
Tuesday.
Sadat's terms to end the
fourth Middle East war called
for a ceasefire coupled with an
immediate Israeli withdrawal


FUEL


BILL


PASSED
WASHINGTON (AP) The
House overwhelmingly passed a
sweeping mandatory fuel
allocation bill yesterday within
minutes after receiving news
that Arab states planned to cut
back their production.
Both supporters and
opponents of the bill. which
now goes to conference with
the Senate. agreed that it
"would not provide one
additional barrel in oil."
Instead, it would insure that
all parts of the nation "share
the shortage," Rep. Silvio
Conte (D-Mass.) said
The bill, introduced by Rep.
Torbert H. MacDonald.
(D-Mass.) would go far beyond
the administration's mandatory
a llocat ion programme
scheduled to take effect Nov.
1 .
The House bill would require
allocation of crude oil and all
refined petroleum products.
including home heating oil and
gasoline, based on last year's
distribution.
I h e a d m i n i s t r a t ion
programme would apportion
home h.etntig oi; kerosene. jet
fuel. diesel fuel and certain
other distillates, but not crude
oil or gasoline.
The allocation programme
would run until February
1975, and would be enforced
by the Federal Trade
commissionn .
During that time. the export
of oil produced or refined in
the United States would he
virtually prohibited under the
terms of the bill.
CALLS FOR TIGHTER
OIL CONTROLS
MIAMI BEACHt, I I.ORII)A ,
labour group charges misuse of
special tax incentives for the toil
industry has left the United States
heavily dependent on foreign oil as
war rages in the Middle Fast: and
the A I 1 (10 maritime trades
department calls for tighter federal
regulation of the oil industry.


from Arab territories occupied
by Israel in the 1967 war to be
followed by an international
peace conference.
He said he was prepared to
attend this conference at the
United Nations atnd pledged to
'do my utmost to persuade
other Arab leaders involved in
the war, as well as the
Palestinian Guerrillas, to
attend."
Syria, the other major Arab
country in the war, openly
supported Sadat's proposal by
giving it a top display in local
radio and TV broadcasts.


Israeli


planes in


dogfight

WASHINGTON (AP)
Israeli fighter planes have
tangled with Soviet MIG
fighters piloted by North
Koreans flying over Egypt, the
Pentagon said today.
Pentagon spokesman William
Beecher said North Korean
pilots on loan to the Egyptian
Air Force engaged in a brief
dogfight with Israeli fighters in
the air south of Cairo.
Beecher said no planes
were downed on either side,
though shots were exchanged.
Beecher was asked if there
has been any evidence of other
Communist -bloc nations
providing pilots for the
Fgvptian or Syrian air forces.
He responded that Israeli
pilots have indicated they
believe they were fighting
pilots of other Communist-bloc
nations, but said there is no
firm substantiating evidence.


Haitians

arrested
MI\M1 (AP) After stopping a
rental truck for a routine traffic
inspection, Miami police said today,
officers heard sounds in the back
and discovered 50 Ilaitians jammed
inside
t'olice said the Haitians, men,
\0inmen and twos small children, had
apparently come ashore by boat off
itoca ,aton .ll nd were being taken
t) \Miami.
I he Haitians were taken into
custoid by I'.S. border patrol
officials.
Police said tile) became
suspicious \sien they found a gun
in the cab of the truck.
i he officers heard noises in
the rear and found the Haitians
a mmnied inside." a police
spokesman said.
Police arrested Betty Boerner,
36. Michael Robs, 21, and James
I owler. 2 I, and charged them with
.irr intg a concealed \weapon.


Meanwhile Israel said today
it had sent seaborne
commandos on sabotage
missions inside Egyptian naval
bases during recent nights,
inflicting a "severe blow."
The Command said that
Israeli gunboats shelled
Egyptian targets around Port
Said and Ras Zafarana on the
Gulf of Suez during the night
and that its ground forces
destroyed 90 to 100 Egyptian
tanks Wednesday in the biesest
amoured clash in Israeli
history.

CAIRO An Egyptian
m il itary correspondent
reported that Egyptian forces
pushed back an Israeli
counter-attack on the central
and southern sectors of the
Sinai front yesterday and said
the battle continued into the
night. Egypt claimed 1 6 Israeli
planes and five helicopters
downed.

BEIRUT An undersea
Mediterranean cable between
Lebanon and Europe was
severed by five explosions in
Beirut's St. George's Bay,
disrupting telex and telephone
communications with most
points west. Military sources
charged that the blasts were
the work of Israeli frogmen.


LONDON (AP) The
prospect of an oil famine could
change the face .of modern
warfare and create new threats
to world peace, the
authoritative yearbook Jane's
Weapon Systems said today in
its 1973-74 edition.
Publication of the massive
catalogue of the world's
military hardware came on the
heels of the Arab decision to
reduce oil exports as part of
the Middle East war effort.
Jane's stressed the military
implications of such decisions.
"As things stand, the
absence of oil-based fuels
would deprive the world's
forces of maybe 90 per cent of
their current mobility in a few
cases and, say, 99 per cent in
the remainder," editors Ronald
Perry and Denis Archer said in
their foreword.
'This opens a vista of
bizarre military scenario
involving nuclear-powered
submarines at one end of the
scale and Cossacks and bicycle
troops at the other- (with the
"poor bloody infantry where


PRESIDENT SADAT
WASHINGTON, -- U.S.
officials said that talks between
Secretary of State Henry
K issinger and Soviet
Ambassador Anatoly F.
Dobrynin had narrowed
specific ideas on linking a
cease-fire to an over-all
settlement of the war.
However, officials said a public
proposal is not yet ready.
A five per cent cut in oil
production by the 10 members
of the Organization of Arab
Petroleum exporting countries
is not expected to have an
immediate effect in the United
States, which imports only six
per cent of its needs from Arab
countries.
But pressure for less U.S. aid
to Israel is expected to mount
from Japan and Western
Europe, the largest importers
of Middle East Oil.
The Arabs said they would
continue to cut production
until Israel pulls back from
territory occupied in 1967 and
restores the rights of refugee
Palestinians.


they have always been, in the
middle," the editors added.
Nuclear weapons and
conventional forces could still
operate in an oil-less world,
Jane's warned, but there could
be at least two new dangers to
world peace.
"One quickly becomes
uneasy at the awareness,"
Jane's said, that deprivation of
tanks, aricraft, napalm, most
naval tonnage and other
weapons systems dependent on
oil products "could lead to an
unfortunate re-appraisal of
chemical and biological
warfare."
Jane's puts the other threat
this way:
"It is an unhelpful fact that
in most cases those nations
who have territorial ownership
of oilfields lack the resources
in men and armanents to
withstand an armed grab for
the oil which could come from
a major consumer nation
driven to desperation by
dwindling supplies.
'The consumer nations, in


Craft of the ancient astronauts


HUNTSVILLE, ALA. (AP)
An engineer who helped
develop the Skylab Space
shuttle and Saturn 5 rocket
says he believes beings from
outer space landed on Earth
2.600 years ago using
equipment more advanced than
anything man can have within
the next 20 years.
During I 8 months of
working in his spare time, Josef
Blumrich said he applied space


technology to the old
testament text of Ezekiel and
came up with engineering
drawings of what a craft
described by the Hebrew
prophet looked like and how it
moved about.
"It all started in the fall of
1970 when I got a German
version of Erich von Daniken's
"Chariot of the Gods" and was
convinced it was the same old
nonsense," he said.


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"When I came to the
passages about Ezekiel 1 put
Von Daniken's book away and
took one of my bibles. I told
my wife, 'I will show you
where he is wrong!"
But. to his surprise,
Blumrich chief of the
systems layout branch of the
Marshall space flight center -
saw things that made sense to
him:
"In chapter one, Ezekiel
speaks at length about the
structure. It just so happens
that I have myself designed
s'ch things here."
From a modern English
translation of the bible, here is
part of the passage to which he
refers:
"One day late in June when
I was 30.... the heavens were
suddenly opened to tme....I saw
in this vision, a great storm
coming toward me from the
north, driving before it a huge
cloud glowing with fire, with a
mass of fire inside that flashed
continually; and in the fire
there was something that shone
like polished brass.
"From the centre of the
cloud, four strange forms
appeared that looked like men
except that each had four faces


BIG TANK

BATTLE


RAGES ON

From Associated Press

THE BIGGEST tank battle
of the war was still raging in
the Sinai Desert today as
Israelis and Syrians probed one
another's defenses in tank and
artillery skirmishes on the
Golan Heights front.
Unconfirmed reports
circulated in Washington and
other world capitals that Soviet
Premier Kosygin was heading a
Soviet mission now in Cairo.
The New York Times
reported in a dispatch quoting
diplomats in the Egyptian
capital that Moscow has begun
high-level efforts to bring
about a settlement of the
Middle East war.
Five Arabic-speaking
gunmen raided the Bank of
America in Beirut, Lebanon.
They took between 20 and
30 hostages in an operation
they told officials was aimed at
hurting American interests and
4 securing the release of
Palestinian guerrillas
I imprisoned in Lebanon.
They also demanded a plane
and safe conduct out of
Lebanon, a non-combatant
Arab country just north of
Israel on the Mediterranean.
Negotiations continued.
DECISIVE
Israel claimed it destroyed
90 to 100 Egyptian tanks in
the crucial Sinai battle
yesterday along the Suez canal.
Egypt said the Israelis
"suffered heavy losses in tanks
and armoured cars."
"In the next day or so, we
should be able to tell if this is
the decisive battle," said an
American official in
Washington.
"It looks as if it will come to
a head soon," said Maj. Gen.
Haim Herzog, former Israeli
Army Intelligence Chief and
now top war commentator for
the Israeli state radio.
The Israeli drive into Syria
remained static about 21 miles
from I)amascus and the Syrians
claimed they knocked out
seven Israeli tanks just after
dawn "when our forces
repelled an enemy attack on
one of our forward positions."


many cases, also are those
which do have the military
power to impose their demands
on the smaller oil producing
states.
"The latter, therefore, may
be expected to seek alliances of
protection from larger states,
thereby setting the scene for
confrontations between major
powers."
The rest of the 782-page
book shows in words and
pictures what that can mean.
Its highlights are detailed
descriptions of missile systems
developed by the oil-hungry
United States, the prime target
of Arab boycott moves, and
the Soviet Union, which
supports the Arab side.
Among new weapons listed
is an Israeli air-to-air missile
called Shafir, a relatively small
rocket with an infra-red
homing device.
Jane's lists no new Arab
weapons systems.
Jane's sees one ray of hope
if the approaching oil shortage
can be used to spur
disarmament efforts.


Gunman dies



as police



rush embassy


MIAMI, FLORIDA (AP) -
The Belgian Ambassador of
Cuba was rescued unharmed
and a Cuban who kidnapped
him was fatally wounded when
police rushed the French
Embassy in Havana, Cuban
Radio says.
Havana Radio said
Ambassador Jean Somerhausen
of Belgium was not hurt, but
the broadcast did not mention
the fate of French Ambassador
Pierre Anthonioz, who had also
been held by the gunman.
The gunman, identified as a
'counter-revolutionary
individual," died while
undergoing surgery at Havana's
Cardiovascular Institute, said
the broadcast monitored in
Miami.
In Brussels, a Foreign
Ministry spokesman said
Somerhausen telephoned the
Ministry soon after he was
freed to report he was safe.
"Somerhausen himself did
not speak much," the
spokesman said.
"He was overcome. He had
not slept much and felt sorry
for his kidnapper, who had
been injured. He did not know
he had died.
He said he had tried to help
him and felt partly responsible
for softening his vigilence."
"Somerhausen merely said
his liberation had been
'technically' well organized,"
the spokesman said.
"He said the French
Ambassador had left the


Embassy and returned with
eight Cuban security men who
rushed into the building and
disarmed the kidnapper,
wounding him."
The armed man took
Somerhausen and Anthonio/
hostage two days ago in an
attempt to obtain safe passage
out of Cuba.
The gunman "forced him
(Sonerhausen) under death
menace, to help him go to the
French Embassy" where
Anthonioz "in a gesture of
solidarity with the Belgian
Ambassador declared himself a
volunteer hostage," Havana
Radio said.
The Belgian Government
said Somerhausen arrived at his
residence Tuesday to find the
Cuban holding his wife and a
French newsman at gunpoint.
The French journalist, who
had apparently been
approached first by the
guntn an, was released
unharmed before the police
raid.
After asking Somerhausen to
negotiate safe conduct out of
the country, the gunman
decided to move to the French
Embassy where he took
Anthonioz and the
Ambassador's secretary as
additional hostages, officials
said.
Havana Radio said the
Cuban Government rejected
absolutely the gunman's
demands for safe passage out
of the country.


ARMED WOMAN


IN JET HIJACK


MARSEILLE, FRANCE
(AP)- An armed woman,
hijacked an Air France jet from
Paris to Marseille today, let the
110 passengers off, but
detained the pilot and chief
'Wteward aboard, the company
reported.
Her motives were not
immediately clear, and one of
the released passengers said the
woman seemed extremely
nervous and that some of her
words were incoherent.
The plane, a Boeing 727,
was on a flight from Paris to
Nice. Marseille is 400 miles
south-southeast of Paris and
100 miles west of Nice.
Airport police surrounded
the plane which was parked far
away from the passenger
terminal. Air France ground
personnel tried to talk to the
woman to learn what she
wanted, and to try to gain the


release of the two crew
members.
At Orly Airport, officials
said that body checks of all
passengers had been dropped
for flights within France.
The woman was reported to
be aged 20-25, of unknown
nationality.
Air France headquarters in
Paris said the woman had
demanded that all cars stop
running in France for 24 hours.
The company said the
demand was written on a scrap
of paper given to the pilot,
who relayed the information
by radio to the airport control
tower.
The woman claimed to be a
member of the Solidarity
Movement for French-Israeli
-Arab reconciliation. There was
no immediate indication
whether such an organization
exists.


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Thursday nvetnh*er 1 07


Wh9 Jrtribuiw


Uhr t ribunt
NuLrus ADDICTS JURARE IN VERBA MAGISBI
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/Edltor 1917- 2972
Contributing Editor 1972-
EILEEN DUPUCH CARRON,M.Sc., B.A., LL.B.,
PubUlsherEditor 1972-
Published Daily Monday to Saturday

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

Thursday, Octooer ,it, 19/3


By ETIENNE DUPUCH
THE PRESS often comes under fire when a journalist goes into
a strange country for a few days and then sets himself up as an
authority on the life of the people.
It is wrong for a newspaperman to write on any subject and
especially a foreign people about whom he lacks a grasp of their
mental processes and historical background.
I write a great deal about countries I visit when I travel abroad,
but you will notice that my articles deal with human contacts and
the things I see when I pass through a new place. I don't attempt
to dig too deep, except in international trends that should be
obvious to any reasonably intelligent ob rf'er.
But there are places I know and understand ana I do not
hesitate to write dogmatically about these areas.
I won't back down from anybody in my knowledge and
understanding of the Bahamas as there are very few people in the
Bahamas today with my background of experience of the islands.
Next to the Bahamas 1 feel I have a good understanding of
people in the West Indies....and their problems.
For three years I lived closely in the British army with men
drawn from all the islands....and I have since visited all but about
four of the smaller islands in the Caribbean.
And so I have been writing with conviction about trends in this
area....and of the folly of small island communities "-tting
themselves up as independent nations.
****************
To my great regret, events in the islands continue daily to
justify my predictions.
The American Virgin Islands have become a centre for
unprovoked murder of white visitors. But today let us talk
instead about Jamaica, Barbados and Trinidad and Tobago, all
independent nations that secm lost with no clear focus on the
future.
Barbados had depended on sugar and rum as its principal
industries.
The export of manpower was also important. The Barbadians
are a highly literate, clever people, and so the overflow of their
population easily found good places in other countries.
During a tour of the West Indies a few years ago my wife and I
found Barbadians in first class jobs in every island we visited But
now this emigration has stopped because of immigration barriers
that have been erected in every country in the world. Barbadians
are bottled up in their own little island which is one of the most
densely populated spots in the world.
The people are now looking to tourism as their major industry
but this new way of life is having a bad influence on their
national character because, instead of treating tourism as a
business, the Barbadians are themselves indulging in extravagances
intended only for tourists.
The people have turned away from sugar....the work in the
fields is too hard. And they are also losing their sugar market.
"Sugar has been the money-winner of yore for most Caribbean
islands, especially those previously associated with Britain," a
report on the Caribbean states. "They have been able to undersell
their competitors because of an advantage provided by a
Commonwealth sugar agreement. Now that Britain has joined the
Common Market future prospects seem even dimmer."
This change in Britain will also affect banana-producing islands
in the Caribbean which enjoyed preferential treatment in the
British market.
******* .* **
The government of Barbados is now experimenting with Sea
Island Cotton as a possible substitute.
Cotton was king in the Southern U.S. during the days of slavery,
but this industry faded after the slaves were freed. The South was
faced with economic ruin. It was the genius of black Dr. George
Washington Carver, born a slave, who brought fame to Tuskegee
Institute in Alabama, that years later discovered new crops that
saved the economy.
But let us get back to Barbados.
"Forty years ago," the Caribbean report reads, "cotton was
grown in some quantity in the island, but disappeared from the
scene mainly because of the pink boll-worm pest and because
sugar was a much better bet at the time.
"The island is now busily reviving its cotton industry,
especially in the flat lands of the southeastern sector surrounding
Seawell International Airport.
"The hope that cotton will be a big money-earner is based on
existing demand at profitable prices, especially in Britain.
"The London-based marketing executive of the West Indian
Sea Island Cotton Association has reported one British firm
interested in purchasing up to two million pounds of cleaned
high-grade cotton annually at remunerative prices."
But what about the boll-weavel pest?
Any effort in this direction is doomed to failure unless this bug
can be controlled.
It's really hell to get rid of a pest after it has become
established in a country. Today coconut trees in Florida are dying
by the thousands because of an infection that destroys the heart
of the plant. Dead trees are everywhere. I can count dozens of
them as I look out of the window of my Coral Gables apartment.
The government in Dade county is cutting down the infected
trees and injecting a serum in the good trees that it is hoped will
save the coconut palm from complete destruction in Florida.
** *** ** ***
Now let us get back to the Caribbean. Let us take a look at
Jamaica where crime has become a major challenge to the
government.
I have told you in previous columns about severe measures that
Prime Minister Manley has taken in an effort to stamp out this
threat to national security.
The Dafly Gleaner, the island's only morning newspaper, is not
very optimistic about the effectiveness of these proposed


measures.
In a front page editorial it commented that Manley's plans may
"have fallen short of maximum expectations, given the pall of
crime and the growing sense of national fear that have stalked


President of Jamaica Manufacturers' Association


FOLLOWING is the full text of an address by President
Douglas Vaz to the September Board of Directors' meeting of the
Jamaica Manufacturers' Association and published in the Sunday


Gleaner, Jamaica, on September
today's editorial on this page.
"Many things have happened
since our last Board meeting
that are of grave concern to us
as manufacturers, members of
the private sector, Jamaican
citizens and residents whether
by birth or by choice.
"Among these have been the
unprecedented pinnacles to
which crime and violence have
risen in recent times, followed
by encouraging, even if halting,
steps by the government to
deal a death blow to our death
dealers.
''Our charismatic,
apparently sincere and
hardworking Prime Minister,
has also attended a 'summit'
conference of non-aligned
nations in Algiers where,
according to reports, he shook
the conference with some
practical proposals to save the
'non-aligned' movement from
drowning in what he called
their own "rhetoric of the
obvious,"
"The Prime Minister has also
shaken Jamaica with his
preposterous proposal, at the
same conference, to transport
Jamaican volunteers across the
sea to assist in the forceful,
undemocratic overthrow of the
governments of South Africa,
Rhodesia and Portugal this,
in the face of our shortage of
manpower to police our own
criminals and anarchists. We
can only hope that these
volunteers are from our own
surplus of criminals, especially
those currently in jail.
"Meanwhile back in Jamaica
we totter on the brink of
financial disaster. Our cities
reek with the stench of ghastly
gargantuan piles of garbage,
and our parliamentary
opposition demonstrates the
total futility of our considering
them, at this time, as an
alternative government by their
absolutely senseless, totally
selfish continued
encouragement, of the
more-pay-for-less-work 'Anansi
syndrome.' And a dreadful fear
continues to stalk the land.
"The question is what can
we do about this whole
wretched mess? What can we
do to preserve Jamaica and
develop it as a haven of sanity,
common sense, and what the
Prime Minister himself (when
he is not speaking in Algeria)
might call 'Christian love and
tolerance,' in a world where
everyone hates, even as they
speak of love, and where they
prepare for war while talking
of peace?
"The truth is that in the
context of the world wide
situation, there are many
aspects of our national and
international problems over
which neither ourselves nor
any government at this stage
has any control, and out of
which only the intervention of
the Almighty can pull us


16. This speech is referred to in

before it is too late.
"In the meantime, however,
there is much that we can, and
must do, simply to survive, and
to give ourselves any kind of
chance of overcoming those
immediate and possibly future
difficulties that are still ours to
eradicate.
"In the first place, as I
proposed to the Associated
Chambers of Commerce on
Sunday, there has just got to
be increased practical
co-operation between the
different branches of the
private sector, the trades
unions, the Government and
the entire community of
Jamaica.
"Serious efforts are now in
progress behind the scenes, to
result in tangible expression of
this concept of joint
cooperation and participation
for the survival and progress of
our nation.
"On the subject of crime
and violence, we are of course
watching to see that the initial
controlling efforts are followed
up by the special cabinet
committee and more effective
measures introduced as
necessary.
"One measure that we think
has become necessary, is to
expand and make greater use
of the National Reserve and
specially selected volunteers in
crime-preventing patrols, and
not on an ad hoc basis as in the
past. Recruitment for this
expansion will come readily
from gun-club membership,
and others of the public who
now see as never before their
duty to do whatever they can
to help make Jamaica safe for
democracy and for the
law-abiding. A call for
volunteers I am sure, would
meet with unprecedented
success.
"Also, in order to tackle the
crime-breeding cancer of
indiscipline from as near the
roots as possible, the National
Youth Service should
definitely incorporate some
cadet-type training to irculcate
discipline and a: east some
understanding of the need to
respect constituted authority
and attack grievances by lawful
'means.
"We desperately need a
change of attitude in our
politicians, our youth, and
people in general.
"But how can the attitude
of our people improve when
they have to walk, ride, live
and work daily in filth and
fear? How can we expect
improved quantity and quality
of production? What is the
KSAC doing apart from
organising a Jamaican test
cricket side?
"What about the plans
proposed and money spent by
the former mayors of the


both public place and private domain."
Writing under the pen name of "Man on the Move", a
columnist in The Gleaner said the measures proposed by Manley
are incapable of producing "the instant dramatic results necessary
to break the backbone of the daring criminals."
***************
I have told you about the serious brain drain that is now
sapping the human vitality of the Caribbean islands as more and
more of the best men in these new nations are leaving their
homeland because they feel that the situation is so hopeless that
it has passed the point of"no return".
This situation was emphasized in a speech made recently by
President Douglas Vaz to the September Board of Directors'
Meeting of the Jamaica Manufacturers' Association.
"It is really frightening to contemplate the kind of myopic
madness that can lead so-called responsible people to think and
actually say that Jamaica at this stage of its development can do
without the industrious foreign-born and indigenous Chinese and
other minority group members now leaving or preparing to leave
the country at a frightening rate," Mr. Vaz said.
"Nor can we really afford to lose most of the qualified native
Jamaican black people also leaving at an alarming rate. Whatever
happened to the hannony espoused in our national motto 'Out of
many, one people'."
Perhaps the most significant feature of the situation in Jamaica
is that Chinese families, who are natives of the island, are leaving
their homes. It has long been said that when the Chinese quit a
place.....that's the end. In this connection I might remind you that
two Chinese restaurants in Nassau have closed down and Chinese
people are also quietly leaving Nassau.
This century has been trumpeted as the age of the common
man. But let me tell you something....without the leadership of
the uncommon man organized society, as we know it today,
would go straight, square plumb to hell....and that is where most
of the islands including the Bahamas in this hemisphere are
now headed.

Today we publish the text of Mr. Vaz' speech. After reading it
you will realize that I have been correct in my appraisal of the
situation in the Caribbean ... and in my projection of the possible
future downward course of these small nations.
You needn't believe me, if you don't want to. That is your
business, but I can tell you that the outlook is pretty damn grim.

A THOUGHT FOR TODAY
Of that there is no manner of doubt --
No probable, possible shadow of doubt --
No possible doubt whatever.
SIR WILLIAM GILBERT.


deals with some ills facing Jamaica


Corporated Area who are now
members of the Cabinet, and
who used to excuse KSAC
inefficiencies by blaming the
former government for not
providing enough money? Why
is the city in a worse condition
than ever before?
"When are we going to
realise that the combination of
crime, garbage, inadequate
public utilities, and conflicting
statements and actions from
our politicians has brought the
country to a state of near total
hysteria? Look at t h e
abominable situation now
prevailing where having lost
multi-millions of manhours and
dollars to powercuts caused
from insufficient generating
capacity, general inefficiency
and just sheer mismanagement
we now have a strike, and
when the long overdue
Essential Services Law is now
imminent, and which would
probably outlaw strike action
in some areas, a new furore
develops from our trade
unions. Trade unions in the
developed world are currently
anti-strike as a weapon, but
this is not the kind of lesson
we want to learn the easy way.
We prefer, as usual, to do it the
hard way. Many say the
country will be better off when
the 'hysterical' have left but
they just don't know what
they are talking about. It is
really frightening to
contemplate the kind of
myopic madness that can lead
so-called responsible people to
think and actually say that
Jamaica at this stage of its
development can do without
the industrious foreign-born
and indigenous Chinese and
other minority group members
now leaving or preparing to
leave the country at a
frightening rate. Nor can we
really afford to lose most of
the qualified native Jamaican
black people also leaving at an
alarming rate. Whatever
happened to the harmony
espoused in our national motto.
'Out of many, one people.'
"To say that the Jamaican
government does not intend
communism and that the
Jamaican people will not
accept communism is not the
point. For although this is
undoubtedly true, there are
enough things to cause doubt
and fear among us, without
deliberately and seemingly
naively multiplying them
beyond reason. I did not
believe that by flying with
Castro Manley would be
converted to Communism, but
I do know that the furore it
naturally created here and
abroad, especially at a time
when I consider that Jamaica
has never been in such a social
and financial crisis, made the
journey unwise, and has
further eroded confidence.
"And this brings me back to


the recent Algiers conference
and the African scene, from
where we understand that
Jamaica will send volunteers to
help in African liberation
struggles and will also
contribute $50,000 to Zambia
for imported blankets,
medicines and trucks. This in
the face of a front-page child
suffering among thousands of
others of malnutrution, not to
mention our losing battle with
our balance of payments.
"Okay, so we have to
demonstrate solidarity with
our African brothers, but why
couldn't we do something
sensible like Trinidad and offer
scholarships for the Africans
who will govern after they have
overthrown their oppressive
governments themselves.
"Why do we a 'Christian
country,' engaged in a life and
death struggle to eliminate
crime and violence from our

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


midst, have to offer our sons
and daughters in this
meaningless token? And if
that's the way we feel about it,
why shouldn't Cuba or China


send volunteers to help
Jamaican subversive groups
establish communism or any
other ism in Jamaica? Or why
Page 4, Col. 4


Make your land



your land.

(ONLY 11 DAYS LEFT)
Now ou can afford to own a choice homesitc on Andros....the Unspoiled
Island ...whcrc things arc starting to happen.

just 15 minutes from Nassau. but world's awayv from the crowds and noise.

The price 0o a large ihomsilte s fCet b\ 125 feet. for .1 limited time is
only S2995.

Terms ar ecass-on-thc-pc ket. S35 pdwn. 35 per month. .


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25 Frederick Street, Berwin House.
9:00 AM to 7:00 PM Monday through
Friday, Saturday 9:00 AM to 5:00 PM.






San Andros (Bahamas) Limited

Principal broker:
BERKLEY FERGUSON REAL ESTATE
P.O. Box N 4278


BERKLEY FERGUSON
_U I


If~ .-


3


I


NOTICE




There will be a meeting of the Fort Montagu
Constituency Association of the Free National
Movement on Thursday, October 18, at the
I.O.D.E. Hall. Delegates for the forthcoming
Convention will be elected.


All members and supporters are invited to
attend this important meeting.


end of



SUMMER SALE

BEGINNING FRIDAY OCTOBER 19th




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EVENING DRESSES
CASUAL & DAYTIME DRESSES
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W4 hTuaO b 11


FIAT 128: a well designed, 'space capsule'


vehicle


ONE OF FIAT'S MOST SUCCESSFUL EXPORT MODELS is the 128 which has proved outstandingly popular in such countries as
France, Germany, Britain and the United States. Each of these countries has its own vehicle plants turning out cars by the hundreds of
thousands for the home market, yet the Fiat 128 is still selling, and selling well.


Econocars on Dowdeswell
holds the distributorship for
the Fiat 128 in the Bahamas.
For Econocars and their
customers, the answer to
this popularity is simple.
Fiat designed a front wheel
drive car with a transverse
1116 cc engine, plus room
for five people and their
luggage within an overall
length of under 13 feet. It is
a completely new car where
every detail, even the
smallest, has been given the
utmost attention. The result
is that the Fiat 128 is a
harmonious and
well-balanced vehicle.


*


TRIBUElOTORINGPAG


gained the 128 the nickmane
at Fiat of the "space
capsule." Passengers and
luggage areas account for 80
percent while the
mechanical components take
up the remaining 20 percent.
The luggage compartment
gives 13 cubic feet and
every cubic inch can be used
since the spare wheel is up
front over the engine and
the fuel tank is under the
luggage compartment.
This comfortable five-seater
gives extra room because the
floor is flat throughout.


There is no Ihumiip iof lihe
prop-shaft tunnel. 1lie
whole compart inetii is,
compact, rigid and spec!.lli
strengthened to resist imp,!ct
from the side or either cend
The body stilucltuels lirh
and real are desier, id ,
deform progirssi\el .aild
thus, to absorb thie eI lcit l ,'I
impact.
The seats :aie ti;pho lt)1 I I'. ii,
stretch ItIa i lc.Jlth l I I
with reclining backs .s ,11
optional extra i.. Ilir
instrument ts hla\e bl.'e
grouped in t\iwo l.n

dials and the dashboard is
padded and covered with a
non-reflective material. The
gear is centrally located and
on the passenger side, is a
laree parcel shelf.
Ile Fiat 128 has two separate
ventilation systems which
can give you warm air on the
feet and cold air on the face.
Cold air enters the
compare tent directly
though tSo adjustable vents
at the base of the dashboard.
Arnmests are standard on all
four doors.
lie I128 has dual independent
lihydratlic circuit serving disc
brakes on the front heels
and drums on the rear
wheels. A pressure limiting
valve in the rear brake
circuiri ensues proper
distribution of braking
etfot in relation to tlihe load
on the rear wheels and all
12S models have vacuum
servo assistance as standard.


JAMAICAN ILLS TODAY


From Page 3
t,r 'hia r'i"tcr sh(loukln't tlthe
United St tes send volunteer
MliIiTies t()o ,vertihrow the
present govecrnrirment and makee
Jaiimaica sate for democracy.'
I he government of Jmai ca
Irst nL, i patisc, take stock
.ild ld -isssess o(ltr position.
"It is titue that we recognize
tihe extent Irf our immediate
priolicls inr this country and
,.lri,.iill that tliT' gh erllll ent
tirstl\ uirr ont their mandate
tI, mlliar:alc r i'n atairs of our
iti nTr\ t.inl settle down to
ict\l it niur ills before third
v, orldl ills.
"It is rno virtue to be
rieddlini in other people's
business' giving your starving
chiildcii's ti, d to others when
yor lirst responsibility is to
solve your own problems.
"lBecause of the lack of
.contlilclne prescailing, not only
,are i\est merits down to a


Li
|C ,\.,;


THE FIAT 128 FOUR DOOR
Dowdeswell Street
Fiat's engine for the 128 is the
1116 cc, four-cylinder
model. The engine block is a
solid cast iron and the
c> linder head, aluminum.
Look at the new Fiat I
four-door saloon at
Econocars on Dowdeswell
Street.


mtininnun, but capital leaving is
at a maximum! Migration is at
a naxirmumt! There is only
one way to stop the flight of
capital and people. Not by
legislation! Not by stricter
-x change Controls! Not by Big
Brother Bank Inspectors! But
by the Government settling
dowrvn, policed by an alert.
constructive opposition, and
ensuring the return of
confidence, not only to our
Jamaican investors, but to the
ravaged image which we now
present to foreign and local
investor."
WEATHER
WIND: North-easterly 10 to
22 mn.p.h. gusting to 35 n.p.i.
in squalls
Weather: Mostly cloudy
with a few thunderstorms
Sea: Slight, becoming
moderate to rough in squalls
Temp: Min. tonight 85 Max.
tomorrow 72


A11
LA;-Jy


Al*T


SALOON is one of Fiat's most popular export models. See it at Econocars on


MAKE




HISTORY


WE TRADE

J.F. KENNEDY DRIVE

NEAR COCA-COLA


FINANCE, INSURANCE AN



nnW


CHEVROLET



...building a better way...




IAILABLE

PHONE 56739

C NASSAU, BAHAMAS

BOX N3741


1st.

ANNIVERSARY SALE

STARTS FRIDAY OCT. 19th
LADIES'
BODY BLOUSES $2.50 -$8.00 & $10.00
POLYESTER PANTS $10.00
POLYESTER PANT SETS $18.00
BLOUSES $5.00 & $8.50 Pr.
ROMAN SANDALS $1.00 Pr.
-BOYS
VALORI SHOES (size 2-5) $5.00
POLYESTER PANT SETS $15.00
MEN'S
WORKING SHOES $5.00 & $8.00
CORDUROY FLORAL JEANS $5.00
DENIM BAGGIES (CUFFED) $10.00
LONG SLEEVE PERMANENT PRESS SHIRTS $5.00

TRUTH L SOUL
CENTREVILLE
NEXT DOOR TO WILLMAC'S PHARMACY


JOHNNIE WALKER is the centre of attention wherever he goes in Nassau.
In the Fore 'N Aft lounge at the Emerald Beach Hotel he not only chats with
the customers but he also treats them to a free drink of Johnnie Walker
Scotch, the world's largest selling scotch. In Nassau JOHNNIE WALKER is
making surprise visits to hotels and night clubs and is fast becoming the most
welcome man-about-town with his generosity of dispensing free drinks of
Johnnie Walker Scotch. Look for him, he is easily recognized and he loves
company, especially Johnnie Walker scotch drinkers.


with


the
N\ ^<' ^


i


I


I I --


---- -- --


I


i


Thursday, October 18, 1973


--


(


K MOE


r h Whilltif


1~


iAlNMN


I'- -0









Thursday, October 18, 1973


___________h_ ribtltn


Active group



aiding needy



in Bain Town





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an ideal gift for Christmas


)N R T1. WATI RI RONi
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OPEN EVERY SUNDAY from 2 5 p.m.
ro pm


By Daphne Wallace Whitfield
IN RECENT YEARS various youth organizations have come
on the horizon in the Bahamas which are socially conscious and


service orientated.
In my weekly column.
"Town and Around," recently
we learned something about the
Kemp Road Youth for
Action's evening institute and
something of their philosophy
and analysis of the ills of this
society.
Based west in the Bain's
Town area is Operation
Breadbasket. The group is
small with only about fifteen
members.
The president, Ortland
Bodie Jr., says that "the larger
the group the more it
degenerates into a debating
society."
The vice president of the
organization is George
Armbrister and Berkley
Pilgrim, an ex-policeman, is the
secretary general.
In a recent interview with
Ortland Bodie, Jr. the
president, he gave a definite
impression that he and his
group mean business. He said
that their group do not want
any members not willing to


work. You can "have a social
after you've decided on your
goals," he added.
On Monday Operation
Breadbasket started providing
200 school children from the
Bains Town area with modest
hot lunches hot tea or milk
and a hot dog or hamburger.
FOOD PARCELS
This organization had been
providing 50 old, needy people
in this area with food parcels
every two weeks, Mr. Bodie
told me.
During their work in the
Bains lown area in connection
with the elderly "we came
across many semi-families ..
these kids were going to school
shabbily clad with no
breakfasts and nothing for
lunch."
This, however, is not a
problem that has been totally
ignored in the past. Some
altruistic teachers have bought
lunchless children food out of
their own pockets and Mr.
Saunders, acting assistant


OUR


secretary at the Miniistr of
Education, an ex-iheadinaster.
said that the h(it I s
themselves thr u g
fund-raising ctfiorts,, i;tvc helped
needy children.
Operation Breadbasket is nI1
the process of get itlig
distribution centre located in
Bains Town which will bc used
as the group's headquitr-ts
Financial sources, for tlins
programme ht\ i.iot mnU tit in l
the wholsalcrs. intie ,i i the Ilrgc
retail stores indl pl\atc
sources.
Mr. Bodie estimates tihat
there are 200-3.00I in ueacht
primary school in IIeit.'d !
lunches.
In order to nlmitiLtisi&. .tbI'iir
of their programme (t)pieI; i]iii
Breadbasket will ha\ce iouchicl
and be guided by the advicee ni


t h ,1 lii:,, i and problems in the community.
headnii'lrcses ,,I tihe schools "The down-and-out (in our
in the csdIlctr in ,1 ti chlildish community) feels society is
for vouhicr: just swallowing him up," he


S( It()()[ I I t 111
M1CiletIhe t Operation
Breadl h.lk l .Inid ltic phlih c not
wo0'.1, 1itc 'liin ,iskc'd to give


)illiiand nii,'. .l has no
illusi, l s thli t lhI- lunch
piogltJ iiiiiI' ,i'jkci -, itood Ior
the oldi iid iineed', i.r giing to
convert BR.n.t I\ ni. wshichi he
relfrs to ,i. "unt' big ghettoo"
into I opia The
basic prhlili n o ( liuch deeper
and i s ( uiit n M'ilirtin, the
i1'1 dI It T' ; .. t pi 'iltI.'"l nt of
tIlh k : ;! p ii nulth or
ActlK n lin l l ( tl e
A ct1\ (,l 1 , lil "'.-A] tile
proti is ii N tI 'et\ are
inlt r c l. l rt
O()pc! 11 cdbiasket
l Vll;l .'l L L' C h\! L kisl\ (If tile
satiiu t1 1111h i i ni i! iheir future
li ,ins .I1ic !]i l i Ill tl c.'d toi
l:liind-i),[ Il iu I () O rtland
i 'di, 11i i i lI iI Ili in Iru cei ali


!li iiutn ,t,
O .;ci l :ki .! H i l cl kr c s tile
si t i \ is,' luic .ntld
ii ii iIihi, i h,'in l iis


says.


FORGET
"People are burdened down
.. nobody to help them ..
professionals when they move
up the ladder tend to forget
from where they came in life ...
trample on them."
lie spoke further of the
"trend (in the Bahamas) for
people fo alienate themselves
from the under-privileged.
"Bahamians", he said "are
extremely selfish people. Once
they have made it in life they
tend to turn their backs on
those that need it the most."
Operation Breadbasket's
president also, like the Kemp
Road group's spokesman
criticized the Bahamian males'
irresponsible attitude towards
begetting children they are
either unable or unwilling to
support. However he is tolerant
of the mothers whom he
regards as being helpless against
the strength, power and charm
to the men!
Ortland Bodie, Jr., admits he
has no answer to changing
these attitudes instilled long,
long ago.
However, his group has
plans to counteract the
harmful results of such


'-^- jgSg f
^IiO..A
fDWAAl c


Loving wife slows down


husband's beer intake

By Abigail Van Buren
c 1973 By Chicago Tribune-N. Y. News Synd., Inc.
DEAlR ABBY: Maybe my experience will help some
other women whose husbands have a drinking problem.
My husband used to drink three to four cases of beer a
week. I promised him that any day he didn't drink more
than t'wo tx)ttles of beer, I would make love to him any
time of the day or night. Now a case of beer will last
forever.
Many days he will hurry home from work to get home
before the kids. He used to stop to have a few beers with
the guys. No more It worked for us, so it may work for
someone else SOBER LOVER IN MINNESOTA
DEAR SOBER: "Land of the sky blue waters" should
be changed to "land of the true blue lovers." Congratula-
tions, even tho I am opposed in principle to using "love" as
a reward .. and withholding it as a punishment.

DEAR ABBY: Three cheers for the guy who shot the
dog with a .22 rifle. I would do the same to every dog that
comes on my property, but there is a $100 fine for firing a
gun in a residential neighborhood.
I say, if dogs were taxed, we would have a better
U S A. in which to live. Dogs in Europe a'e taxed.
DOG-HATER IN SOUTH CAROLINA
DEAR DOG-HATER: Dogs are "taxed" in the U. S. A.
[What do you think a dog's license is?] In Italy, watchdogs
are not taxed, only "luxury" dogs [pets] are taxed. Of
course, you might have a difficult time trying to convince
the tax folks that your pet Is also a watchdog, or that your
watchdog is also a pet.

DEAR ABBY: This has been bothering me ever since it
:, "!ase tell me what to do if it ever happens

While at ou, : hoo! dance, a boy asked me to dance
with him. I really didn't want to, but I didn't know how to
turn him down without embarrassing him. How do you turn
a boy down" Please print this because I'm sure many other
teen age girls share my problem. CONFUSED GIRL
DEAR CONFUSED: You don't! Sometimes the easiest
way around something is straight thru it.

For Abby's new booklet, "What Teen-Agers Wat to
Know," send $1 to Abigail Van Bum, 132 Lasky Dr., Bev-
erly Hills, Cal. 90212.


attitudes, if not to change the
attitudes.
They plan to set up a birth
control programme in
conjunction with the doctors
and to work out something
with the M.P. for Bains Town
to acquire contraceptives
wholesale, which supply they
plan to keep at their
headquarters.
This is the first organization
I have ever heard of in the
Bahamas which has plans for a
birth control programme.
Members of other established
organizations have privately
voiced the desirability of such
a programme, but appeared
unwilling to buck established
attitudes. Indeed, a Minister of
the present Government,
actually urged the citizens to
procreate at a more rapid rate
as the Bahamas needed more
manpower.
Operation Breadbasket, its
president further informed me,
has plans to set up an
Employment Agency in the
area to get jobs for the
unemployed.


Be the man

you want to be!
and be the man
they want
v to see!


Keep fit with

DeWitt's Pills







with the strong action
against BACKACHE
and MUSCLE PAINS






Intimacy


and the

married

woman.


The need to be sure
It's so important for your well-
being as a woman to feel sure
about the functioning and fresh-
ness of your body
Because douching isn't practi-
cal, or even always advisable, cau-
tious married women of today rely
on Norforms feminine supposito
ties.
Positive protection two ways
Norforms do a two-fold job most
effectively They protect you
against embarrassing problems
with their highly perfected germi-
cidal formula. And they protect
you against offensive odors with
their rapid deodorant action.
Complete confidence
So simple and convenient. Nor-
forms dissolve at normal body tem-
perature to form a protective film.
Theydo not harm delicate internal
tissue.
Next time ask for Norforms, an
ideal way to have the confidence
you need as a married woman.
Sold at pharmacies In packages
of 6, 1? and 24.
Informative booklet, write to:
Norwich International
410 Park Avenue,
New York,
N.Y 10022


The way we figure it, you could
be enjoying the same things
you're working and waiting for.
A more comfortable home. A
vacation trip. A car of your own.
You name it.
And we'll come up with a
convenient way to help you do it.
A Commerce Bankplan Loan.
You just tell us how much you
need, and how much you can
repay each month.


We'll work out a plan that takes
the waiting out of wanting.
Without getting you into money
difficulties. That's why we say,
"You and the Commerce.
Together we're both stronger".



<1>
CANADIAN IMPERIAL
BANK OF COMMERCE


You and the Commerce.

Together we're both stronger.


II-,


I


A Commerce Bankplan Loan


can take the waiting out of wanting.


says.




_________ IIII


Thursday, October 18, 1973


,_2' .,:? 1 ,'/ .

S


DISCUSSION ON BAHAMAS WATER SUPPLY


POPULATION GROWTH,
industrial requirements and
pollution are presenting a
major problem for the
worldwide provision of
adequate water supplies.
The Bahamas is in no way
isolated from this problem.
New Providence well-fields
have been tapped to their
maximum and new
government moves are now
being researched to close the
gap between demand and a
lagging supply.
At 8:30 tonight over Radio
Bahamas, the Public Affairs
feature programme
"Spotlight" takes as its theme
.. "a more adequate water
supply."
The discussion will focus
on water, its technology,
source and supply.

"o ic
Exerintos

Pest ontro


COMMONWEALTH OF
IN THE SUPREME COL
Equity Side


Those taking part in the
National Discussion are: from'
left to right, Calvin G.
Cooper, Director of Public
Works; Lorne Jenkinson,
General Manager of Oceanic
Construction, Paradise Island,
Ltd; Desmond Butler, Deputy
Director of Public Works; Sir
Roland Symonette, M.P. and
major shareholder of Nassau
Shipyards; J. Vibart Wills,
manager, Public Affairs
Department; Canon William
Thompson, rector of St.
Agnes Parish; Brian G. Little,
project manager of the
Bahamas Land and Water
Survey; The Hon. Simeon L.
Bowe, Minister of Works; and
Patrick Erskine-Lindop,
Permanent Secretary of the


TIDES
TIDES:
1.46 p.m.
8:05 p.m.


High 1.10 a.m. and
Low 7.12 a.m. and


SUN
SUN: Rises 6.10 a.m. Sets
5.41 p.m.


THE BAHAMAS
JRT


1973
No. 35.


IN THE MATTER of ALL THAT Piece
Parcel or Tract of Land situate on Prince
Charles Drive, 225 Feet West of Fox Hill
Road in the Eastern District of the Island
of New Providence.

AND IN THE MATTER of the Quieting
Titles Act. 1959.


AND IN THE MATTER of
IRENE WILLIAMS.


the Petition of


NOTICE

NOTICE


TO: The Heirs and Assigns
SANDILANDS.


of ROBERT


The Petition of IRFNE WILLIAMS in respect
of:

ALL THAT Piece Parcel or Tract of Land
situated in the Eastern District of the Island of
New Providence aforesaid containing
b\ admeasurements Two and One Hundred and
Forty Nine thousandths (2.149) acres bounded
on the NORTH by a Public Road known as
Prince Charles Drive on the EAST by land the
property of Blanco Bleach. Vincent Mortimer
and various land owners on the SOUTH by land
said to be the property of one Richard Sweeting,
and on the WEST by land the property of Walter
Rolle.
Irene Williams, the Petitioner, claims to be the
owner in fee simple absolute in possession of the
said Piece Parcel or Tract of Land and has made
application to the Supreme Court of The
Commonwealth Of The Bahamas under Section 3
of the Quieting Titles Act, 1959 to have her title to
the said Piece Parcel or Tract of Land investigated
and the nature and extent thereof determined and
declared in a Certificate of Title to be granted by
the Court in accordance with the provisions of the
Act.
Copies of the said plan may be inspected during
normal office hours at the following places:
(1) The Registry of the Supreme Court, Public
Square in the City of Nassau.
(2) The chambers s of CHARLES BARNWELL,
ESQ.. Shirley Street/Collins Avenue in the
City of Nassau. aforesaid. Attorney for the
Petitioner.
NOTICE is HEREBY GIVEN that any person
having dower or a right to dower or an adverse
claim or claims not recognized in the Petition shall
on or before the 30th day of November A.D. 1973,
file in the Supreme Court in the City of Nassau
aforesaid and serve on the Petitioner or the
undersigned a statement of his claim in the
prescribed form verified by an Affidavit to be filed
therewith: Failure of any such person to file and
serve a statement of his claim on or before the said
30th day of November A.D. 1973, shall operate as
a bar to such claim.
CHARLES BARNWELL,
Attorney for the Petitioner,
Chambers,
Shirley Street/Collins Avenue,
Nassau, Bahamas.


Ministry of Works. Canon
Thompson chairs the
discussion. PHOTO: Roland
Rose.


voo.


Four top promotions at Star Insurance


c


SHERVIN W. THOMPSON,
assistant general manager of
Star Insurance Co. Ltd., has
announced the promotion of
four executives in the
company's Home Service sales
force.
Sandril O. Evans has
been appointed manager of
District No. 1, with
headquarters at Star Plaza,
Nassau. Sidney A. Ferguson
and Eugene F. Thompson are
now staff managers, District
No. 1; Amos L. McPhee is staff
manager District No. 2, headed
by Ralph C. Barrn."
* Mr. Evans was born in
1938 in Nicholls Town, Andros
and educated in Nicholls Town
and Nassau. He joined Star
Insurance as a salesman in May,
1959 and was assigned in turn
to debits in Andros and
Nassau. He was promoted to
Staff Manager in 1969.
He holds a Certificate from
the Agency Management
Course of Hartford.
Connecticut,isa 1961 graduate-
of the Dale Carnegie Course
and received Certificates from
the Sugarman Business
Management Course, the 1970
Earl Nightingale "Lead
-The-Field" Course and the
1973 Primacel Course at the


EUGENE THOMPSON


Sound, Eleuthera. They have 5
children.
Eugene P. Thompson a
native of Palmetto Point,
Eleuthra, where he was
educated, joined Star in
September 1961. He spent 3Vi
years of his 12 years with Star
as a sales representative in the
Exumas. He is married to the
former Ena Rolle of Rolle
Town, Exuma. They have 6
children.
He is a graduate of Earl
Nightingale "Lead-The-Field"


SIDNEY FERGUSON


course.
Amos L. McPhee was born
at Chester's Bay, Acklins and
has been with Star since June,
1969. He graduated from Earl
Nightingale "Lead-The Field"
course and won the 1971-72
"Man of the Year" award. He
is a member of Life
Underwriters Association of
the Bahamas.
Mr. McPhee is married to the
former Catherine Deleveaux of
Abraham's Bay, Mayaguana.
Thar. haa, teon hilAdren


"Happy to meet you...






Im the Helpful Banker"


"You'll find me at any branch




of the Royal Bank"


The Royal The Helpful Bank

ROYAL BANK
Branches throughout the Bahamas.


The Admiral
says:
"Go with the
leader...
An Admiral!"

Adnmirrwl.

Refrgerators

See them at your
Admiral
dealer's showroom

AYL INSTIRIS I.
S 11 Shirley Street
P. O. Box N-4806
TELEPHONE 28941/5


a i


I no"


I


bL., ---- ---- -- -- -- ---- --- ----..


SANDIL EVANS AM(
Bahamas Adult Study Centre,
Nassau.
Mr. Evans is married to the
former Winifred Venola
Knowles of Simms, Long
Island. They have five children.
His hobbies are fishing and
gardening. Hle is active in
church and civic affairs and is a
Youth Leader in his church.
Sidney A. Ferguson was
born in Fox Hill and attended
Sandilands School and St.
Augustine's College. He is 36
years old. He joined Tropical
Life Insurance Co in 1965.
When Tropical was absorbed
by Star Insurance Co. in 1967,
he became a Star man.
lie is married to the former
Freda Gibson of Savannah


OS McPHEE


hep brtbhitt












Thursday, October 18, 1973


A QUIET CHAT -- Prime Minister Lynden 0. Pindling (right) and Tourism Minister
Clement T. Maynard find a quiet corner for a talk before joining their colleagues at the
18th National PLP Convention in the Holiday Inn's Independence Hall. Mr. Maynard will
discuss tourism and aviation tonight when he presents a new motion picture depicting the
growth of Bahamasair, the national flag carrier. Photo: Howard Glass.


FNM subverted PLP & UBP, claims PM


il R I+RIh PLP. which later
v,,i reotrgani/ed into the FNM,
Aas ile outgrowth of efforts
t ut to subvert the Progressive
1 it-;,l Pairty and later, when
that failed, the United
I;.Iham inin Party. Prime
: iscr I yiden Pindling
itiicindiidl Monday night.
\n rcinilg thle annual PLP
,-it rLition ,It lreeport, Mr.
I' .' . i tithat when in
-,... : U. t, he Free PLP
.ii ihe ti I P combined on the
It,),i (t' tlie Ihuse in a vain
.i,-nipt Ito defeat the
S wtr~in' tt. tliat was "the first








i 30 Shows start 7 p.m.
ill I.' INI)l R 12 FI:R .l!
ca It li vto is e 3 featu res'
NOW thru TUES. *
:i 'idney Poitier Festival
i I i 1 Ilit N (;tll 7 p.m.
.1 ; NI/AlION t):05 p.m.
I lli ll.S AIr 11:05 p.m.

I S SIONEYPOffER
ifnM~


sign of an open collaboration
between the two conservative
and reactionary forces."
By December, 1971, "after
the trouncing both got in the
Mangrove Cay by-election,"
the open collaboration had
become an open coalition
called the Free National
Movement, he declared.
Asserted the Prime Minister:
"It has always been clear that
the Free PLP had come into
existence when it failed to
subvert our great Progressive
Liberal Party from the inside,
but it has only recently
become absolutely clear to all
that the FNM was also a vain
attempt to subvert the UBP
from the inside."
Mr. Pindling said he had
pointed this out on the floor of
the House on December 17,
1971 but many did not see it

* M I]


S _CA AI. -CONMONIIN I AND LET DIE9
FFRE soocT LIVE AND LET DIE

&C ml1


NOW SHOWING
Matinee 3:00 & 5:00, Evening 9:00-'Phone 2-1004, 2-100


*I Tilrkt l of klAurr / kuiq Fu
!L is back ro bMruk you up.
Ss ush you dowm and kkk you *pwirk Th





-3/ Colr A Nalionol General Pictures Release e
I1 iA', A: 1 [ I)IS(RtTION A DVISI)D I
Reservations not claimed by 8:45, will be sold
first come forst served basis.
SORRY NO PASSES ACCEPTED!



I Last Day Friday Starts Friday
S Matinee starts at 2:30 Continuous Showings
Evening 9:00
"SCREEM BLACULA from 3
S( H[I. PG. "SLAUGHTERS BIG
William Marshall, RIP OFF" R.
Pain Greir Jim Brown
PLUS Ed. MacMahon
S"TOMB OF THE PLUS
BLIND DEAD" PG. "VALDEZ IS COMING" PG
All Star Cast Burt Lancaster
PLUS Late Feature Susan Clark
Friday night No one under 17 admitted.



NOW SHOWING
Maitinee Continuous from 2, Evening 8:30-'Phone 34666

SThe wit, humorand soul
1 of the living word.


I



STAX Fi S WOLPER PICTURES Presents WATTSTAX starring ISAAC.
HAYES T-IL STAPLE SINGERS LUTHER INGRAM JOHNNIE TAYLOR
ALBERT KING and OTHERS From COLUMBIA PICTURESP-O-C
I ... :.- iX tCOi]i




* l .


5fl

I

I

I

I

I

I

I





I

I
N

N



I




I
I

1

I
I

N

N

I

N

N

N

N


then.
Alluding to the expulsion
from the FNM of four former
UBP members, the Prime
Minister predicted that by
December the Free PLPs will
have gone their way and the
UBPs theirs.
lie maintained that the FNM
owed the country an apology
and an explanation as to which
part, the Free PLP or the UBP,
"was lying all the time and
trying to fool the public and
which part of it did not live up
to its side of the coalition
bargain.

COURT From Page I
She was the cause ,of the
obstruction, the court was
told.
Rapping on her car hood, he
asked her to move along and
drew her attention to the cars
behind her. he said.
He also pointed out that she
was in a 'no parking' area but
was told "I ain't movin'. I
waiting on somebody," by the
woman.
P.C. Bain said he repeated
41is req uests.
SAnd Bain maintained her
refusal to move, he testified.
Motorists wishing to drive
around were stopped by a
northerly flow of traffic.
She refused to give him her
name and address when asked
and refused to accompany him
after being placed under arrest.
The episode continued when
assistance came.
A passing police car driven
by P.C. Clarke and W.PC.
Lightbourne was stopped and
both officers made requests
which went unheeded, P.('.
Bain said.
It was not until a police
Inspector, Neville Minus,
passed by that she decided to
go to the police station where
she was charged with the five
offences.
But. on the way to the
police station, she shouted that
the arresting officer had better
look for another job because
he would not be a member of
the police force the coming
day.
The motorist is the daughter
of Paradise Bakery proprietors
Mr. and Mrs. Wellington Bain,
first cousin of Prime Minister
Pindling.



m1o----",-


7


for a larger number of
Bahamians than are presently
engaged in fishing.
OUR FISH GROUNDS
"But, for some time now,
the Government has been
conscious of the fact that one
(f the limitations placed upon
Iltll Bahamian exploitation of
this industry has been the
extent to which nationals of
our friendly neighbours have
fished in what we believe to
have been and ought to be
regarded as traditionally
Bahamian fishing grounds."
He suggested that "larger
countries by the very nature of
their size can and do provide
infinitely wider areas of
employment for their people
than a smaller country. There
are literally thousands of other
kinds of jobs which our larger
neighbours can offer their
people: so it is inevitable that
we in the Bahams must guard
jealously the smaller variety of
avenues of employment which
exist here."
The Minister said a
prerequisite of successful
economic growth "is
permanent peace and
normalisation of international
relations in the world and in
particular for us. in the
Bahamian archipelago which
must be freed of all activities
prejudicial to our vital
interests."
Mr. Adderley told thi
convention that the primary
function of foreign police was
to promote understanding by
other nations of the national
aims and objectives of the
Bahamas.
"Of these, the paramount
and ultimate interests of the
Government must be the
continued development of
political, economic and social
climate of existence for
Bahamians.
"But in the pursuit of those
national objectives, the
Government has also
pre-determined that these
objectives shall be
accomplished within the
frame-work of the existence of
the Bahamas as a sovereign
independent state: hy the
creation of territorial
boundaries based on the
archipelagic principle by the
preservation of a constitutional
democracy based upon
Christianity and rule of the
law: by Ihe preservation of the
concept of private property
and the rejection 0of
nationalisation as an
instrument of (Government
economic policy: by the
concept of the future
economic growth of the
country upon domestic and
foreign investment of capital in
partnership and in joint venture
enterprises with the
Go vernment where
applicable."
Mr. Adderley also revealed
last night that "hopefully"
agreements on the United
States' continued use of
military and research bases in
the Bahamas "will be arrived at
by December 31 of this year."
"'Interdependence is a
fundamental conception which
ought to guide our
international relations," he
added.


Open,


CLASSIFIED


NOTICE


II


C12031
NOTICE is hereby given that
JULIA MARGARET
BRANDON of P. O. Box 4921,
Nassau Bahamas is applying to
the Minister responsible for
Nationality and Citizenship,
for naturalisation as a citizen
of The Bahamas, and that arny
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
11th day of Oct. 1973 to The
Minister responsible for
Nationality and Citizenship, P.
O. Box N7147. Nassau.


C 2039.
NOTICE is hereby given that
CLEMENT HIGGS of Infant
View 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
1 th day of October 1973 to
The Minister responsible for
Nationality and Citizenship, P.
O. Rox N7147, Nassau.

C12050
NOTICE is hereby given that
HERBERT JOHN BAIN of
Gibbs Corner, 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 11th day of October
1973 to The Minister
responsible for Nationality and
Citizenship P. O. Box N7147,
Nassau.
C12036
NOTICE is hereby given that
ANNA DELPHINE
HANDFIELD 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
scfid a written and signed
statement of the facts within
twenty-eight days from the
11th day of October 1973 to
The Minister responsible for
Nationality and Citizenship P.
O. Box N7147, Nassau.

C12032
NOTICE is hereby given that
SAMUEL RICHARDSON
BASDEN of P. O. Box F-1594
Freeport, Grand Bahama is
applying to the Minister
responsible for Nationality and
Citizenship, for registration as
a citizen of The Bahamas, and
that any person who knows
any reason why registration
should not be granted should
send a written and signed
statement of the facts within
twenty-eight days from the
11th day of Oct. 1973 to The
Min ister responsible for
Nationality and Citizenship P.
0. Box N7147, Nassau.

C12037
NOTICE is hereby given that
WASHINGTON NATHANIEL
COX 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 11th day of October
1973 to The Minister
responsible for Nationality and
Citizenship P. O. Box N7147,
Nassau.

C12051
NOTICE is hereby given that
EDOUARD NONHOMME of
First Street, The Grove, Nassau
N.P. Bahamas is applying to
the Minister responsible for
Nationality and Citizenship,
for naturalisation as a citizen
of The Bahamas, and that any
person who knows any reason
why naturalisation should not
be granted should send a
written and signed statement
of the facts within
twenty-eight days from the
11th day of October 1973 to
The Minister responsible for
Nationality and Citizenship, P.
O. Box N7147, Nassau.

C12053
NOTICE is HEREBY GIVEN
that MR. LEE ALEXANDER
FRITH of Pinedale, 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-eiqht days
from the llth day of October
1973 to The Minister
responsible for Nationality and
Citizenship. P O. Box N7147,
Nassau.


II


NOTI


SECTS


I I


um


II


*1 ,-L. I I


C12033
NOTICE is hereby given that
ALICIA DENISE BASDEN of
P. O. Box F-1594 Freeport
Grand Bahama is applying to
the Minister responsible for
Nationality and Citizenship,
for registration as a citizen of
The Bahamas, and that any
person who knows any reason
why registration should not be
granted should send a written
and signed statement of the
facts within twenty-eight days
from the 11th day of Oct.
1973 to The Minister
responsible for Nationality and
Citizenship P. O.Box N7147,
Nassau.


C12041
NOTICE is hereby given that
GLADYS JESSIE PERRY of
Box 6340 Nassau is applying to
the Minister responsible for
Nationality and Citizenship,
for naturalisation as a citizen
of The Bahamas, and that any
person who knows any reason
why naturalisation should not
be granted should send a
written and signed statement
of the facts within
twenty-eight days from the
11th day of October 1973 to
The Minister responsible for
Nationality and Citizenship, P.
O. Box N7147, Nassau.

C12047
NOTICE is hereby given that
IANTHE VERLINA
ROBINSON of Kennedy
Subdivision, Nassau, Bahamas.
is applying to the Minister
responsible for Nationality and
Citizenship, for naturalisation
as a citizen of The Bahamas,
and that any person who
knows any reason why
naturalization should not be
granted should send a written
and signed statement of the
facts within twerty-eight days
from the 11th day of October
'73 to The Minister responsible
for Nationality and
Citizenship, P. O. Box N7147,
Nassau.

C12027
NOTICE is hereby given that
JAMES WILLIAMS of
Marathon Estates P. O. Box
5720 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
11th day of October 1973 to
The Minister responsible for
Nationality and Citizenship,
P.O. Box N7147, Nassau.

C12049
NOTICE is hereby given that
THOMAS W. WILLIAMS of
First Street Coconut Grove is
applying to the Minister
responsible for Nationality and
Citizenship, for registration as
a citizen of The Bahamas, and
that any person who knows
any reason why registration
should not be granted should
send a written and signed
statement of the facts within
twenty-eight days from the
11th day of October 1973 to
The Minister responsible for
Nationality and Citizenship, P.
O. Box N7147. Nassau.
C12038
NOTICE is hereby given that
MAGIE CHRISTINA CAPRON
of Wulff Road, Nassau is
applying to the Minister
responsible for Nationalityand
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
11th day of October 1973 to
The Minister responsible for
Nationality and Citizenship, P.
0. Box N7147, Nassau.

C12042
NOTICE is hereby given that
LEWIS COLIN HANCHELL of
Ridgeland Park, 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 11th day of Oct.
1973 to The Minister
responsible for Nationality and
Citizenship, P. O. Box N7147,
Nassau.

C12190
NOTICE is hereby given that
D I M ERCI LOUIS
ADDERLEY VEUS of
Coconut Grove Avenue is
applying to the Minister
responsible for Nationality and
Citizenship, for naturalisation
as a citizen of The Bahamas,
and that any person who
knows any reason why
naturalisation should not be
granted should send a written


and signed statement of the
facts within twenty-eight days
from the 18th day of October.
1973. to The Minister
responsible for Nationality and
Citizenship. P O. Box N7147,
Nassau


C12185
NOTICE is hereby aivPn that
ESTHER E. FORBES of
Mayfield Park, 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
18th day of October, 1973, to
The Minister responsible for
Nationality and Citizenship, P.
O. Box N7147, Nassau.

C12186
NOTICE is hereby given that
PU NCHILLA ELIZABETH
WALKINE of Yellow Elder
Gardens, 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
18th day of Octiber, 1973, to
The Minister responsible for
Nationality and Citizenship, P.
O. Box N7147, Nassau.
C12183
NOTICE is hereby given that
MRS. VICTORIA ALBERTHA
BAIN of Balfour Avenue,
Nassau N. P. Box N4168 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
18th day of October, 1973
to Fhe Minister responsible for
Nationality and Citizenship, P.
O. Box N7147. Nassau.

C12181
NOTICE is hereby given that
COLETA R. FORBES of
Mayfield Park, 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
18th day of October, 1973, to
The Minister responsible for
Nationality and Citizenship, P.
O. Box N7147, Nassau

C12188
NOTICE is hereby given that
AGNES ELIZABETH RIGBY
of Balfour Avenue, Nassau,
N.P. is applying to the Minister
responsible for Nationality and
Citizenship, for registration as
a citizen of The Bahamas, and
that any person who knows
any reason why registration
should not be granted should
send a written and signed
statement of the facts within
twenty-eight days from the
18th day of October, 1973, to
The Minister responsible for
Nationality and Citizenship, P
O. Box N7147, Nassau.

C12202
NOTICE is hereby given that
DESMOND ORINTO
TULLOCH of Carmichael
Road Western District, New
Providence, 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
18th day of October, 1973, to
The Minister responsible for
Nationality and Citizenship, P.
O. Box N7147, Nassau.

C12189
NOTICE is hereby given that
GEORGE ROTHNIE MYERS
of P. O. Box 1562, West Bay
Street, 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
18th day of October, 1973, to
The Minister responsible for
Nationality and Citizenship, P.
O. Box N7147, Nassau.


C12196
NOTICE is hereby given that
JULIA ALTIDOR of Peach
Street, N. P., Bahamas is
applying to the Minister
responsible for Nationality and
Citizenship, for naturalisation
as a citizen of The Bahamas,
and that any person who
knows any reason why
naturalisation should not be
granted should send a written
and signed statement of the
facts within twenty-eight days
from the 18th day of October,
1973. to The Minister
responsible for Nationality and
Citizenship, P. O. Box N7147,
Nassau.


A I I


C12172
NOTICE is hereby given that
GRANVILLE EMMANUEL
HENFIELD of Lightbourne
Street, Yellow Elder Garden,
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 18th day of October
1973 to The Minister
responsible for Nationality and
Citizenship. P. 0. Box N7147,
Nassau.

C12079
TO THE MANY Customers of
Island T.V. We have moved our
service department to larger
premises, in order to provide
better service to our customers.
Please bear with us until we
have completed our
renovations.
Thank you for your patronage.
THE MANAGER & STAFF
ISLAND T.V. SERVICE
PHONE 22618.

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

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

C1219L
FOR SALE BY OWNER
2 bedroom house fully
furnished, wall to wall
carpeting, large patio, Johnson
Terrace $30,000 ALSO lot
Imperial Park 80 x 100 only
$5,500.00. Phone 51905 days
42463 after 6 p.m.

C12115
$75 DEPOSIT gives use of
private lake & beach rights. All
utilities underground. 70 x 100
lots from $5800. NO
INTEREST. Tremendous
savings. Call Rutherford at
4-1141 or Morley & O'Brien at
2-3027 or 24148 or come to
YAMACRAW BEACH MODEL
HOME any afternoon.

C12098
LARGE Select Lot
Nassau East price includes
complete working drawing for
a residence to your own design
and specification only
$8,000.00 financing available.
Telephone 31432.

C12170
35729 4 bedroom, 3 baths, 2
kitchens. 72 ft. off road 2
patios. FANTASTIC BUY in
HIGHLAND PARK $65,000.

C12044
SPANISH WELLS residence in
excellent condition consisting
of 11/2 storey frame house and
masonry addition with guest
room, bath, garage porch,
beautifully landscaped yard
and patio, walled and fenced,
furnished. Must be seen. Price
reduced from &55,000.00.
Entertain offers. Owner P. O.
Rnx 26.Spanish Wells.

C12194
BEACH PROPERTY on Long
Island 175ft x 650ft. beautiful
wide sand beach, high hill
$10,000. Call 2-2680 -
2-2681.
C12150
Eight lots, situate near
Windson Place at $2,000 each.
Lots 70 x 110 Situate
Sandilands near A.D. Hanna,
$4,000 each. Lots Nassau
Village near Seabreeze, $3,000
and $3,500 each. All sound
titles. Call 5-9361
,-11777
FOR SALE
2, 3 and 4 bedroom houses in;
the following prestigous
'eas:
Westward Villas -Skyline
Heights
Highland Park The Grove
Gleninston Gardens Sea
Breeze
Imperial Park Johnson
Terrace


Nassau East. Winton
Eastern Road Camperdown
Blair Estates Golden Gates
Estates
HIGHBURY PARK --as well
as where ever ou ant it.
IN AAITIoN
COMMERCIAL AND
RESIDENTIAL lots or average
in New Providence and Family
Islands.
Hotel sites and more. If it's real
estate we have it.

DAVSEON'S REAL ESTATE
AGENCY
Cornet Bay & East Streets
Phone 21178 or 55408
P. O. Box N4648
Nassau, Bahamas
or cable
'DAVCO"


hbe rtribun


Specaling in
Native Dishes & Island Seafood


Soial Hour

5.30 p.m.- .00p.m. da
Complimentary his 'ouvrs
with all popular drinks $1.00


Late Night Snacks until 4am

DANCING
Fabulous Paul Huam
9.30 pm 2.300m
except Monday


I j


I I


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I 1 - -


- I -I r I I


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M


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(thr Xributnr














iWhr rtbunt


Thursday, October 18, 1973


FOR RENT
C1 1868
BEAUTIFUL two bedrooi.I
apartment in Shirlea, partlv
furnished $250 a -on'th
including water. Call 3t.896
Carl Lowe. Monday Fr dav, 9
a.m. 5 p.m.

C11763
COTTAGES and ii)atr-le,,.
daily, weekly )( mouthlv
airconditioned, ftlly ft s': (
maid serivce available [ulc i
gardens ai3nd s .iri::-in. !ioul.
Telepfone 3129/, 3 0:i .

C12089
2 tLUR :". L R bath
unfurnished apj'tment.
situated in Bertiad H 'C:d I'ist
house from VVi rds-uf state Call
4-2184.

C 1 772
ONE EXTRA L.ARGL two'
bedroonis t.'/u bat f,
apartment. With laige living
and dining all basically
furnished Victor i Court
APARTMENTS on lizabeth
Avenue between Shirley ann
Bay Street. Facilities, phone.
laundry, parking, T. V.
a teniia, i i '. tlth C. i ii.r-
5'G6:1 bet'.'een 8 i. a '
p.;; .

C12100
SUPERB LOCATION 10
minutes walk from downtown!
Nassau and with beach and
recreational faciiHties, fuily
furnished and equipped 2 bed
2 b bath apar tein e t
airconditioned, wall to wal'
carpeting, excellent so l.v
arrangements, privat'- aid
service available, ',a'- ',rabie
rent, contact 21841 2


C 11761
BAY STREET Stoie ', i
of October ;: th.i
information call .'-31 7J.


C12066
4 bedrouom 2
$320.00 per
36807 after 4


F: )'
Fo


p : v th L
;1 ,th P, r"
p '-i


C12137
COMPLETELY F U iRN iSE';
One Bedroom Apai tmin,' ,.ih
telephone. $180(.00 P.h,-;.i
5-8512.

C12131
UNFURNISHED 2 bedroom
apartment, good li 9 atio; o)if
Mackey Street I et';)hiiII
5-1 758

C12171
35729 1 bedroom apar tme?'t
Highland Park Telepphonr
and water $160 motnwth;

C12180
2 BEDROOM Apari'!mt o;
top of Winton Hivhwa
Magnificent veCws. u' j 'v: i
balconies. $325 00 p-r '"--thr
including utilietis lioeas t .'
furnished. Cal' 21 1 ori 2

CARS FOR SALE
C12034
1971 PLYMOUTH VALIANT
Air conditioned radio
11.000 miles $3:00. Phone
34527 28293.

C12163
PINTO 2 fD only onr, yea! Oid
and 5,800 niles Radi,.
automatic transmission 'ii"
new. Must be seen to be
appreciated A roal h.irqain
Priced ftor icii k ',;- T O1'0y
$3.200. Telephionr 313 -.
p rn 10 p r


C12130
1970 CHEVROL
Station-wagon I '
automatic, power'
brakes, windows..
air cond it orr ed
condition. Bargain
Call 31606.


pas -. nge- '
A a.
.teei i5
I cJ or V


c 1948
ISLANDD MOTOR COMPANY
1970 LTD.
P.O Box N-640
NASSAU,3 AHAMAS
USED CARS
1967 CHRYSLER
4 Dr. Auto 'Nhilt $10'
1971 VAUXHALL VIVA
4 Dr Std Gree' -",o,

1968 JAVELIN
A/C
1967 TRIUMPH HERAL'
White
1971 FORD Cr ,PTR
Auto B3lue J,
1970 VICTOR S/WAGON
Std. Red OO

1968 PLYMOUTH
Satellite
Satellite $1300
1969 PONTIAC GTO
A\/C Vinyl RP(I e'.
;968 BUICK ELECTRA
V/hite $1595
1970 ACADIAN
4 Dr. Auto Radio $' 600
1971 VAUXHALL VIVA S/W
Green $1595
1971 FORD PINTO
Brown Vinyl Auto. $1995


1970 PONTIAC
LAURENTIAN
A/C Blue
1967 COUGAR
Std. Green
1969 FORD FALCON
2 Dr. Auto.


$1950

$900

$1300


Trade-ins Welcomed.
Located Oakes Field
Opposite the Ice House
Telephone 34636 -7 -8


CARS FOR SALE L
C12191

BARGAINS



CENTRAL GARAGE
Oi /' t aasestPla(t" e l \assaii ,, irade


USED CAR


CLEARANCE SALE
1968 TRIUMPH 1300 4
door standard NPK17
$700 00
1969 CHEVY NOVA 4
door automatic NPX982
$1500.00
1966 CHEVY IMPALA
door automatic NPX 990
$1300.00
1971 FORD CORTINA 4
door automatic NPX 405-
$1b00 00
1972 VAUXHALL VIVA
S/WAGON very good
orndition NPS 658
$210000
1968 CHEVY IMPALA 4
door automatic NPX 457
$900.00
1970 FORD CORTINA
SEDAN 4 door, standard
shift NPE 220 $900.00
1972 CHEVY VEGA
S/WAGON 2 door,
automatic NPK 509
$2000.00
1970 HILLMAN MINX
S/WAGON 4 door standard
NPC 388 $1400.00
1 9 6 2 CADILLAC
FLEETWOOD a good buy
N53f,1 $600.00
1969 MORRIS 1100 4 door
repainted NPB 347
$ 1000.00
1972 VAUXHALL VICTOR
4 duoir automatic NPR 486
$2500.00
1972 DODGE AVENGER 4
cdt-.,r autorrati NPN 191

970 FORD CAPRI 2 door,
at, a1t"c NPX 632
$1400 i()
1965 DODGE BUS 9
eater NP 8171 $800.00
'970 FIAT 850 2 door
-standard NPC 251
$750.00
1973 VAUXHALL VIVA 2
door automatic NPX 967
$2450 00
1971 MORRIS 1100 4 door
automatic NPX 979
$1 650.00
FINANCING AVAILABLE
COME IN AND SEE US
Oakes Field near
Police Barracks
Phone 3-471 1
Thompson Boulevard
oi:. -
S',). ORD on Pick-Up
T, K .as.h offe s invited. Call
't (1 i -0 1 p.m .

OVLR l'00 aiiatomatic 1969
a' G-nit. de rendition. $1200.


FOR SALE

A1 II aRtSALL SHOP
i RAN[ IN VEW NE A H L Y NEVW
[XOuI ITL Eowns, cocktail.
street dress"-, p,'its suits
ejweh y
DE ALELRS WELCOME
135b Washiington Avenue,
S ,a i Plione 534-0001

1"40 ~CrO [A 70CC Trail Bike
,.,n $2/5 ONO
-! '. /' g,- hts 7/764.

ii ":i I ';- RNITUR[
'-'-' ,' '.'J* -.- arrn i hair-,.
.C' .: .'- '. i, rs, office tables.
-u-ting i).ir tne.i
2 a- t 1 :' 4 .2-3 from 9 to
i Vi


ST L P I E L D,
;, R, lA O RS aodd items,
L; _.-,' .,p C, hina anid others.
.I 1. ? 31.0

SGAS STOVE $300 00
C G.s .tovy $150 00
i K "ii,','ne Stove $50.00
1 S',jill hbot and motor

i 3 p ( bedi oom set
$. 'i 50li
R,',toi ,is'r i itntems Used
S!othfg Phone 58803


ART SUPPLIES
S11770
COMPLETE range of artists'
supplies. Oils, acrylics. canvas,
easels, etc. Bahamian Paint
Supply Ltd., Bay Street. Phone
2386, 2 2898.

MARINE SUPPLIES
C12008
12' MATTHEWS 325 H.P.
Chryslers Flybridge, full
electronics double cab.
Shower in beautiful
condition 1963 registered
Bahamas. 665-5403, Miami --
6822 Mindello, Coral Gables,
Florida.

C12195
50' MATTHEWS, beautiful live
aboard, lavishly furnished.
Complete with beautiful
stereo. Phone 23911. See at
Nassau Yacht Haven.


MARINE SUPPLIES


C12192
YACHTS AND BOATS LTD.

CHRIS-CRAFT

CONCORDE

IRWIN SAIL YACHTS
AVON INFLATABLES
23-foot Fibra in fibreglass with
twin 120 h.p. Mercruisers. This
model has a hard top, radio,
head, fishing chairs and more.
Asking $6600.00

20-foot Bertram Bahia-Mar
with new 200 h.p. Mercruiser.
Boat has all been done up and
is in excellent condition.
Complete with trailer. At our
dock at $5500.00

24-foot Cobia with twin 160
h.p. Mercruisers. $4900.00

27-foot Concorde with twin
225 h.p. Chryslers. Boat in
excellent shape and with all
extras. At our dock.

AT THE DIVE SHOP

Winter is here! See us for your
wet suit repair kit. We stock
suit cement, zippers, patches.
silicone spray and rubber
preserver. Other musts for this
season, wet suit hoods, boots,
weights and belts, (we have
three types.)
Treasure hunting? Largest
selection of collecting bags,
knives, and lights on the island.
Deep Divers We have
decompression meters, depth
gauges, dive tables, slates,
compasses compensator vests,
to suit the most avid, advanced
diver. All at Nassau's most
complete Dive Shop. The shop
with the Dive Flag Awning.
P.O. Box N1658
Telephone 24869

11894
19b9 31ft. CHRIS CR.AF.
Commander. Sleeps six, private
shower, two 230 h.p. engines
with less than 200 hours,
kitchenette, good condition.
Call 24267, 54011.

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

PUBLIC AUCTION
C11883
HARRY D. MALONE will sell
at his premises on Albury Lane
five doors from Shirley Street
on the right hand side in the
Eastern District of the Island
of New Providence on Friday
the 19th day of October A.D.,
1973 at 12 o'clock noon the
following property:
ALL THAT piece parcel or
lot of land situate in the
Subdivision called and
known as Imperial Park in
the Eastern District of the
Island of New Providence
aforesaid having the Number
Eight (8) in Block Number
Five (5) in the said Plan of
the said Subdivision the said
Lot of land hereby conveyed
or so intended to be having
such position, boundaries,
shape, marks and dimensions
as are shown on the diagram
or plan attached to an
Indenture of Conveyance
dated the 5th day of
November, 1968 and made
between Nassau Beach
Properties Limited and The
Bank of Nova Scotia to
George Errol Simmonds
and Gladys Elaine
Simmonds and now of
iecoid in the Registry of
Records in Book 1474 at
pages 250 to 255 and are
delineated on that part of
the said diagram or plan
which is Coloured Pink.
The property is being sold
under the power of sale
contained in an Indenture of
Mortgage dated the
Twenty-second day of July.
A.D., 1969 between George
Frrol Simmrnonds and Gladys
Elaine Simmonds and The
Chase Manhattan Bank, N.A.
and recorded in the said
Registly of Records in Book
14/4 at pages 256 to 272.
The sale is subject to a reserve
pI ice and the right for the
Auctioneer or any person on
his behalf to bid up to that
price. Terms 10% of the
purchase price at the time of
sale and balance on
completion.
Dated this 2nd day of October,


A.D., 1973.
HARRY D. MALONE
Public Auctioneer
October 4th, 11th and 18th

HELP WANTED
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 r.ilns to produce
clinker by a continuous process
of bur.iing.
interestedd applicant contact
Personnel Department,
Bahamas Cement Company, P.
O. Box F100, Freeport, Grand
Bahama.


SECTION


TRADE SERVICES


NASSAU


BUSINESS 6 PROFESSIONAL


DIRECTORY

L Save Time J


BY "
PHONE I


Tlil st iThis Octll y Ci 2191 EXT. 5

1 Line hrMuth '6!' 2 Line Phhr ih 0!'

SAVETIME SAIVE MONEY

FLOOR MAINTENANCE BOOK STORE
Rug Cleaning & Installation rhe Christian Book Shop 5-8744
isla.dd Interiors 53576/42191
CUSTOMS BROKERS 'S CLOTHING
Martin's 2-3173 The Wardrobe Mackey St. 5-5599

DEPT. STORES TRAVEL
Pixies's Dept. Store 2-3173 Piaytours 2-2931/7
John's Dept. Store 2 3156 R. H. Curry'& Co. Ltd. 2-8681/7
RADIO &T.V. SALES MUSIC
Carter's Records 24711 Cody's Records 2-8500

OPTICIANS HEALTH FOODS
Optical Service Ltd. 2-3910/1 Nassau Drug Store 54506
SPORT SHOP CAMERAS
Champion Sport .and 2-1862 John Bull 2-4252/3
SHOE STORE DRY GOODS
Clondris Kute Kiddy 2-4264 Clonaris Kute Kiddy 2-4264

CARPETS LAUNDRY/DRY CLEANING
Lee's Carpet (raft 3-1993 New Oriental Laundry 2-4406
HARDWARE
John S. George & Co. 2-8421/6
WRECKER SERVICE DRAPERIES
Gibson (ar Wrecker Service 2-890o L.ee's Carpet Craft 3-1993


FOR TUi ACTION YOU WANT


- ----- mmmmm -mm-mmm
Shop Nassau Merchants

r For Business And Services


HELP WANTED
C12177
TREASURE CAY LIMITED
TREASURE CAY, ABACO
Requires Personnel to fill
the following positions:
RESIDENT GOLF
PROFESSIONAL
Applicant must have
previous experience in direct
operation of a first class Golf
Club. MNust also be of calibre
acceptable to Bahamras
Association of Professional
Golfers.
Preference will be given to
application from qualified
Bahamian.
WAREHOUJSE LUJL IORSR
Individual applying must
have previous experience as
Supervisor of warehouse with
sizeable inventory. Purchasing
experience considered an asset.
Bahamians only need apply.
For appointment Please call
Treasure Cay Linmited, Nassau,
Telephone number: 2-2415 or
2-8730, or send resume, name,
address and telephone number
to Treasure Cay Limited, P. O.
Box N-3229, Nassau, Bahamas.
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.


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

C12159
Bahamian handyman and
gardener in Fox Hill. Phone
42128 after 4 p.m.
C12019
EARN FULL PAY WHILE
LEARNING A SPECIALTY .
It pays to specialize. And IBM
will pay you while you train to
become a Customer Engineer.
It's your chance to get started
in one of today 's
fastest-growing areas of
Electronics. As a Customer
Engineer, you'll install and
maintain the latest IBM Office
Products Equipment. It's a
demanding job, one requiring
intelligence and skill. You'll
receive continuous training to
update your knowledge. If you
have what it takes, you can be
promoted to a position of even
greater responsibility in this
challenging field of
information handling and
control. What do you need to
get started? Mechanical
aptitude and basic Electricity.
Bahamians only. Why not
begin your specialization
today? For more information
contact: L. Bingham, IBM
Limited. Telephone 3-2351-4,
Nassau, Bahamas.


HELP WANTED
C12193
WANTED: A MAN to kill and
process Hawksbill Turtles,
clean meat and process the
shell. Must be experienced and
reliable. Apply: The Manager,
Johnson Brothers. Telephone
3-6896.


C12133
TWO
required
ISLAND


CHINESE COOKS
by PARADISE
LIMITED.


Complete familiarity with
Chinese cooking methods, with
Chinese vegetables and
immediate preparation of
Cantonese dishes a necessity.
Must have proven experience as
Cook in first-class restaurant
serving Cantonese food.
Familiar with Chinese type
ranges, ovens and steamers and
able to operate the normal
Chinese tools and equipment.
Salary commensurate with
experience.
Applications, accompanied by
resume, should be forwarded
to: The Director of Training &
Industrial Relations, Paradise
Island Limited, P. O. Box
4777. Nassau. Bahamas.

PETS FOR SALE

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

TRADE SERVICES

S11769

Pinder's Customs

Brokerage Ltd.
Mackey Street
& Roosevelt Avenue
NASSAU. LAHAMAS
P. 0. Box N3714
HEAVY DUTY TRUCKING
FORK LIFT RENTAL
MECHANICAL HANDLING
EQUIPMENT
IATA CARGO AGENTS
CUSTOMS CLEARANCE
& DELIVERY
MOVING, STORAGE
& PACKING
STEEL BANDING
& SHIPPING
SPECIAL QUOTATIONS
EXCELLENT SERVICE
REASONABLE RATES
CONTACT LYMAN PINDER
OR JACK CASH
PHONE: 2-3795, 2-3796
2-3797, 2-3798
Airport 77434.

C11976


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


Cl11775
T. V.ANTENNAS

Boosters for homes;
apartments and hotels.
Sales and services
Call 5.-3404'
WORLD OF MUSIC,
IM-ackey Street
next to Frank's Place.


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

C6364
NOTICE is hereby given that
WILLY CHRISTOPHE SCOTT
of 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-eight days
from the 18th day of October,
1973 to The Minister
responsible for Nationality and
Citizenship, P. O. Box N7147,
Nassau.
C6327
NOTICE is hereby given that
JOHN C. SMITH 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 4th
day of October 1973 to The
Minister responsible for
Nationality and Citizenship, P.
0. Box N7147, Nassau.

C6336
NOTICE is hereby given that
JULIA LOUISE OUTTEN 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 11th day of October
1973 to the Minister
responsible for Nationality and
Citizenship, P. 0. Box N7147,
Nassau.

C6335
NOTICE is hereby given that
ANWAR BACCHUS of
Freeport, Grand Bahama is
applying to the Minister
responsible for Nationality and
Citizenship, for registration/
naturalisation as a citizen of
The Bahamas, and that any
person who knows any reason
why registration/naturalisation
should not be granted should
send a written and signed
statement of the facts within
twenty-eight days from the
11th day of October 1973 to
The Minister responsible for
Nationality and Citizenship, P.
O. Box N7147, Nassau.
C6337
NOTICE is hereby given that
HERMAN CLIFFORD
OUTTEN of Jones Town,
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 11th day of October
1973 to The Minister
responsible for Nationality and
Citizenship, P. O. Box N7147,
Nassau.


C6341
NOTICE is hereby given that
JAMES BASSETT of Freeport,
Grand Bahama, Bahamas is
applying to the Minister
responsible for Nationality and
Citizenship, for registration as
a citizen of The Bahamas, and
that any person who knows
any reason why registration
should not be granted should
send a written nd signed
statement of the facts within
twenty-eight days from the
11th day of October 1973 to
The Minister responsible for
Nationality and Citizenship, P.
0. Box N7147, Nassau.


TRADE SERVICES


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


II


YOUR
needs,
Pruning,
prompt,
efficient


NOTICE

C6352
NOTICE is hereby given that
HARRINGTON 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 18th day of October
1973 to The Minister
responsible for Nationality and
Citizenship, P. O. Box N7147,
Nassau.

C6332
NOTICE is hereby given that
SHIRLEY ELIZABETH
HORRIDGE of Poinciana
Drive, Freeport is applying to
the Minister responsible for
Nationality and Citizenship,
for registration/naturalisation
as a citizen of The Bahamas,
and that any person who
knows any reason why
registration/naturalisation
should not be granted should
send a written and signed
statement of the facts within
twenty-eight, days from the
11th day of October 1973 to
the Minister responsible for
Nationality and Citizenship, P.
O. Box N7147, Nassau.

C6333
NOTICE is hereby given that
CHRISTOPHER ROBERT
OLIVER GRAHAM
HORRIDGE of Poinciana
Drive, Freeport is applying to
the Minister responsible for
Nationality and Citizenship,
for registration/naturalisation
as a citizen of The Bahamas,
and that any person who
knows any reason why
registration/naturalisation
should not be granted should
send a written nd signed
statement of the facts within
twenty-eight days from the
llth day of October 1973 to
The Minister responsible for
Nationality and Citizenship, P.
0. Box N7147, Nassau.

C6342
NOTICE is hereby given that
MYRTIS IANTHY
HAMILTON of Eight Mile
Rock Sea Grape Grand
Bahama, is applying to the
Minister responsible for
Nationality and Citizenship,
for registration/naturalisation
as a citizen of The Bahamas,
and that any person who
knows any reason why
registration/naturalisat ion
should not be granted should
send a written and signed
statement of the facts within
twenty-eight days from the
11th day of October 1973 to
The Minister responsible for
Nationality and Citizenship, P.
0. Box N7147, Nassau.


, C6339
NOTICE is hereby given that
RICHARD EMMANUEL
MISSICK of Turks and Caicos
Island, British West Indies 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
11th day of October 1973 to
The Minister responsible for
Nationality and Citizenship, P.
O. Box N7147, Nassau.
C6366
NOTICE is hereby given that
EUGENE ALEXANDER
HAMILTON of Seagrape, Eight
Mile Rock, Grand Bahama,
Bahamas is applying to the
Minister responsible for
Nationality and Citizenship,
for registration as a citizen of
The Bahamas, and that any
person who knows any reason
why registration should not be
granted should send a written
and signed statement of the
facts within twenty-eight days
from the 18th day of October,
1973 to The Minister
responsible for Nationality and
Citizenship, P. O. Box N7147,
Nassau.


I I- I-C 6


GRAND BAHAMA



CLASSIFIED


IN FREEPORT

TEL. 352-6608


HELP WANTED

C6357
EXPERIENCED MECHANIC
required for all makes of
American and European car
nai tenance including
electrical, airconditioned, auto
transmission and tune up.
Heavy duty truck and diesel
work. Own tools
Kent Motors
Queen's Highway
P. 0. 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

AhP Itbunr

CLASSIFIED ADS

Ph. 2-1986 ext.5


L.._' I


CLASSIFIED


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


C6362
NOTICE is hereby given that
JEAN BAPTISTE RAPHAEL
BRASSENS of Freeport,
Grand Bahama, is applying to
the Minister responsible for
Nationality and Citizenship,
for registration as a citizen of
The Bahamas, and that any
person who knows any reason
why registration should not be
granted should send a written
and signed statement of the
facts within twenty-eight days
from the 18th day of October,
1973 to The Minister
responsible for Nationality and
Citizenship, P. O. Box N7147,
Nassau.
C6351
NOTICE is hereby given that
MISS RAFOLITA T
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
18th day of October 1973 to
The Minister responsible for
Nationality and Citizenship, P.
0. Box N7147, Nassau.

C6358
NOTICE is hereby given that
ORVILLE JOHN HOLDEN of
P. O. Box F1851, 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-eight days from the
18th day of October 1973 to
The Minister responsible for
Nationality and Citizenship, P.
O. Box N7147. Nassau.
C6359
NOTICE is hereby given that
GLORIA.BEATRICE FORBES
of Seagrape, Grand Bahama is
applying to the Minister
r e s p o n s i b l e f o r
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 18th day of October,
1973 to The Minister
responsible for Nationality and
Citizenship, P. O. Box N7147,
Nassau.

C6340
NOTICE is hereby given that
ELLA ROSINA MISSICK of
Turks and Caicos Island British
West Indies 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
11th day of October 1973 to
The Minister responsible for
Nationality and Citizenship, P.
O. 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.


I _


----------


. ,


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publ
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(352
only


GRANDBAHAMA



CLASSIFIED

HELP WANTED HELP WANTED
67 'C6368
R.CONDITIONER/ STORE SUPERVISOR
C H A N I C : ( 1) STORE SUPERVISOR
conditioner Mechanic to Must have at :east 5 y
Sai r and install experience in liquor busih
conditioningg parts and Mut be able to supervise
iressors maintain a good relation
pressors. with 7 stores and staff ne
APUTER PROGRAMMER: good knowledge of accour
Computer Programmer and bookkeeping. Must
ild have knowledge of had technical training
ting programmes for business school.
puter. Bahamians only call 352-6
:CUTIVE SECRETARY:
Executive Secretary to C6369
k in Convention Office. Good shorthand and ty
t be able to take shorthand skills required. Experience
type at least 60 w.p.m. 5-6 preparation of contracts
s experience is necessary. other legal documents
Interested Persons Apply: essential. Accuracy in ty
AIND BAHAMA HOTEL, documents and let
ST END, GRAND necessary.
HAMA, Personnel Office, Apply to: Grand Bahama
veen the hours of 9:00 a.m. Authority Limited, Fr
3:00 p.m., Monday Building, Marlborough St
)ugh Friday. Elon Martin, P. 0. Box N-8199, Na!
Personnel Director. Bahamas for interview
consideration.
70
:CUTIVE SECRETARY TRADE SERVICES
busy real estate office.
, accurate typing is a must -"
rthand an advantage but PROFESSIONAL SERVIC
phone is used extensive'/. C6363
:d appearance and General maintenance
erience in dealing with property including pain
lic. Salary commensurate rubbish and tree remc
experience. Apply with grading and trucking sand,
me to: McPherson & pea rock, etc..
wn Real Estate, Freeport, James Gray Ph
Office Box F-2480, 348-2193.
-7305). Bahamian need
apply.


' W4TP IA TI/s4AeoU"SMa/Wk
4CWFrT I C4 V ,'4e YA-./"


CROSSWORD

PUZZLE
ACROSS
1. Salt pan 25 Purist
6. Whelps 29. Blood type
10. Golf club 30. "The Rei"
11. Abscond 31.Fo'
13. Kind of tea 33. Atach
14. Durable 36. Barrel
twi:led cloth 37. Curse
15. Israeli 38 Medicinal
statesman plant
16. Russian river 39. Corpulent
18 Famous general 41. Germicide
19. Brut 43. Antiseptic
20. Miami Indian 44. Catapult
21. Ridicule 45. Unfermented
22. True grape juice
23. Shiny 46. French river


IND A



AL PNE IOE D
SOLUTION OF YESTERDAY'S PUZZLE
DOWN
1. Investigate 5. Debate
2. Spring flower 6 Shepherds'
3 English river crooks
4. Longing 7. Rubber tree
7 9 8. Racehorses
/i 9. High heels
10. Serves
12. Abrasive
17. Droop
20. Triumphed
/ 21. Position
r -- 22 Bursa
24. Ballad
S25. Black tea
26. Son of Chaos
59 ^ .,27. Assimilate
28. Article
32. Proverb
33. Straighten
w 34. Recipient
35. Doe
37. Tiller
38 Hebrew month
40. Trifle
42. Fuegian Indian


gt grtbuitu


Chess
By LEONARD GARDEN













White mates in two moves,
against any defence (b A.
Stavrindis). Here back's
different replies to White's key
move contain some curious echo
effects.
Par tnmes: 1 minute, :pngchen
master; 2 nida ites problem ex-
pert,; 5 minutes, good; 10 nuftmes,
average; 25 minutes, novice.
Chess Solution
I Q-KR8 (threat 2 Q-R6
mate). If I . P-K6; 2 Q-Q4,
or if Q-QS; 2 P-Kt3, or if
Q-R5: 2 P-K3. or if P-Kt6;
2 Q-R4.



UOW many
rl words of
E f A our letters
or more can
you make
from the
R Y letters shown
here? In
making a
word. each h
E T letter m avY
Ibe used once
only. Each
word must contain the larte
letter, and there must be at
least one elght-letter word In the
list. No plurals: no foreln words:
no proper names. TODAY'S
TARGET: 24 words, good ;
29 words. very good : 37 words,
excellent. Solution tomorrow.
YESTERDAY'S SOLUTION :
Ague arxue auxer game xear
germo reum gnram grim grInme
grume Imaxe marine mirage
murage quat QUAGMIRE rage
urge.


USE

(he (ribune

CLASSIFIED


ADVTS.


Rupert on Chariot Island-22


Rupert scans the rocks and water, but
there is nothing to give him hope. "Please,
could you take a message to King Neptune ?"
he asks as a seagull lands close by. "Sorry,
1 belong to the air, not the sea," replies the
bird. "You need a merboy or a fish or a sea-
-serpent for that task. You should have been


here earlier. I saw a sea-serpent going into a
cave, but he didn't stay long." In despair
Rupert presses on, picking his way along a
ledge of rock. Suddenly he notices a rough
opening in the cliff. "The seagull spoke of a
cave," he says. Can this be the one? "
ALL RIGHTS RESERVED


Winning

Bridge
By VICTOR MOLLO
MOST saif-ty p!ays have long
ago been tabulated and experts
know them by heart. And yet,
new situations arise from time
to iame and the best players may
be caught unawares. Here's an
exami'le from Le Bridgeur.
Dealer: South N/S Vul
North
4K 7
v A K 10 7 2
063
4 Q J 10 4
West East
4A843 4QJ10652
6 Q J 9 8 4 3
0Q 10 8 7 4
48762 South
.9
i5
A K J 9 52
4A K 9 5 3
South West North East
10 Pass 1Q 34
4 44 66
West leads the 4A, then the
A3. On the 4Q East throws a
heart. How should South con-
tinue ?
Let it be said at once that,
if the hand came up in play, few
experts would do the right thing
-until the past-mortem.
To set up his diamonds
deolsaer must be prepared to ruff
twice in dummy, so he will need
two entries to his hand. A trump
will provide the first, but the
second one wil have to be a
hea t ruff anldshou West have
a singleton, as above. he will
over-ruff.
Docclaer can make his con-
tract if, peering anto the future
at trick two-or perhaps through
technique born of long experi-
ence-he discards a heart on the
4K. Now he can get back by
ruffing a heart low and all is
well.


*


No. 7.256 .. by TIM McKAV
Across
I. Rollywood figures. (4, 5)
6. Transport method. (4)
S. Astern. (3)
11. Digs out. (9)
12. Required. (6)
14. Sneak. (3)
15. One kind of North American.
(8)
18. More dlfieult to find In the
shop. (?)
to. Encounter. (4)
21. SuIt yor re. (4)
24. Sta',um. (5)
2.. Vilsualsed. (4)
26. Extortion. (5) 27. Lair. (3)
Down
1. He lives In Gaul. (9)
2. Innkeepers. (9)
S. Rescued. (5)
4. Lured. (9)
.1. Relative. (6)
7. Younnter. (3)
9. Enthusiasm. (3)
10. Churchman. (4)
13. A V I6d.
16. Part Of
a play.
17. t) I power.
4)
19. Istant-
(3) I
23. oI r iS
a a Ime.
(3) wd. ohs Owego%


ke Comic /Ple


1


REX MORGAN, M.D. By DAL CURTIS


Thursday. October 18. 1973


I


I




years
ness.
and
ship
needs,
nting
have
at
747.

ping
e in
and
also
ping
tters

Port
bench
reet,
ssau,
and.




:ES
of
ting,
cval,
f, ill,

hone


-- I mmem--m


ff


I I


: CARROLL RIGHTER'S



from the Carroll Righter Irstitut
GENERAL TENDENCIES: All kinds of
surprise annoyances can come Into being today
so go along with whatever arises and attend to it in a
conscientious manner. Remember, problems can be
opportunities. Maintain self-control and keep calm.
ARIES (Mar. 21 to Apr. 19) You want to start a new
uptrend in all of your affairs, but this is not the right time
for such. Study the situation at home.
TAURUS (Apr. 20 to May 20) Much care has to be
exercised in travel and in handling any tasks at hand. Make
sure you count your change when out shopping.
GEMINI (May 21 to June 21) Go to experts for ideas on
how to add to your present income. Not a good day for
making repairs to property. Be logical.
MOON CHILDREN (June 22 to July 21) Don't worry if
things are not going right for you, but calmly find the right
solution. Look for helpful ideas.
LEO (July 22 to Aug. 21) You feel frustrated. You can
get rid of this feeling by getting busy with the work that
needs doing. Do nothing radical.
VIRGO (Aug. 22 to Sept. 22) Take care you don't berate
any allies or you could regret it later. Personally go after
aims without expecting outside help.
LIBRA (Sept. 23 to Oct 22) Keep busy at your work
and don't irk a higher-up. Paying bills prompty is important
now. Take care of civic duties.
SCORPIO (Oct. 23 to Nov. 21) Make certain you have all
your facts and figures straight before engaging in advanced
work. Go to the right sources.
SAGITTARIUS (Nov. 22 to Dec. 21) Take time for
meditation. Avoid a. situation that could lead to trouble.
Explore whatever is of a scientific nature.
CAPRICORN (Dec. 22 to Jan. 20) Try not to get into
any arguments with an associate who is in an irate mood.
Find a way to come to a better understanding.
AQUARIUS (Jan. 21 to Feb. 19) Instead of seeking fun,
get busy at all that work ahead of you. Don't permit
another to take advantage of you at this time.
PISCES (Feb. 20 to Mar. 20) Keep all promises you have
made instead of going off on recreational sprees. Show
gratitude to those who have helped you.
IF YOUR CHILD IS BORN TODAY ... he or she will be
one of those young people who would do well in
trouble-shooting professions. Give as good an education as
you can. Teach the importance of good manners early in
life. The religious side of life should not be neglected.


APARTMENT 3-G ByAlex Kotzky

S" IT STARTED WHEN MANDY WAS TAKEN HOW ARE I' FINE---
S--TO THE HOSPITAL ---AND HE WENT TO YOU, ANN? JUST FINE'
TWO WEEKS AGO I WAS CONVINCE VISIT HER' I WALKED INTO THE ROOM N
THAT I'P NEVER FALL IN LOVE AGAIN--- AN SAW THEM TOGETHER! THERE
EVER! EVEN WHEN I MET BRYAN THAT WAS A GENTLENESS,


.. ~r THE POOR!



SMd




STEVE ROPER & MIKE NOMAD by saunders & overgard


5













10 U P burttt ne


Thursday, October 18, 1973


Heartbreak for unlucky



England as Poland put



them out of World Cup

FNI'BLEY, ENGLAND (AP) Poland battled into twe World
Soccer Cup finals last night with a hard fought 1-1 draw against
England before 100,000 fans at Wembley Stadium.


BATTLE OF GIANTS *

AS HURRICANES

& JETS CLASH
S i 'l-' AN I 0(1IBALL
t:ns .1i eagtcrlt tor this
weekend s B1 Al game at
'! :ceo-rt when the undefeated
.-F!-A League ( hamnpions, the
Na'.i'" Jets, and tihe Hurricanes
c.i th.e 'h battle Iof the
g;tins .nt Saturdai c ePning.
B til teams haet played t
gatiles this seaCIst .ill ,ii
i1i.; tlhex have i wn.' SotI far
:vli t scoring tionly 42 points
swc tiurricanes have chitnchedc
'ei gaes due to a highly
'!fid.'nt d defense iuch has s
::. 'lowed ,.ne touchldo\n
ils) to e scored against

A1 .vCF Ir. thIe HuLrricanes
S ill really be tested
the mIachine-like t
ei the Jets on
Sai itiay. In three ga;nes tihe
S- have scored all
I -:I'ble 1 ( 1 points and
:;!,'Ied o lv i3 ntilts aganl st.S
i Ies ga' '.e enlist I theret' lre
hin e on i-! heIher tie
Ii rin eanes can h' old I t the
I:, rtunnin g -ack Brucec
,' 1 i Iod l si d i B! iden alnd
lI)in lhi'ler w Itsilc their weaker

one or t'wo) I I)S.
It would be hard to imagine s
t1ti thhe I irri. an', ._l te nsc


the i i still' : jlns tlIat their

\'-a it 'ti n rt artei he ds thtie




-,ore ud the oIhst 1[ItS this
te iSOlt. Qaurtcrhack Jetsse
I1 c rguisn nts ct mp Cted 1 3
passes fr 174 yards s a nd
tlotichdo%ri's.

OUTTEN
From Page I
Mr ustten tidO tIhe deie'iatcs
that e -iubscribe ti) the
olrderI' groe lth l l trade tinlIt
in this o.itl n o. lor t e are .
5l5ivtm c.ell o.'s lite Imoveit nlle!rt
Ihe itt.u o s !sis't he'

gro w t \ iin t' i lertI '. ls t si o h St
ts r. i .ll ; .l ,i i- te r o serve theu


llcrii. c u i!
t ist


s oki' "' ','s ctl '!.ls siitS 5
ont-.[a!it w\t.! ; 'or p.'!i a!
despot w o wotisid attempt I
uise thie tr ,lie tniion inn' e~ ini.n;[
for their own polt'al ecn "
sMr O)itten r sad athe ke\ t, :i
stable political s stem is
diiathi;n so that the peoptc
1!il he -lp .ihlc t1 e alIt I nt g
T aI t s I t ( t0 r lti i tilt'C1

inloins d t1 irt 1t st be'


must the broad, and readSiy
acces-,abl to ever\ land ar
S .i1 s'. I he tree press muti


the pe'i ie wi l st the' r id;l
coltt' t s p hle ('sI n (onwealt Il
wth ea ietw to doing the sanet!
"WhItt l< I I r.,- .1eli-cv I"" he

freedo!m ex pre-hio and
Freedom ot the press, the
at/enri and the oiirth estate
shoIuld nou take this to Itmean

m u c k -ra ki p u. hn racteti
assassination and w-itclh hunt .
that serve no needy purpose
As the ( government ot any
society should be responsite!,
so shall it be with the citievnry
and the fourth estate."
1ie said reporters "mihst inot
be obstructed or tIndered in
doing their job It is their duly
to report the news factually

"I should like to say to our
local reporters an d


broadcasters that we reialis
that you are a necessary
ingredients to our tree society
for we. like you. believe in
freedom: the freedorii 'of
expression, the freedom ofh
association and the freedom to
report the news fairly and
accurately.
Although there have been
expressions of sympathy over
Mr. Outten's parliamentary
dilemma, no definitive
statement on the issue has been
made at the four-day-old
convention.


The teams were 0-0 at
h .l1l ll t'it.
Jan Domnarski sent Poland
nto the lead in the 5"tlh
minute and Allan (Clarke
evelled the scores from a
penalty in the o3rd minute.
tingland needed to win sto
reach the finals. It was tilhe iirst
tine I ngland had ever !aitledi t
reach the final pool since
entering World Cup soce' it

It \v,-s a heartbreaking night
for Fngland, who pla' ed their
'est football for N ears but
failed to break through the
well organized Polish deletnse
Fnglndand h:id more than 20
corners
In the first halt the Poles
were outpla eed int Iidtield a1 n
lad oneil' lucky escape after
dotfther lIas shot after sQhot
atInnonled oil defenders' legs to
afets .
Mike (haninon hit thile post
"roim close range in the 20th
minute. In the last 10 minutes
before iial-tirne goalkeeper .lan
Iomnastewski made three great
waves getting his fingers t o -
shot tro (nt ('oli I, an I
headers by (Clarke andi \arti
Peters.
s i 1 .i.
The Poles were liea' l sege at the start ol tile
second hall but in the 5rh
TiiLuie they t iddenl h br,'k
it l it defense atnd scored a
uiperb goal
l!.nrik Kasperc,',k to.k he
ball .its. front \N'irm ni tltiin'.t'r
)!n tlc halfway l ne :itt .' d sl a .i 'J
hel move. F'igland were c augh
,i! Of position and i;regrr/
L to senIt th'e i'all across the
centre forDiar )'r arski, closing
In from tile right wing. to
shoot home fron I15
It appeared all ,vr to:
tngland hut six i ttnutes later
they levelled the 'scores with t i
penait .
Martin Peters wa' sle'arly
pushed ofti the by da!i'
t 1 .ial bilt the Pole', claiited
t[h et: fl u.t! W a -I o ut t.fld e t hIt
penalit'. .i te
S(larke, who. had been
.1 stjr iii 1 ngland attacks
banged 'he ball home from the

I nglanui kept iup the attack
a d I I1 'n i as \\ :; t made
tanotl r 'ti ne sae from Clarke.
But 1i the Li It 15 mlnuLttes
!he I n;land attack lost its
SIthmi and tile Poles got onil
top r !he first tune in tilhe

Rot\ Mel .r! ind prevented a
kel goal tritns Poland at the
e\pi nse tit a free kick b'i
hti'"g bah k Latui a.s the little
PoAle ,nt through the middle.
1 ti goalkeeper Peter Shilton
adlt'-; 5'.;t 1 n lost the ball
Lato t iled t'a bring it under
.Control and the tngland
cndr overvd up
Ing;a tl s".t o,'n Ke inT
e listo ar j i ,t ie or tMartin
"mIer,- !;i the 50ast three
mint N a ;b.t desperate ffort to

She i ati. incidetir


n,'\ oa!'-\.n k, ki, mltig the bail
M :roi :a r I niak .nd Jer/i
(rdol) were the heros o,}
iadt I att reil \ i torious
iet'.Ise


I 'calis
I-'gland
i Le.ester l
L [ Yd-)


Peter Shillton
Paul \ladeley
1 inh 'i lHughes


Li ierpooIi. Ro, McJ tarlatnd
SI)'rb ). Noritmair, Huinter
it c'ed ), Coi. Bell ( \iMachcs ter
(it 5. n\ (n iiurrine (Shefti eld
I'iii ted I) Mike Channton
S hIut hIa m pton r. Martin
h ters l Ittenhamt). Allan
Ilarke (Let'.ed-i \drtint Peters
I lttenhad 'l, c1aptainal
Polaind Jan ilo'ias/ewxski
Jcri/ (orgon.l Antony
St manow ski. Mi rosla
B ul/Lacki. Adanm Musial.
ilenryk Kasperciak. Ka/itmier
Dles ra (Icaptain ) Laslat'w
('mikiewiz,. (r/ebor, Lato,
Jin l)omtarski. Ruhert
(iadochai
Referee. Victor Loraux,
Belgium
Last (;erman\ won 1-0
against the Soviet Union in
I eipig. Stretch scored in the
18th minute

PRO CYCLISTS MEET
The Bahamas Professional
Cycling Association holds a
very important meeting tonight
8 o'clock at the Inner Circle on
Blue Hill Road. Matters,
including their championship
races, will be discussed.


LIONEL "SNAKE" EVANS snatches rebound
si-s'uot nine Sterling Quant during last season's play
season he seeks experience with Strachan's Africans.


'Snake' Evans happy witl


new Strachan's Auto sqi

By 'C.I %\l) tINl THURSTON
IT SEEMS LIKE A WFLL DESERVED PROMOTE
Maurice Tvnes made in hnbrtiing rookies Kevin Rolle ai
Knowles to the senior ranks o the team. Statistically, s
have proven their worth and their performances have
team a total of 44 points in Sunday's action owhic
Container Saints remain indeteated in two games.


Showing new -. n ;;
versai! lit the ,s ' ;'
tirst gitami took .'ii '.
I in 1 )-53 and .l d ..-
It ,' il I C lub isit 1 T ,I
SundatIt a tiwon b''s:k 'i.v ;O
lndcieated tea" m '! ;! -'* V I ...
I he Samits ',' a i'"- Q .-
roos kte's of Il ..'r", .i ..i ;
'.in ln e +. : I-. t "
tonight at th ;
(; '. I Reel Rc cf tt Bt i:' .. : :a.i
the seco),T. gI -r .)"11
A F. A\:'crle> .
classicc PronIs hI ,k 'i.

ill tie ftir"st ga! e' M nd
John Bull plti the I .- tiI
NanoesI In tht. econd at .0
IAnId t thi e Sa;i ni i :1 t
wxitito st hiss.,
T he last seato n'L io n:-'!l
Iretrfi the Sa.tdve t1i roml ) l
l j i i =, .ia odric l I ionicl
"Srake'" F'an as sho lhis sesnt
'.ikt' uill re-il.'' e 1 tt i
Strachaln's Au ti r'kas.
Besmdcs siotei' psersotra
problems' "'I' C Ci ten too long
with them." ail d \ansI ; '
want to im see sw I pla xvtlsh
other t'a'its "' Sins played
with tihe SaiotsI trtni tlhe
beginning 'A his basket s .
.ireer sevel et' irs po
W ith Straclan'". "It a a
trme t'I a ido s e \pernet' e iti
me." Is e il sal title' icd t
I',o h 1. !'s iikec get!tIg
awa fron Ii t \ Hillt r i ti i ng
gadm'.e intd pli.3' i Jg a It I
sh\ ste ,t\,icl Jiltl g;imt .ctu ill\ .
he 11s scllekhlslh jp{ongerlng hlghle;
edutcati on t ptssih l iI tlhe

game play' d b\ L.irnte\ ;nd tihe

w which he Is rsill ts''I't iC t ,r
!here.
I vans l, neveit'. lcl s :;,-it. I
th'i Sii'its itn' liutri have the
deepest Whe oim the I ,\ 1til
) a I n t s SI t i l i rl 1e I* t. i : t tlu e
I isl' i to be witli t'. l Sa(nit.s
sitn'tit ne in tht e it' ti r I still
ih swearing tlhI '. nitls tI ; "ll' i :


gasn.
Meanwhle 'lithe Saintts whiot
thills season e liovedl Irol
the Paradi. iLagu pi into the
Nasss I .igu '. i e s eel' 11 i0idst a
stIrong a's cer. B csitde tilhe
addition oi the roi.ki '. the',
plked up Jutlllin I dget' silbe
from Ramse s Bslla/Ce!s ie-
S.iandis ripped dlkown l I
rebounds and cored 12. Ihec
hoti hand ,I)t Kermit "Pa"
Role thelt' have reti:nedl

Coach Stc\c Pinder tiglured
that his rookie squad Swas tol'
quick to score the ball idunrin
the first hall o, their 107-42
.iltori. ver Bai m l i, 1iwn. "'1I
th e w, ouild ust settle it down. ti
thle\ would get more." he said
"We should have s ored about
{70 in the tirst halt Pinder',
held a 2129-1 first hal; lead.
'Withl the kind I, defetnte
Swe'vc gut, that should give jt
tlhe pennant, ." pondered
Pinder 11 what Steve said is
correct then Pinder's %w ill be
the second rookie squad to wiin
championship honours sillnce
the B.A.B A. revival.
Paradise Island now Reel
('lub with six rookies on
their eight-memher roster
captured the championship
consecutively inI 160i and '70,
And iU) was the 'ear all-time
favouriteo Tyrone "Aker"
Stra.chan made his rookie
debut. Carter Lightbourne.
Audnel Clarke. Ben Albury and
Montgomery and Piper Brown


Cwere the other roI
w i h t'' ns 'oii

I he Ion! thin
mnght be la ikng thi
!' advant.L'e of the
Hw ir laieist Ibeng si\
;oiwdard Walter
\.iios r. Ilt e\ r



Roker o'-. (hiarles {
:: Mrh. aud S1

\i.d yer. itlh e






at it doi it



tho Bs rt t es i ta
'i~tl tr iA t I tee t t
i. i P' t vantage.

kliip r-itash. i \r, aa
. !.rk \cr detend
I I i a c i ic '. l' I.iug.irs

eit IJ'h- i -t e d reii
IIIt it r Iii' ar stiei
ti r i r r e,,k\it 'ks tar
_ ; :ritcj. "1 teel that



, iions lii l
;.r ilt thli thcf \kil
-i. if th ir kte\ pla
v., i, .in \ re r nil ttl)




list

i ,'llh ; i r si', i s an to
t 'A, il h ne to tf



I1 mio-n atimnll tl as
hinlsl, been Mvi d
\Ml .. lin eJd that
, i ri k i .] d ,


p VETERAN


KNOWLES


WINS A NEW

TROPHY

VETERAN Bahamian sailor
and Olympic gold medalist
Durward Knowles added
another cup to his vast trophy
collection last week when he
came fourth in the World
Championships for Star Class
in San Diego, Calif.
Sailing his Olympic yacht
Gem XI, Knowles competed

champions from Europe and
North and South America.
Lowell North. from San Diego
won the world title.
Two weeks ago Knowles
came second in the North
American championships.
"I've never put it together
like this." he said today," and I
felt we sailed a good series.
d from "The boat's handling in such
... This tough competition gave me
greater satisfaction than the
speed of the boat."
Sixth yachts competed in
the championship. Knowles
placed 4.4,9.9 and 5 in the five
race series.
ll Winds were light to
j moderate during the six-day
event, with a lot of swell.
"These were unusual
ION coach conditions for us," said
nd Reuben Knowles.
o far, they
earned the
ht saw the A I GOLF


n nowles FOR NASSAU
YfTHf BAHAMAS Golf
ig Pinder's Association announced today
is season is that the Caribbean Metal
big man Products Tourney for ladies
-fLoot three will be played in Nassau next
"Liston" year.
until thie Il tournament originated
I (ckhart three years ago between Puerto
ed with an Rico and Jamaica. Since then it
es Harvey has expanded to Guantanimo
'oakley 6-3 Bay, St. ('roix and the
tith b+ Bahamas.
Jamaica have won the
u'ich John tourney for the past three
ercd one of years. '
e coaches Last year the tourney was
teve. they played in St. Croix, U.S. Virgin
'ithoul the Islands. Representing the BGA
were, Eloise Lockhart, Geri
Smith, Murrel I-neas, Eileen
ks' 87 78 Hlalliday, Sue Bennett and
ing Nassau team captain Beryl Higgs.
which enidtedt
i i, tonur d The team, although being
duled gaines relatively inexperienced to
other guard international competition,
r as he is except for the captain, finished
we are going in fifth position.
our league.-
determined The format is similar to the
Hloerman Cup, with the four
the pressure best of the six scores counting
galist them on each of the four days the
1I be without lowest aggregate determines
sarltine five the winner.
en in.raham ch m
and lason Villaflor champ
ih rling ind i ON(OL lt (AP) Ben
tleJdialed Villaflor of the Philippines knocked
out defending champion Kuniaki
.itd rniokies Shibata at 1:56 of the first round
nd lRegio'nal and %won the World Boxing
ace top class Association World Junior
Sth.it these Lightweight Boxing Championship
.inior league Villaflor sent the champion
sprawling on his back with a
lightning left hook to the head.
Sit l'r". lhave The 26-year-old Shibata, wvho
.Stractiiais dethroned Villaflor last March,
in a 7"670 made a desperate attempt to get to
his feet but was too dizzy to stand.


\Sppl'l ,;t lins are now
till \\ i: I'n Isiti ls at
IR \( K for the cmini.g


being received ii the
HOBBY HORSE RACE.
1974 racing season.


P'\ IR()I It)(;ES
I't \( I\(, IiES)GS
( 1 I PK (I Y( ALES
!()(KI t RROOM MASTtR
( C( ILATI()RS
I K lI I ('HI ('KERS
St I RVISO )RS
MO N'Y ROOM C'OLUNTERS
II( Kl I St LLIRS
( -\SHI RS
A\)MIIlSSIO)N GATES TICKET SELLERS
S !A\RTI\(N (ATE HANDLERS.

A\lpildatiian forms arc available at the office at
the R.e Track. West Bay Street. Telephone


NO II l\v )Passport Photos of the applicant
must le' tiached to the completed application

BAHAMAS RACE CO., LTD.


Last place Home Furniture



rock below par Finco

MI( 1GUEL OBRE ON l ashiO ned scre I f 176. 1 54 i 15, for a ;nea high if < I tl:il, 14 .ivr: t' [wler
Greg Roberts rolled a 175(501lt IAdtng la s t plaice l-ome I urniture to j a t upscl inrtr third p:i le I 1tt iurlin g
Plaza League action TueI day.


Finco, who last week stopped
the then league leading Merctur
Squad 2 1, bowled far below par
Tuesday night and a 171(462 )
tossed in by skipper Pers Knoxwle.
was their team high. 'in'(o fell
767-733, 00-684 and 816-77-''.
While open frames played hav,,x
with his team members in the first
game. (Obregon and tterbert
Roberts battled their way through
scoring 143 and 136 respects Iely hI
the eighth frame. Both collect ed
three strikes each.
Billy Kemp's 170 kept inte in
contention but with s(ilt
Martinborough bowling ove)r the
150 half way mark they were
unable to regain the 34 haniidiciap
pins spotted tome I furniture and
bowed out by 34 pins.
Strikes by Obregon over the tir t
three frames of the seconJid .ine
gave Hone furniture a strong yi'\
points lead. rthis was increased It
nine by the seventh as RI,-rt,
picked up his spares well.
Before ending their gameu '.th
spares, Obregon struck in thl
seventh and Roberts inl the eiuhlh
while increasing their lead to sin
points by the ninth frame.
Finco, meanwhile, |Ust LI tilo i!,l
rid themselves of the thurt ,tin', 'I i
frames and with the e' -pli.' i s ,l
Knowles 164 thie olihei huIr itC.IrlI
members dropped far beltos 150)
Finco in the final gatme \%%,
slightly improved as riarth Smid'
came through w\ith a str.iin toir
strike 161. Adding i thi. \:
Knowles' three strkie 171
tHowever. Joe (iarfunkel anit-
alive for Home Furniture and roll.dl
a game high of 16S pulling hin t,';:.
from a tone point deficit (to ii
victor. Roberts was also goml t'r .1t
HOM{ I tIRNlI r'UR
Ist 2ndI 3rd l,
H. Roberts 164 148 14(. ,15?
G. Roberts 151S 175 161S S01


*


LEAGUE LEADING
BOWLER ROSIE SAUNDERS.
a.' +)!-r.>,,;+ ; :i, 1 ?n 1 5S S-I




1 K i h.u t 1 ;< 1 4, -i>)
1 ;\. i t'
- i,t t I t. 1 1 4 !i I 4l ii ,
\' '!trl]!',',r, it i'li |' 4 45tt
t .,l-,-rl ;'-l -1 4i I it it


. i i t. it s i' ) i h l .. 1 "" li ^-



1'is, I ) l 1 I r


Si er xitIh I1o (4,A31 t

S lI agui itnt t 1 i, atlw
d : ctyi. l rih l td i m it b iti hicl t ofr


s lr N 1 t , 1 4n' i l i t ii i -,I f -
". t r


/eph r I *:iitl; ic ,! J I.,w
tin alls pr 'v i'strt i t h .1 '
)l I )QI. 1 sO :(dl 1 t 7-1 i ;-l lih(
'P n oiL 'firs Ii I 5- t tlt i li ''.
"tliid 1- I .' 1i 1 () it 1 iFr% pi

.illl'I I ts ltt-i j[ I



'tt l h t

t1 ilt'.- it' i i
lil 1 t t I iI Ii



t sl[it h i
nt i r t il, ? !Il, us ; 5 it i i it






i i t I+ 'i t + ,, =[ ,i! lr \-l }



nlI ti1 7


*


BIRDLAND

MT. ROYAL & CARE





FRI. OCT 19


DOORS 00

OPEN PM


BOBBY



SLLOYD

FT LAUDERDALE, LT. HEAVYWEIGHT CONTENDER.1 -


-vs-


NAT



*SHAVER
TAMPA, FLA. LT. HEAVYWEIGHT CONTENDER ..
WINNER TO FIGHT FORMER WORLD LIGHT HEAVYWEIGHT
"VINCENTE RONDON"
i i ii 1 i1 w m ....


'.


I..


** '*


, ;'
*

. /


RENE



PINDER
BAHAMAS MIDDLEWEIGHT CHAMPION


-vs-

IRV


S.-GIFFORDF


FORMER FLA. GOLLPEN GLOVES CHAMPION



JAMES WEST -vs- OTIS CLAY




K.o.GRANT-VS-JHN WILLIAMS



All Seats $5.00 Children Under 12 $3.00


"White Label" AND


WILL BE THERE!.. WILL YOU?


of)lbby ftoise



piace 1ack

BAHAMAS RACECO LIMITED



NOTICE


"I I I I I'


_ L s- L-d blllLLe


~--- --


_


-I