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 Material Information
Title: The Tribune.
Uniform Title: Tribune. (Nassau, Bahamas).
Added title page title: Nassau tribune
Physical Description: v. : ill. ; 58 cm.
Language: English
Publisher: Tribune
Publication Date: October 31, 1973
 Subjects
Genre: newspaper   ( sobekcm )
newspaper   ( marcgt )
Spatial Coverage: Bahamas
 Notes
General Note: Description based on: Vol. 79, no. 210 (Aug. 3, 1983); title from caption.
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Source Institution: University of Florida
Holding Location: University of Florida
Rights Management: All rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier: oclc - 09994850
oclc - 9994850
System ID: UF00084249:03485

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Srl tlute


(fstered with Postmaster of Bahamas for postage concessions within the Bahama.) Nassau and Bahama Islands Leadin Newspaper


VOL. LXX, No. 284 Wednesday, October 31, 1973 Price: 15 Cent


NORMAN GA Y (PLP-Bains Town) is sworn in as M.P.


j, '4
, .., ,*1"

", L' "%


iAgo.
IF1r1~ F


Outten vacates his seat in the



House, & by-election will follow

By MIKE LOTHIAN
SINCLAIR OUTTEN, who found after he was elected the M.P. for St. Barnabas that he was
born outside the Bahamas and was therefore not qualified for election, yesterday vacated his seat


by a letter to Speaker of the House Arlington G. Butler.
The Speaker will now ask informing the Speaker that he
-vernor-(;eneral Sir Milo B. had recently learned from his
to issue a writ of father that, although he had
st-.. -~ the St. Barnabas always believed he was born in
Roosiv the Bahamas, he had in fact
gamblers but aI,.,d in a been born in the Turks and
-Ir- ,- l completely '&t'aker ('aicos Islands.
to the i:.,Jt said. "Patsy T Mr Out= e'" the
session of mnti d name the honot. ker to ', y fa t
morning. "' eldest son of i, resi'
Mr. Outten, who was "' iinication this
during the September get. tier told House
elections last year, wrote to .1k came ...at "since Mr.
Mr. Butler on August 30 Outten's request I have had an





Electricity rates hiked



16 percent from today
THE 3AHIAMS E! CTRKICP CORPORATION toda
increased its rates by three-quarters of a cent on every unit of
electricity consumed equivalent to about a 16 percent rise --
Work Minister Simeon L. Bowe announced in the House this


morning.
Maximum demand charges
remain the same.
As a factor giving rise to the
necessity for the increase. Mr.
Bowe told House members,
rising fuel costs "dwarfs all
others."
The Minister revealed that
from January I to the
beginning of October, BtC's
fuel costs have risen nine times,
from $21.78 per long ton of
the oil principally used by the
Corporation to $38.77 per long
ton., a total increase of 78
percent in ten months.
The Minister said that in the
past few years BE(C has had to
face a number of increasing
costs, chief among which were:
"The Corporation has
assumed responsibility for
providing electricity in Bimini,
San Salvador and North
Andros and in a few weeks
moves into Fxunma. New
generators, transmission lines
and distribution stations are
required to up-grade these
services and for some time
these services may have to run


without an adequate return on
investment.
"Interest rates have risen all
over the world. Prime interest
rates in the U.S.A. are
currently 9t% percent, and even
higher in Europe. Much of
BEC's debt bears interest based
upon the U.S. prime rate.
"Wage rates for the staff
(640 people) have recently
been increased.
"Fuel costs have been
greatly increased."
Mr. Bowe stressed that
"BEC is not unique in its need
for more revenue." He said in
the U.S. 136 of 155 publicly
owned electric companies had
rate increase approved in 1972,
in the first half of this year 52
tariff increases were approved
and a further 72 requests were
pending.
The new rates announced by
Mr. Bowe have effect on all
meter readings after today.
BE(C last increased its rates in
1970. Before that, the rates
had been unchanged since
1961.


PROPERTY TAXES UP
THE GOVERNMENT TODAY introduced a revised Property
Tax Bill based on a sliding scale intended to put the principal tax


burden on those best able to I

SIR MILO SETS

FASHION TREND
GOVERNOR-GENERAL Sir
Milo Butler set a new fashion
trend for Governors General
today when he presided at the
opening of Parliament wearing
a white morning suit.
Sir Milo originally appeared
in the uniform of a colonial
Governor-General plumes
and all when he was sworn in
as Governor General on Aueust
He announced at the time
however, that it would be the
first and last time that he
would appear in the outfit.
This morning he chose the
white cutaway which he wore
with his sash of knighthood.



ITEMS

FOR XMAS

NASSAU -FREEPORTI
NASSAU -FREEPORT


bear it.
The effect of the Bill will be
to raise the tax exemption on
owner-occupied property from
$10,000 to $20.000, providing
the owner has lived on the
premises for nine months in
the year before the one in
which the tax is payable.
Initially a $7,500 exemption
was allowed when the previous
Act was introduced in 1969.
This year the exemption was
increased to $10,000 on
owner-occupied property.
There was no exemption on
premises used for commercial
purposes. Such property was
subject to a' per cent per year
as was owner-occupied
property from which the first
$10,000 was deducted.
The Bill tabled in the House
this morning will make the V
per cent tax applicable to the
first $20,000 of the market
value of property not owner
occupied.
Anything over $20,000 but
not more than $50,000 will be
taxed at the rate of one per
cent per year of the
market value, and property
On Page 11 Col. 5


opportunity to examine the
problem thoroughly."
The Speaker made detailed
references to relevant sections
of the 1969 Bahamas
Constitution, the 1973
Independence Constitution and
the Representation of the
People Act.
He said that normally an
Elections Court, provided for
in the Act, would have
determined Mr. Outten's
status, but the time period
during which an Flections
Court can he convened had
expired before Mr. Outten's
dilemma arose.
He said the matter could not
be sent to Supreme Court for
determination, because the
Election Court was "intended
by the Constitution and
Parliament to be the exclusive
judicial machinery" for dealing
with matters of this kind.
NOT QUALIFIED
However, "in my opinion
Mr. Outten's case can be
resolved by the House of
Assembly itself as a matter of
privilege," by a resolution
determining on the evidence
that Mr. Outten was not
qualified for election.
But the need for such a
resolution was negated. Mr.
Butler went on to say that
having prepared tihe
communication he read today,
he sent a copy of it to Mr.
Outten. In a covering letter he
had told Mr. Outten that "it is
my opinion that although you
were declared to be elected,
you were not in fact qualified
to be elected."
lie revealed that Mr. Outten
had subsequently written him,
on October 30, stating simply
that in view of the Speaker's
advice, "I wish to vacate
forthwith my seat in the
Honourable House of
Assembly."
Mr. Butler said he was
therefore sending the
appropriate message to the
Governor-General so that a
by-election can be called.
Mr. Outten has applied for
registration as a Bahamian
citizen on the basis of his
having lived here since he was a
baby, and is expected to
contest the seat in the
by-election.


va

NEW SE.. /A TORS: Leander Minnis with his wife. Sidney Carroll with his wife, and Ira Curry.





No surprises & no


plan of


action in govt


action govt.


Throne


Speech


?L iaDr.Doris becomes first



woman Senate president

DR. DORIS JOHNSON broke precedent today by becoming
4'. the first woman to be elected president of the Senate.


difficulties.
Instead the government
contended itself with
generalities on industrial and
agricultural development,
social welfare, finance and
education. All reference to the
ailing tourist industry or the
rapidly rising rate of
unemployment was studiously
avoided.
Noteworthy, however, was
the reference to corruption.
Governor General Sir Milo
Butler. reading the
government's short, four-page
policy statement, said that:
'My Ministers are considering
how best to control gambling,
bribery and corrupt practices
in the Commonwealth."
And, he added: "Legislation
for this purpose will be
introduced".
However morality and
stability, the security and
prosperity of the
Co in imm onwealth are the
rzspunibilty of every
inhabitant of this archipelago,
Sir Milo said.
"Personal qualities do not
easily lend themselves to
legislative regulation and my
Ministers hope that the same
feeling of pride, dignity and
loyalty which united all people
of this Commonwealth on July
10 will persist throughout the
tu1ture."
LEGISLATIVE BILLS
Among specific legislation
promised:
A new Medical
Practitioners' Act and new
I hospitals Act.
a Modern legislation for the
control of food and drugs.
A Central Bank Act.
A Development Bank Act.
Revision of the Banks and
Trust Companies Act.
An amendment to the
Real Property Tax Act.
a A Bill to regulate
Hfire-Purchase.
e In addition action will be
taken to complete construction
of houses in Yellow Flder
Gardens which will be made
available to low and middle
income families.
''N ow that the
constitutional issue has been


But as government Leader
Paul Adderley was quick to
point out, her appointment
wa.- the result of performances
and not, as some "female
chauvinists" might think, a
"female symbolism."
Dr. Johnson. a previous
leader for government in the
Senate, was unanimously
elected by Progressive Liberal
Party Senators in the absence
of the four Opposition
members, three of whom
arrived some 20 minutes after
the election was scheduled to
take place.
FN\1 Senators Hlenry
Bostwick and Garnet Levarity
walked in at 10.20 a.m. as Mr.
Adderley was welcoming Dr.
Johnson as the new Senate
president. Senator Orville
Ilurnquest arrived a little later
but Senator Arthur Foulkes
put in no appearance at all.
The first lady president was
appropriately dressed for the
occasion in the colours of the
Bahamian flag gold lime
turban, turquoise dress and
black accessories.
Mr. Adderles said there was
a number of interpretations
that might be put on her
election. "As a political figure
in the Bahamas of long years
standing, one is inclined to
forget the fact somietmic that
you are a woman. and there are
some people that might be
inclined to think there is some
feminine symbloisin to he
applied.
"I esl tile female chauvinists
think there is a feminine
sy iibolismtll to be foutind,
nilotithistanding what night
appear to be the case. In the
Bahamas constitutionally and
practically, there is no
.liscrininnation between the
.sexes "
I)i Johnson's election, he
declared. had Comle not
because she was female but
because ,shie was tile onlv
womi0.an w ho, o0' ci a long period
of time. had been consistent in
certain political objectives.
Mr. Adderley declared.
"You have engaged the
males in battle on their terns
and you have not been found
wanting by your peers. It is as
a consequence, because of your
performance over the years,
and as a result of your political
record and the causes you have
served, that the Senate has
chosed y.ou," he told Dr.
J ohnson.
Lest people think there was
something to be gained by
being a woman. Mr. Adderlev
reiterated that "performance is
still the criteria of political
reward."
Dr. Johnson's nomination


SEN. DR. DORIS JOHNSON
....at today's events

was seconded by PLP Senator
Milo Butler Jr., who in turn
was elected vice-president.
Appointment of the new
president was welcomed by Mr.
Levanty. speaking for the
Opposition. Mr Bostwick
welcomed Mr Butler.
Expressing her gratification
at being the first president in
the independent Bahamas, Dr.
Johnson assured Senators that
she would would "at all times
and to the best of my ability,
seek to uphold the
impartiality, dignity and
integrity of this high office."
Since all 10 Senators were
relatively new. it was their
responsibility to establish
for themselves and posterity,
those high standards of debate
for which they would like to
be remembered.
In addition to being the first
woman president, Dr. Johnson
is also the first member of a
political party to occupy the
office.
The new Constitution has
eliminated Independents from
the Senate. Traditionally one
of these has always occupied
the presidency.
Dr Johnson, a member of
the PLP, succeeds Mr. Gerald
Cash as president. Mr. Cash has
since joined the PLP.
Today's brief Senate
meeting also saw the swearing
in of three new PLP members
who are replacing the
Independents. .Senators Ira
Curry, Sidney Carroll and
Leander Minnis now bring the
PLP Senatorial representation
to 12.


SIR MILO BUTLER
. reads Throne Speech
health and educational
facilities in order to develop
full y t ite co t ntry 's
manpower."
I he government will a!soi
support a campaign against
alcoholism and drug abuse and
the legislature will be asked to
consider measures to control
the distribution and
consumption of alcohol-
F further:
S I he government will
continue to encourage
commercial and industrial
investment throughout tilhe
Bahamas.
IFo conditions of a
financial centre and tax haven
will be maintained
The government willI
exploit "to the fullest" the
natural advantages of the
Commonwealth in the interest
of tile country as a whole.
The government will
promote "development ot
those personal qualities and
attitudes which are consistent
with nation building and which
will reinforce national stability
and solidarity"


s of

union feel that workers in the
prime industry will have to
forego those things yotl have
been usL;ed to foi so many \ears
around (Chtistmas and "New
Years.
MORE MONEY
"We as workers will ha\e to
put our shoulders together an dt
appl\ the kind of pressure
managellent reco)gn iscIs in
ordet to get morI'e lmontll .
"NC are going to operate as
considerately as we caln," he
added. "We will consider the
country as a whole and
whatever conditions e\ist in
the country.
"But the prime consideration
must be the needs of our
workers in our industry, and
the workers' children.
"We are not going to let
talk of Christmas and New
Year prevent us taking action
if it is necessary. There are
many more years coming,
when workers will need more
money and better conditions.
If we have to do it on
Christmas we will do it on
On Page 8 Col. I


up bystanders along the way
and by the time it reached
Southern Recreation Grounds
the crowd was estimated at
over 2,000 people, some ot
whom drifted away during the
ten speeches that preceded Mr.
Knowles' keynote address. By
the time Mr. Knowles spoke
the crowd had dwindled to less
than 500.
CLEARING AIR
IExplaining the purpose ot
the rally, Mr. Knowles told his
listeners that "we are itn the
process of negotiating a
contract, and as we are going
to force management to pay
better salaries and to establish
good conditions, we would like
to clear the air now, because
we don't want it said that the
workers are trying to destroy
the country.
"Many of you have
experienced over the las: two
years short work weeks, poor
wages and bad working
conditions. We feel the


icy


settled my Ministers will aim to
give practical meaning to the
principles contained in the
White Paper on Indep ence,
and measures to this end will
be placed before you," Sir Milo
said.
PRIORITY
As a "matter of priority"
the government will pursue
measures "designed to effect
national security and smooth
international relations."
it will also take part in the
1974 Conference on the Law
of the Sea and will give "the
highest priority to the
development of the economy
of the Bahamas."
On other issues it will give
"particular consideration to
measures which will combat
the problems of the cost of
living."
"My Ministers feel that the
solution is to be found by
increasing real production and
by encouraging good national
habits such as saving,
enterprise, efficiency,
self-discipline and honest hard
work,. Sir Milo said.
It was the policy of the
government, he continued, to
develop and conse rve the
natural assets of the Bahamas.
'lMy government is
considering plans for the best
allocation of land resources,
and to stimulate tilhe
development oL prime
agricultural areas.
SOCIAL WELFARE
"'M Ministers regard the
Bahamian people themselves as
our almost precious natural
wealth. Therefore, myr
government will continue to
support a programme of social
welfare.
"'lhis will have regard to the
need for the proper
maintenance of children and
the provision of adequate


Hotel union warn hotel:


By MIKE LOTHIAN
A MASS RALLY at the
Southern Recreation Grounds
last night left little doubt that
the Hotel and Catering
Workers' Union anticipates and
is gearing for strike action
around the Christmas season.
"If we have to rock the very
foundations of this country in
order to get more salaries and
better conditions for the
worker we are going to do it,"
the powerful union's president
David Knowles declared.
lie warned hundreds of
workers that this year they will
have to "forego" the gift-giving
and the "fancy food" for
Christmas.
The mass rally, intended to
promote solidarity as the union
prepares to negotiate a new
contract with the Hotel
Employers' Association,
followed an attention-getting
march by unionsts from
Windsor Park on East Street
west along Wulff Road and
north along Blue Hill Road.
The march, built around a
nucleus of four to five hundred
actual union members, picked


workers in the prime industry
of this country should get the
prime pay and the prime
conditions they have been
needing for so long.
"When we say we have to
put pressure on the employers
we don't want you, as workers
and as citizens, to be wooed by
the enemies of labour who will
say the workers are trying to
destroy the country."
NO FOOD OR SHtiOES
lIe said many children are
going to school every day
without lunch, without shoes
and without uniforms because
of their parents' low income.
"When we say that we have
to pressure mnianagemnent we
want you to understand that
we are trying to better your
condition, for yourselves and
for your children."
Mr. Knowles went on:
"We as Bahamians have
always been used at Christmas
to giving toys to our children
and eating fancy food. We as a


E+ DUDLEY'S
COR. ROSETTA ST. & MT. ROYAL AVE.
Our Prices: Competitors:
LP's $5.95 $6.95
8 Trk. Tapes
& Cassettes $695 $7.95


Bank with



E Barclays


DR,
DR.


By NICKI KELLY
THE GOVERNMENT'S PROGRAMME for an
independent Bahamas as outlined in today's Throne
Speech held no surprises. Nor did it reveal any clearly
defined plan to deal with the country's economic


money demands


"n


I


ML qw -


1


Ch?












2 (t e Irtbtn


Wednesday, October 31, 1973


MAJOR fire blackened an
eight-sto ey building in
Prague, killing an elderly
woman and injuring five
other people.

BRITAIN'S royal yacht
Britannia has left Portsmouth
for the Caribbean where it
will carry Princess Anne and
Captain Mark Phillips on a
three-week honeymoon
cruise.

A 10-YEAR-OLD boy in
Sao Paulo was seriously
injured when a U.S.-made
tear gas bomb he found in a
trash deposit exploded in his
hands. Eight other children
were slightly hurt.

A YOUNG girl was
found slain tied to a tree in
the grounds of the
fashionable Madeira School
near McLean, Va. in what
Fairfax county authorities
called "one of the more
brutal cases we've ever seen."

PRESIDENT Chiang
Kai-Shek. the last of the
Second World War's big five,
celebrated his 86th birthday
in seclusion at Taipei. But
Taiwan celebrated with
parties, fireworks and a
million birthday cards
dropped by the air force.

A NEW earth satellite with
Soviet, East German and
Czechoslovakian equipment
aboard has been launched for
exploration of outer space,
Tass said today.

A PARTY of policemen
and volunteers from St. Lucia
today moved into the
Soufriere mountain region to
search for a plane with only a
pilot aboard that crashed,

THE TANZANIAN
Government has bitterly
criticized the United States
decision to send part of its
Pacific Seventh Fleet to the
Indian Ocean.
T THE BRITISH
Government has acted to
block large salary increases
that top executives have been
slipping through loopholes in
anti-inflation wage-price
controls.

MRS. Hortensia Allende
said in an interview in Roie
that t he "brutal"
anti-government campaign of
Chile's Christian Democratic
Party played a major role in
the coup that overthrew the
leftist regime of her husband.

IMPORTANT oil
producing countries have
given Britain "firm
assurances" they will seek to
avoid harming the country as
they reduce the flow of oil
from the Middle East. Prime
Minister Edward Heath said.
Reports triin .- i'.


THOUSANDS

TO PATROL

ULSTER

BORDER
BELFAST Northern
Ireland's largest varied
Protestant group said today it
will begin patrolling the
260-mile border between
Northern Ireland and the Irish
Republic at midnight tonight.
Purpose of the patrol is to
prevent guerrillas of the Irish
Re pu blican Army from
crossing in and out of Ulster, a
spokesman for the Ulster
Defense Association said,
"''We are determined the
border shall be shut." he said.
"All roads will be blocked and
manned 24 hours a da\ by
patrols of thousands of UDA
lmen.
Militant Protestants have
long been demanding that the
border be closed, cleaning that
the IRA uses the Republic as a
base for raids into Northern
Ireland and as a haven when
the hunt comes too close in the
north.
I he border is most
unmarked. CustorIs posts on
tie main roads are not manned
at night, and the arm} only
occasionally patrols about 200
ninor roads that cross the
border
The LUI)DA.'s announicement
apparently was in answer to a
surge of terrorism in the last
few days. Authorities blame
mnanr of the attacks on the
IRA, most of whose members
are Roman Catholics.
But a Protestant counterparts
of the IRA. the Ulstei
Freedom Fighters, said its men
were responsible for the killing
of a Roman Catholic in
Banridge on \lmoda. night and
thile wounding iOl two \o()uths iii
Lurgan.
A spokesman said the
attacks were in retaliation for
the killing of a police officer
by the IRA two days earlier.
lhe violence continued
yesterday as a policeman shot
and wounded a gunman in the
Catholic Ballymurphy quarter
of Belfast and a bomb
exploded in a store in largely
Protestant east Belfast.
The wounded gunmanI
escaped, authorities said. and
no one was reported injured in


the bomb blast


(API)


Israel must pull back,


insists Sadat


it


K N
S


DR. KISSINGER
Visits planned


By the ASSOCIATED PRESS
EGYPTIAN President
Anwar Sadat insisted today
that Israeli forces in Egypt
must pull back as a first step
toward Middle East peace.
Premier Golda Meir left
Israel for Washington and talks
with President Nixon on
prospects for negotiations as
the U.S. announced it had
completed reduction of its
military alert.
Sadat said in a news
conference that there will be
no exchange of war prisoners
until the Israelis move back to


the Oct. 22 ceasefire line.
lie gave an emphatic "no"
to the idea of direct peace
negotiations with Israel. But he
said once disengagement starts,
an international peace
conference on the Middle East
could begin under U.N.
auspices.
Mrs. Meir was expected to
combine thanks for U.S. aid in
the Middle East conflict with
complaints about reported U.S.
pressure on Israel to make
concessions to the
Arabs.


CUT MANPOWER IN EUROPE


U.S. ASKS SOVIET UNION


VIENNA The United
States called on the Soviet
Union today to reduce its
manpower and tanks in central
Europe as part of a mutual cut
in forces, but did not say what
it was prepared to offer inn
return.
Stanley Resor, the head of
the U.S. delegation, noted in
his address to the conference
that the Warsaw Pact countries
have far more ground troops
on active duty in Europe than
does the Western Alliance.
More than a million troops
are in the area of Poland.
C'/echoslovakia and the
western area of the Soviet
Union.


A force reduction
agreement, Resor saud, would
also have to deal with the
closeness of the Soviet Union,
compared to the United States,
to central Europe.
"Soviet forces, located on
Soviet territory have ready
access over the Polish plain to
the very heart of the area," he
said.
other hand ... is separated from
the area by the Atlantic
Ocean."
Resor did not say what the
United States would offer in
return for a Russian cut in
forces, hut the Soviets have
made it clear that they seek an
agreement calling for equal


Thieu: The war's

as fierce as ever


S A IGON President
Nguyen Van ThI ieu said today
the cease-fire in Vietnam has
been a "bitter disappointment-"
and prospects for a lasting
peace have all but disappeared.
lie accused the western
world of shutting its eyes to
south Vietnam's continuing
plight and with sacrificing his
country to the communists.
"In fact. there has been no


Agnew pays fine

WASlIIINIGTON Fo:
Vice-President Spiro Ag


Slim after he pleaded
Contest to a tax evasion ch
Ih Justice Department
it was notitlied bI US /
Serge Beall of Maryland


hi


rmler
gnew
the
Uporn
no
arge.
said
Atty.
that


lie received Agnew's personal
certified check in the mail
today.
Agnew .also was sentenced to
three years of unsupervised
probation after he entered the
no contest plea and resigned
from office on Oct. 10 in a
deal with federal prosecutors.
The prosecCItors agreed not
to bring further charges against
him ( AP1).


cease-fire at all and, in fact, a
full-scale war may soon be
rekindled." said Thieu during a
television address on the eve of
South Vietnam's National Day.
"Although it was said to be
a cease-fire, the intensity of
fighting has sometimes been
greater and more brutal than
during wartime," said Thieu.
The South Vietnamese
leader charged North Vietnam
and the Viet Cong with using
continuing talks in Paris
between the two sides to buy
time to prepare for another
offensive in early 1974.
"Since the cease-fire the
communistss have infiltrated
into the south another 100,000
North Vietnamese troops and
tens of thousands of others arc
in their way," said Thicu.

Tourist talks
LONDON The West India
Committee said today plans for
a 1974 Caribbean tourist
conference in Paris have been
abandoned.
The C(aribbean- Europe
Travel Organising Committee,
which already has sponsored
two such conferences in
London aimed at attracting
more tourism for the
Caribbean, found Paris was too
costly.


Granny hitches her


way to a degree


ORLANDO (API') lame
Ca m field, a 72-year-old
grandmother, hitchikes eight
miles to classes every day.
She is convinced slie can
earn a college degree while
thumbing rides with her best
'old lad\ 's smile."


"I've got it down to a
science,.' says the
communications student at
Florida Technological
University. The technique has
worked for two years.
Mrs. Camfield, who figures
she has "30 years of living
yet," each day rides a bus to a
busy Orlando intersection.
"Then I walk up to a car and
request a ride the remaining
eight miles." she said.
Last week, while standing at
her favourite intersection, she
smiled at the wrong car. An
Orange County sheriff's deputy
told her she would have to find
a new spot where she would
not disrupt traffic.
A former nurse and
part-time tutor, she says she
took to hitchiking when bus
transportation proved
inadequate but has learned a
lot about people in her two
sears.
I It gives you a terrific
perspective about people," she

She said she was once
refused a ride by a man holding
a gun.
"I had a minister change his
mind about picking up
hitchikers," she said of one
ride. "He even did a sermon
about me."
For young people, Mrs.
Canfield says: "College is like
hors d'oeuvres ... for me it's
like after-dinner coffee and I
have a lot of sipping to do."


reductions.
lie spoke on the second day
of the conference, which is
being attended by 19
countries: The United States
and its North Atlantic Treaty
Organization allies and the
Soviet Union and its
Communist European allies.
The conference, Resor said,
should first focus on the
reduction of ground forces and
ultimately achieve "ani
approximate parity in the form
of a common ceiling for the
ground forces of each side..."
Resor made no reference to
a statement last week by
Secretary of Defense James
Schlesinger that the United
States is considering a
reassessment oif its
200,000-man commitment to
West Germany.
Any unilateral change in the
force strength in West
Germany would significantly
change the mutual force
reduction picture.
Top negotiators here said
they do not know about anv
plans for such unilateral cuts.


Meanwhile, Secretary of
State Henry Kissinger plans to
visit Cairo and possibly
Jerusalem and other Mid East
capitals in a bid to speed
negotiations between Israel and
its Arab foes, officials said.
Kissinger probably will go
on from the Mid East to China,
where he is scheduled to meet
with Chinese leaders in Peking
beginning Nov. 10.
The Kissinger mission to the
Egyptian capital was to have
been announced at the White
House today after Ismail
Fahmy, the acting Egyptian
Foreign Minister, met with
President Nixon.
Prime Minister Golda Meir
of Israel will call on Nixon
tomorrow as the pace
quickened in three-sided
exploratory talks involving the
United States, Egypt and
Israel.

Kissinger originally was due
to Peking this month, but the
conflict in the Mideast caused
him to postpone the trip.
Instead, he flew to Moscow
Oct. 20 at the behest of Soviet
Communist Party Leader
Leonid Brezhnev to help
develop a joint U.S.-Soviet
ceasefire position at the United
Nations.
The fact that Kissinger
had plans in motion to visit
Cairo even before Mrs. Meir
saw the president added new
evidence that the United States
will press Israel to yield
Egyptian territory captured
after the initial U.N. ceasefire
agreement of Oct. 22.

Fog chaos
FOG disrupted London
Airport today for the second
successive day. Incoming
flights were diverted to Ireland
or the Continent (AP).


Senator Gurney had

secret fund, says paper


MIAMI Sen. Edward J.
Gurney (R-Fla.) and his top
advisers established a secret
"Gumrney boosters fund" in
1971 to handle $300,000 in
unreported contributions and
cash payoffs from contractors,
the Miami Herald said today.
The Herald quoted unnamed
sources as saying former
Gurney aide Larry Williams
collected the cash in 1971 and
1972 from Florida builders
seeking influence with the
Fe deal Ilousing
Administration.
The money was used to pay
office and travel expenses and
"for other unknown
purposes," the newspaper said.
The Hearld said Gurney, a


member of the Senate
Watergate Committee, "has
become a target of an
expanding Justice Department
investigation."
There was no immediate
comment from the Justice
Departme nt.
The newspaper said an
aide to Gurney, when asked
about the secret fund report,
commented: "We are waiting
for the Justice Department to
advise us what, if anything,
must be done in relation to the
matter under investigation."
Gurney has consistently
denied any link with alleged
financial wrongdoing by
Williams. (AP).


LONDON Mary Quant,
high priestess of British
ready-to-wear, took a long
look at spring today and
warned: Keep it brief.
Well-trimmed styles in
shades of navy, royal blue
and gray blue dominated
the collection and coloured
even the models, who
shivered in sun fashions on a
foggy autumn day.
The show opened by
stripping down to the latest
Quant underwear-cum-
swimwear tiny
candy-striped knickers, long
match socks and "booby
traps," miniscule bras
featuring a little bait and a
lot of bosom.
On top went skinny
twin-sets, hip-hugging pants
and whittle-waisted tops,
halter-hecked dresses and
long skirts galore.
"Long things seem right
for the summer any time of
day," said Miss Quant.
"Trousers are not
praticularly interesting right
now."
Most of the clothes
featured a blouson top
falling from a yoked back
into a small, gathered waist.
Favourite for day wear
was a tomboy skirt suit in
gray blue which teamed a
checked blouson top with
long plain skirt.


Dry Rome

ROME Romans filled
their bathtubs, water cans
and jugs today in preparation
for a four-day drought.
The water company will
turn off the supply at midnight
so workmen can connect new
aqueduct pipes outside the
city.
The pany said t
would an ade
water sup the m
growing city t
century. u
The city's many ains
will also be silent (AP).

A SACRED statue stolen
in 1966 from Kom,a kingdom
in Cameroon, will be returned
to the West African nation,
the present owner said.

PETIT ST. Vincent, resort
island in the middle of the
Grenadines, will provide a
yachting spectacle when its
annual three-day thanksgiving
regatta takes place on
November 22, 23, and
24.



THE
BEAUTY BOX

THELMA CANCINO
BEN ABRANOFF
Beauty Specialists
Specializing in Facials
PHONE 2-6305
FREEPORT ARCADE
PIONEER WAY
DOWNTOWN, FREEPORT


Girls! Keep

it brief

says


Mary

Quant

Finishing it off, a cloche
hat, platform sandals and
patch pocket covering one
back cheek.
The same style carried
over into evening, in navy
chiffon crepe. Added details
were a silky turban and
contrasting piped braid to
emphasize waist and
shoulders.
For evening birds with
nice middles, Miss Quant
also offered long skirts and
bra tops sprinkled in flower
prints.
The peice de
nonresistance was for girls
not intending to put up a
fight: A long, see-through
chiffon dress in black and
white-print with the
ubiquitous blouson and
turban, but without the
Quant booby trap. (AP).


Flu epidemic
TOKYO Since early
September flu has hit at least
65.000 schoolchildren
throughout Japan, the He1a1l
and Welfare Ministry r
(AP).


S Min F. Ma I
so 61 fair
Ws 45 54 cloud,
London 36 52 mist%
Berlin 34 50 sunny
Brussels 39 54 clear
Madrid 50 70 clear
Moscow 30 34 ,)i ere"
New York 46 61 chu
San Francisco 63 81 clear
Los Angeles 55 88 clear
Chicago 43 57 rain
Miami 59 75 cle.r
fokyo 54 73 clear
Hong Kong 68 79 surni
Buenos Aires 63 52 rain
Montreal 45 48 cloud
Honolulu 70 84 rain
Rio 64 95 clear




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Double $11
Triple $13
Quadruple $16 i

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lbe lrtbunte
NuLLus ADDCTUS JURARE IN VERBA MAGISTMI
Being Bound To Swear To The Dogmas Of No Master
LEON E. H. DUPUCH, Publisher/Editor 1903 1914
SIR ETIENNE DUPUCH, O.B.E., K.C.S.G., D.Litt., LL.D.
Publisher/Editor 1917-1972
Contributing Editor 1972 -
EILEEN DUPUCH CARRON,M.Sc., B.A., LL.B.,
Publisher/Editor 1972 -
Published Daily Monday to Saturday


Wednesday, October 31, 1973


S EDITORIAL

What's in a name?


By ETIENNE DUPUCH
I WAS in the elevator at my hotel one morning with a yo. ,ig
girl who was reading The Miami Herald.
"Reading the morning paper," I commented by way of making
conversation.
Yes," she said, lowering the paper from before her face and
smiling pleasantly.
'What's in it?" i asked.
"Oh, the gamblers are still denying the report that there was a
plan to assassinate Pindling in the Bahamas."
This girl was a complete stranger to me. She had no idea that I
was from the Bahamas.

This happened on the day after Elliott Roosevelt and Mike
McLaney denied an accusation by a gambler that he had been
paid by them to assassinate Mr. Pindling because he had allegedly
reneged on an alleged promise to make McLaney the Czar of all
gambling casinos in the Bahamas in exchange for financing the
P.L.P.'s successful campaign in the 1967 general election.
Patsy Lepera, another gambler, also testified that he had sold
Roosevelt S440,000 in stolen securities in 1969 and 1970 in New
York and the Bahamas ... and that Roosevelt knew that this was
stolen property.
Roosevelt admitted that he had had some dealings with
gamblers but denied both these charges.
"I completely and categorically deny this fantastic lie,"
Roosevelt said. "Patsy Lepera has almost irrevo'a-bly tarnished
my honoured name the honoured name of my father."
Roosevelt is the eldest son of the late President Franklin D.
Roosevelt.
I don't know where the report came from but at the time this
was all happening in Nassau in 1967 a report was current that the
U.S. underworld had put out a "contract" on Mr. Pindling.
The word "contract" is a professional term used in the U.S.
underworld for a man who is marked down for death.

It is really extraordinary the way some mother's sons can toy
with a good name ... abuse it when it serves their purpose and
shelter behind its protective screen on other occasions.
This son of a great President and world figure recently wrote
a book in which he disgracefully bared to the world the private
lives of his distinguished parents.
Other members of the family were shocked by this book. It
was said at the time that lie wrote the book because he needed
money. This is really dreadful, you know.
I get the impression that Elliott Roosevelt is one mother's son
that the family could well do without.
I am not s ggeling that Roosevelt is guilty of the offences of
which lie has been accused, but certainly he cannot expect
anyone to be impressed by his effort to shield behind the good
name of his father ... and of the Roosevelt family generally ...
when he himself has dragged the name in the dust.

A man's name is his most precious possession.
Shakespeare put these words in the mouth of one of his
characters:
Mine honour is my life: both grow in one:
Take honour from me, and my life is done.
I think this declaration of honour was made by Bolingbrooke
in Richard II.
A name is what a man makes it ... he can't destroy it one
das. and then hope to glorify it on another occasion.
It was Sir Thomas Overbury who wrote that "the man who has
not anything to boast about but his illustrious ancestors is like a
potato the only good belonging to him is underground",


In one of my recent articles I told you that during a visit within
Mr. and Mrs. Levi Gibson at the home of their cousin, Canon
lTheodore Gibson, in Coconut Grove, a suburb of Mianii, the
Canon suggested that hie would like to take me on a visit to some
of his Latin friends.
I was later surprised to find myself in a funeral home where
thousands of giief-stricken white Cubans had gathered to pay
honour to a hero who had been killed in a traffic accident the day
before. The dead man was black.
I saw his funeral on TV the next day. Thousands of men and
women walked in the procession. Some were singing hymns but
most of them were weeping openly and unashamedly.
As I toid you in my previous article. magnificent wreaths were
on display at the funeral home that must have cost thousands of
dollars.
This seemed a great waste of money when it was known that
this man had left a wife and three young children to be raised in a
foreign land.
But the day after the funeral an anonymous person in the
Cuban community decided to do something practical to help the
family of their hero.
This person wrote a message in Spanish which read: "[En
Memoria de Tomas Cruz, El Gran Patriota de Los Exiliados"
iThle Miami Herald reported that this message was scrawled
neatly on a crumpled sheet of yellow legal-size paper. Attached to
it with a paper clip was a dollar bill. This gift was left at the
Spanish-language radio station WQBA.
When this information was broadcast by the station over
$10,000 in donations quickly rolled in, some in very small
denominations.
"Even the poor give something," The Herald quoted a staff
member at the station as saying. "It is a great cause."
This fund has grown into the largest money-raising campaign in
Cuban exile history, according to Jose Ferdandez Porta,
moderator of a news programme that regularly featured Cruz as a
speaker.
"It's phenomenal," he said. "Originally we had set tip a fund to
buy Mrs. Cruz a home, but already two contractors have offered
to build her one for free."
What made this black man so popular among thousands of his
fellow-exiles'?
Hie was respected as the man who dared to defy Premier Fidel
Castro after he was captured during the Bay of Pigs invasion.
Before Cuban television cameras," The Herald story recalled,
"Cruz, asked by Castro why he had joined the invaders when hIL
(Castro) had opened up the beaches to the blacks and ended
Cuban discrimination, Cru/, a black man, answered: 'I didn't
come here to enjoy the beaches. I came here to fight


*Wa AR* *N
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HALLOWE'EN COSTUMES: Photo: Philip Symonette.




Be ready for trick or treat



this Hallowe'en night!


By Daphne Wallace Whitfield
TO-NIGHT IS HALLOWE'EN and town and around will be flooded with masqueraders many
groups led by adults. It will be unlikely that in the privacy of your homes you will not be
interrupted in the reading of this article by the chorus of:


"i'tick or Tr at,
Your irmneiy ,ir retreat.
If J'y)t 4 dJ l t tt i V11 e iot' 1 ilig;
I'll kick iu oyour teicth

This last line can
alternative be. I I'll hunt up
your feet'"'
In other places throughout
town there will be parties with
prizes ti the best costumes
What is the reaction of those
held up to ransom by the
revellers" Amused tolerance by
sonic and irritation b otherr.
Mr. William E. Albury has
expressed his reaction in verse:
'"And slile wiere ireiidii i.io res

A" 'id some w e''r ihfthde i .f,h int'

..iiiir tit(i' r.'" i/'a./ it i.:ti'.r
D'it'l <,l t ri Ir, r i the dO ,r t 1 t,,

S cIeiti r i ie l i ai
Slie A\'er f )lit cu s ii/lthe lis.
Soime *.'- i Lio ai hell,





iue h iate t t rudiii tl'e on (i itt
tiott iiow the iiivtsiss l' r.'
HfallowI ie s it ri aneld 'ii(ji'
Hefoiire another inev t ioniiur
I hope it[lt tw ie ii" t" r


HOW DID IT \AlI 1Bl(;IN"'
The vocall ('h ristian
populace oft lhli.e Baha s a'I
celebrating a festival lisa \is
originally pagan. I he religion
of the Druids of pre-Christian
Ireland and Scotland
celebrated November Isl as tile
end of sumller land the lest ival
of the dead.
This festival was known as
Samhain and on the eve of
Saimhain it was an occasion
amongst other things w L N N
fairies, witches and goblins
terrified the populace w it
such unpleasant pralnksN as
stealing infants. da estroi\ ;is '
crops a tnd 1 1 II11-' la ll 1 mt1 i,1
The early Christian ihurchl
exercised a prac ieal .inl
potliical comlprom~iuse i' \
inaking NomS nlir 1 i \il
Saints D "" ,iand fie last night
of October the I ve of All
Sai nts


Thus the newly converted
(ChristIans, wciC able to
continue their pagan customs
under the umbrella of
Christianity which satisfied all
concerned.
Although Christianity
became firmly entrenched
throughout th.' British Isles
and Europe,. pagan c 0tsN still
flourished underground
The worship of Satan had its
followers in tihe Middle Ages.
Remember the witches in
Macbeth.
Satanic cult appears to have
undergo-ne a revival in recent
times as seen in Rosem'iary'
Hab .
One of the mostI i:iportlan
Sabbath,, of ihe Satalnl, cult
vas held ir n litli w'I en..
Pranks .i;id :n.wlichief
continued in rural areas of
Ireland and Creat Britain.
These activities generally
resembled lthe harmful and
mischievou behaviour
attributed to \w!ithel ., fairies
and goblins. tli contemporary
"tric,:k or treat" custom is like
an anIt c nl l I lts practice
associated with Allhallows t ve
T hl II s cv e' r e tI these
hI0dge-podge ft coLst brought to the New World.
PlracticesC have been i.. il.l
modiliCd to adapt to lwentielh
CIentu!y urban c conditions.
tlallowc'en practices in the
t'niedll Stale's ver\ often
degenlera,' ed int 11,0 ndaistil m in
ailli,. u i Ih 1 do uti'l that tile
revellers -tle iulants tiey did
wreck expensive property
dcimage andJ although this has
been controlled somIewhat
there are still the sick minds
who put razor blades or. even
more up-to-date, drugs in
apples.
Up Aidl now we have a
gentler society in the Bahalumas.
In lacl t1he chants oti the1
children apl3' .iar to be ,11l
louth" i.as I have lnvel heard
of a casee where either the teeth
ol hll'Cse wi'o lu e refusedlLI
1.c ,i! h 'Cave ben kicked out11 or
their eel burnt!
I rlil ito so C n ie, bill

\ S i thil d, oui bllJ sI ic.i s
ot vu.!nLdIiisIll ii tlie B1iahl3 ,as li
!, t- he hopeil that "tilnek or
treatl" here remit Ialins, the


That's it. There i\J be some hope ltfor the Bahaimas when men
of both races in ll the islands learn to iuse above consideration oi
colour and fight for a single cause the unity of all ahiiamiians .is
a single people.
+-* * .1; .3 *
There seems to be a swing back to the solid moral standards
that the pioneers "ho founded the t .S. hrou ht over with tiheni
from Europe whtiich they lefl because tlihe\ wanted a place here
they could live simple, decent lives.
The state of Florida has outlawed pornog1aphi As a result.
censors are striking a severe blow at filthy movies, miagailles.
pos' cards and othiler degrading printed liiiatle pleviously I'eel
trafficked 1i1 ihe state.
Today a wholesale campaign is also being conducted at tihe
highest level against crime and corruption in the nation. It his
even singed the tail feathers of the While House.
Earlier this year the Supieme (Cout ol the U.S. ruled that
capital punishment was unconstiulioiial. The State of Florida has
since passed its own lasw c' .i.,llt i i ii_' the death penalty loi
ce"t.it types of murder. The question is still under dispute.
Recently it was announced in a news despatch from
Washington that Batman. Aulainan and Stiperman have been
banned from Los Angeles TV programmes as a result of tlhe
efforts of four groups of citi/elis to ielile "excessive violence"
from the screens in that city.

A THIOL'GI I FOR TODA).-Y'
After writing this article I oiundl the speech attributed to
Bolingbrooke in Shakespeare's Richard II liere it is:
The purest treasure mortal times afford
Is spotless reputation; that away.
Men are but gilded loam or painted clay
A jewel in a ten-times-barr'd-up chest
Is a bold spirit in a loyal breast
Mine honour is my life; both grow in otne
Take honour from mUe, and my life is done


int noclcIt 'though irritating
practice tlihat it is.
VWith today's Bahamian
children much of the fantasy
of the festival is missing.
In -o\ I111l groups often led
b\ an adult swarm over the
[Eastern Road for their
"treats." Ihe children ol the
Eastern Road residents,
celebrate in private parties.
Ihis Iamntly Robin I blood
practice disturbs some social
thinkers .as being inappropriate
to itoilai "s democratic and
egalitarian ideals. In fact I am
acquainted with a mother in
Fox 11111 that will not permit
her chihilren to go trick or
trealtllg" She is proud and
regards this practice as begging.
Bahaiaii-ist\le ofi tickk or
treat" begging or innocent Iun'?
Both. And like in other
countries will adapt and reflect
to the way of life. McDonalds,
of It.S. hamburger fame, are
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...by Daphne Wallace-Whitfield


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WE HAVE MOVED!



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Y.


e nes ay, october 31, 19 3


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_hr_ ributi

Why weren't we told of prison breaks?


Wednesday, October 31, 1973


S!rson IF iHE
t". HOLLERS
I ,ild- LET HIMGO
.. C,- '
'A:. *c ~ '


I 11)1 l K h' I ribunc
r tI 1 : !if
" Il) D () ti c r, a|llilll Cd
\li'dal> that thilec c cip d
prsoni'Nrs are being suonh11i
I Oi tt lh L iii bI ln i t L i .
e pStemI er kItI I I
othIerI since I ridj )Oc ,tsIh

In i ,\\ (rid ne<. ls pusbi
t In solv ir i s andil
i Ui n I't iiila )riiati 'n th L '
b l r l' Jhanie' ar;: sIsis
. x ti.s ili alit i -' ,t xI,\ 's
\' king hoiri eniblini'
th' e Ticii tillm lo) -l't It o "N
." tl. 'It m r illllW i' toi nJ" sl l't-
Sr h It (1 M
tS h


AMOURY'S
-? .

9

""Y.i t ',% --^
.. -k


.,At


SOIL HELD
EXTRACTED IN SUSPENSION

' ACTION
S T'-',if- D TFCHN' IIANS


(


I hoav assiN ted "'11.\ 1P
U *I r s,'ers on 1 numerous'
o-cssions ill search of escaped
prisoners All ol these have
heen Ilaitian nationals with thel
J\.Ptionll oi |\0o FIrenchl
('.indans tront Quebec who
were later e\traditCd to (Canada
I Lace. charges there i these are
thec vwai I detect an escape, by
.onstani'l whistles, ''not the
ll'" shouts, and the sound of
ruling about, then I would
'ie CvIsCersrs out in the street.
IpoN this llunusualt activity I
S' Ild become alert 1 would
the :i get ii tla1 l iht i it's at
ii;t1t. get nsto tiLto ca aind otter
ilk hIal e r assIsttance I can l i the
ofii l t IansportIatI on as
d hid, 1; 1Ie l'ol)i, c aIre called for
C ',.ipc IIlii.iil" ,andd AstleI of
Ih.' IrlsoiL 1 llciers ha\e to iuse


SAY

"HRISTMAS


their personal vehicle
As aforestated. I was
concerned and alariecd and
have likewise felt that lwhien
there is an escape the sire.
should be sounded in the
manner it was done duriill' th
war at cure\ hour ol an :id.
also the riot squad should h.-
brought in properly equipped
You see that alea aroundd
the prison) is growing ii:
population \ ith atl l il\ol
families. it is also popular tor
its beaches, fishing, sightlseeinig
and school, with these in.im\
innocent people about \\ lj
can't happen if some b Li
inmlliate escaped'. I fhtppe It
powers that 1he make nes-sli
corrections before it is t,,o Litc.
In lontlsitoil. do'ill' Lo to et
that lungng officer killed inll tlhe


deep steam
is COMING !!!


CLEAN IT NOW

CO0'MPE ETE CLEANING FOR HOMES
OFFICES AND APARTVF.NTS
WINDOW WASHING
CLI f i. AND WAXING OF ALL TYPES FLOORS
UPHOLSTERY CLi[ANING
PEST CONTROL AND f XIFRMINATING
FULLY INSURED


PHONE 2-8256 TODAY!

AMOURY'S ASsoCoo
JANITOR SERVICE l
E[.SHIRLEY STREET --
PHONE 2-82)6
BOX-5802 E.S. '


LETR TO TE EITOR


J l i i. i ti I Qii

I 'c cu .
' aiiitit i I. 'i;: i\ Cs I,; tilte
b s ii I I v, |)
fo i,'gh fi ,, n *'! ,i:; ... i
rho nt p l'. i : ,
tIhe pu l'a i, i' i s! 'llv tIsI'
bhetin \r ;t ;t 1 .I- li i Jlis'
event osl e, ,': sit ils ,. ,, iij
t ile i i l s s' I" U ' i ;
la il ints in '1:i'' ,;s .P '
tliheir du .! ;


SINGS



BEST 1: N I
ACA EMY' 4


A... ._...I.i.'-r.
N* --
i. l ... d


A


WINES

AND LIQUOR


THURSDAY 1st. NOVEMBER

FRIDAY 2nd. NOVEMBER

Open 9.00 a.m. to 6.00p.m.



SATURDAY 3rd. NOVEMBER

Open 9.00a.m. to 12 noon







A SANDS

GRAND BAHAMA

DOWNTOWN STORE (Opposite Savoy Building)
QUEEN'S HIGHWAY WAREHOUSE
WESTEND VILLAGE


I


N


BEGINNING NOVEMBER 1ST, DO YOUR CHRISTMAS SHOPPING AT MASTER TECHNICIANS


SELECT


YOUR



Whirlpool

APPLIANCE,
PUT IT ON LAY AWAY FOR
CHRISTMAS, AND
STILL GET 15% DISCOUNT!





SEE OUR

TOY DEPARTMENT
ANDGETA FREE COLOURING
BOOK & BALLOONS FOR THE
N% CHILDREN.


(~Y~>2


-;>x">2-. 7
H.,- :^ ^ ~-
.. / -


ii


I I


Li


PORTABLE OR UNDER-COUNTFi' "AS
DISHWASHER 3

$420 & $460"


15% DISCOUNT ON EVERYTHING


MASTER T[C!!N!bA

(WHIRLPOOL APPLIANCE
P. 0. BOX 6326 MACKEY STk F [- r PHON


HER/DRYER L -

)0/$330

i


IN STORE! I
IN STORE! TWIN REFRIGERATOR
SLTD. & FREEZER

'S $599
S)
E 23713


U:


*1


A


pp-


II IIII


Irw r


1 : ..S


. .


..... ...., .:.:.,,...;.:.:.:;:::


'SN - - -


9


m A







Wednesday, October 31. 1973


hP Dribttiw


ALMOST.
SAN ANDR S BOWS TO NASSAU!
AND YOUR MANY REQUESTS TO EXTEND
OUR LOW DOWN PAYMENT OFFER!


NOVEMBER 24, 1973 IS THE NEW
(But that's it! the next day the down payment increases to $150.)


DEADLINE


$35
%3 DOWN
FOR A SPACIOUS HOMESITE
TOTAL CASH PRICE JUST$2995
EASY TERMS $35 A MONTH!
(That's only $8.75 per week, including low 7% interest)

NOW WITH A SMALL CASH OUTLAY YOU CAN
FOLLOW THE LEAD OF PROFESSIONAL
REAL ESTATE INVESTORS.
HERE'S WHAT THEY LOOK FOR:
1. PLACE. Location is the key to successful land investment it
determines value and future worth. Today the trend is to the Family
Islands ... to unspoiled, unpolluted, uncongested areas... to a GET-
A-WAY RETREAT... to San Andros!
2. PRICE. In real estate, small dollars can control a valuable
homesite worth many times your cash outlay. To do this, you must buy at
"early bird" prices with minimum dollars for maximum return.
Right now, on San Andros you can!
3. POTENTIAL. Determine where people want to go ... get there
first. . buy land . and wait. As people arrive, profits do too! People
are going to San Andros a place for lovers and wise investors too!
INVEST ... VACATION ON YOUR OWN LAND ... OR LIVE
YEAR AROUND AT SAN ANDRVS. THE ISLAND THAT'S
DOUBLY BLESSED AN ALLURING GET-A-WAY HAVEN,
YET ONLY 15 MINUTES BY AIR FROM NASSAU!


CALL RIGHT NOW! or see
Berkley Ferguson Real Estate
Principal Broker, 2-1238 or 2-4913
Berwin House on Frederick St.
McDeigan & Associates Ltd. 2 4284
Bernard-Sunley Building on Bay Street
Morley & O'Brien Real Estate
2 2794 Harris Building on Shirley Street
Braynen & Knowles Real Estate 2-1886
Sheraton-British Colonial Hotel Arcade
SAN ANDRYS ISLANDS IS FOR LOVERS


Frank Carey Real Estate Ltd.
2-7667 or 2-4815 Bay and Deveaux Streets.
Maxwell Woodside Real Estate 3-5632
Corner of Bias St. & Blue Hill Road.
Ty Saunders Real Estate Ltd. 7-7162
2nd Floor, Bernard Sunley Building
Grosham Property Ltd. 27662 or 28966
107 Shirley Street.
Cosmopolitan Realty, King's Court
Phone 57477 or 57478, P.O. Box N4303.
... AND WISE INVESTORS, TOO.










(her rtibtun


Wednesday, October 31, 1973


INIM I S(FOR 3in 1
LAWN SERVICE
FERTILIZE FUNGICIDE
& PEST CONTROL I
DAIL SPEIAL PHOE 3-333TROPICAL 2-2157
...L


HEAVEN FOR OKRA LOVERS


lemon juice,
sour cream or
Okra can
bacon. Chop
and cook it


French dressing,
chili sauce.
be braised with
a medium onion
in butter in a


frying pan until very tender
but not browned. Blanch six to
eight slices of bacon in boiling
water. Drain, line a buttered
baking dish with the bacon and
layer the onion on top. Blanch
sliced okra pods, drain and
place in a layer over the
onions. Bake at 325 degrees for
half an hour covered
Braised okra in butter can be
either a vegetable or a garnish
for meats. Blanch sliced okra
for five minutes in boiling
water and drain. Place in a
buttered frying pan and season
with salt and pepper. Cover
and cook very slowly. If the
okra is to be served as a meat
garnish, pour some of the pan
juices into the okra just before
the end of cooking.
Place the meat on the platter
and surround it with the okra.
Or serve as a separate
vegetable.
Prepare the okra as in the
preceding recipe. Just before
the vegetable is completed,
stir in a cup of good rich cream
sauce.
Okra is delicious when fried.
Blanch the pods for five
minutes in boiling water for
five minutes and drain. D)ry
them on paper towels and
marinate them for half an hour
in o;1. lemon juice, chopped
parsley salt and pepper Fry in
butter until tender and a
delicate brown colour.
For a Creole touch, gently
cook one large chopped onion
in butter until tender. Add a
pound of okra, two peeled
seeded and chopped tomatoes.
Season with salt and pepper.


Cover and cook very slowly for
45 minutes.
Season the dish with a little
saffron if you wish. Serve as it
comes from the pot or mound
it in the centre of a serving dish
and surround it with rice.
Another variation with
tomatoes calls for browning a
sliced onion in butter for
several minutes. Add a pound
of sliced okra and cook for
three more minutes. Season
with salt and pepper. Pour into
a casserole and mix in a cup of
tomato sauce. Bake at 350
degrees for half an hour.
Or simply stew together half
a pound of sliced okra and two
cups of peeled, seeded and
chopped tomatoes. Season
with salt and pepper.
Try okra with eggplant. Peel,
slice and cube a medium
eggplant. Place cubes in a
saucepan with a sliced onion.
three peeled and quartered
tomatoes and about a dozen
small okra pods (sliced or not
depending on their size). Add
salt and pepper to taste.
Cover and cook slowly for half
an hour. Place in a serving dish
and garnish with chopped
prasley.
Don't forget that okra, now
at the height of the season, can
be very successfully frozen for
use when only the ugly
sticks remain in the fields.
Wash the pods carefully and
well. Leave them whole. Scald
the smaller pods for about
three minutes in boiling water
and the large ones, for about
five minutes. Drain and
package in amounts needed for
each meal serving. Don't forget
to label and date the packages
so that the first frozen can be
the first used.


Illegal fruit imports


MINISTRY of Agriculture
and Fisheries said today that it
had been brought to their
attention that persons are
illegally transporting fruits
from the Republic of Ilaiti into
the Bahamas.
The Ministry spokesman said
that these persons may not
realize the illegality of their
action and if they wish to
transport fruit into the
Bahamas from Haiti (only
mangoes are allowed in any
case) the\ muot first apply for
a license through the Ministry
of Agriculture and Fisheries.
"These fruits imported
under such license must first be


fumigated in Haiti before being
allowed entry. The fumigation
process is designed to rid the
fruit of any dangerous pest,
especially fruit flies," the
Ministry said. This process is
necessary to safeguard the
Bahamas from the introduction
of dangerous foreign pests.

The Ministry also said that
the Plant Protection Act
regulates the import of plants,
seeds as well as fruits and
vegetables. Persons wishing to
import plants, seeds, fruits or
vegetables should first check
with the Ministry of
Agriculture and Fisheries.


PLANT PROTECTION


MINISTRY of Agriculture
officer Mr. Roosevelt
Finlayson has returned from
Puerto Rico where he attended
a plant quarantine treatments
course which was offered by
the Caribbean Plant Protection
Commission and the United
States Department of
Agriculture.
The course dealt with the
basic treatment procedures for
various a gric cultural
commodities if they are found


to be infested with certain
pests or disease prior to
exportation or importation.
Mr. Finlayson said that with
the Government's expressed
intent to encourage the
purchasing of certain
agricultural commodities from
Caribbean neighbours,
provisions must be made to
guard against introducing
foreign plant pests and disease
into the Bahamas.


L qI~ki1







Wednesday, October 31, 1973


~7~ERE__SHj~


I "
k ilk,


MILO POWERED
1 MILK


LB.
CAN


CLOSE UP RED AND GREEN
S ECONOMY SIZE
TOOTHPASTE

41/2-OZ.
TUBE
hh9h


QUANTITY RIGHTS RESERVED
PRICES GOOD THURSDAY NOVEMBER 1, THRU SUNDAY


NOVEMBER 4, 1973.


GLADSTONE FARM
WHOLE FRYERS


NATIVE
PORK
W 0O SMOKED PICNIC
HAMS
DAISY
CHEESE
WINDSOR


DOVE LIQUID
nJ DETERGENT


32-OZ.
BOTTLE


1.19


TIDE GIANT SIZE
DETERGENT



99


LB.


C89 cpT uP PORTERHOUSE OR
89FRYERS .89 T-BONE STEAK
.99 FRYER QUARTERS .99 ALL MERFRANKST
ROUND ROAST 1.99 DINNER FRANKS
.99 SIRLOIN STEAK 2.49 BOLOGNA


11-OZ. PKG.
SWANSON'S
BEEF DINNERS



2 OZ. ASTOR FROZEN


ORANGE JUICE
13V1/ 02. C.B. SAUSAGE
PIZZA
24-OZ. DIXIE STEW
VEGETABLES
14-OZ. MORTON'S
CREAM PIES......


.65
1.29
.75
2 r0 1.09


2.69
1.29


ALL FLAVORS
CHEK SODAS


1.29


12-0Z99.
CANS
12-OZJ^^A


BIRDS EYE
ASPARAGUS
SPEARS


10-9Z.
PKG.


SOFT WEAVE WHITE,
PINK, YELLOW OR BLUE
TOILET TISSUE


2ROLLSW


SOAP



99


KRAFT
GRAPEFRUIT JUICE


49


Cl.IVERS

,. Aj


SUPERBRAND
MARGARINE


S -LB. 7
PKGS


CHIVERS MIX
FRUIT JAM


1-LB.
JARS


6 OZ BOROEN S AMERICAN AND PIMENTO... SLICED
CHEESE .59


ORANGES


MAXWELL HOUSE
REGULAR GRIND
COFFEE


Libbyq
Libbyq




CANS


LIBBY'S CANADA
LIMA BEANS


7*g


RED & GOLDEN DELICIOUS
APPLES 1


GREEN
I FOR .99 PEPPERS


10-LB. BAG WHITE
4FOR.88 POTATOES


WESSON OIL

rig


OZ. JoHN WEST KIPPEREO
HERRING 2 FOR .99
12 OZ. CAN STOKELYS WHOLE KERNEL OR VACUUM
PACK


14 OZ. LIBBY'S CANADA
BEETS.-.
5-LB BAG AS PURSNOW
......


SLICED
3Fl


16 OZ. BOTTLE HEIN ENGLISH
SPAGHETTI 2FOR .59
OR.89 26 OZ TREE TOP LEMON LIME ORANGE OR
ORANGE APRICOT
mA n oi AllB u ira 7A


Z R ........................ 2 ,69 FLO UR ........... l ._QU AS_..V


V. E: STAR KIST
SStarKist BLUE LABEL
TUNA


.-OZ.
CAN


41


11A


II


l I


HALF
GALLON


LB.
CAN


1.69


128-OZ.
GALLON


Ghr ribmtttw


FROM OUR DAIRY
(C-:Jio


I I


Vi


S,i


\k


12


I


1A











Wht ~rtbtuw Wednesday, C
U


UNIONS DEMANDS
From Page 1
Christmas," he declared.
"Whatever we do on
Christmas or New Years we
have just one goal, and that is
that the workers benefit from
whatever action the union
takes.
"That is why we are
prepared to consult with you
every step of the way, and why
we are prepared to take some
direction from you," he said
POLITICIANS RAPPED
Mr. Knowles, like several of
the speakers before him. rapped
politicians who "have taken the
workers of this country for
granted.
"When you are in need of
your representative you cannot
find him. Your only salvation
is to go to the union and say, 'I
have a problem, help me.'
Other hard-hitting speakers
last night were union secretary
Bobby Glinton, vice president
Bob Gardiner and Freeport
branch chairman Hurie Bodie.
Mr. GLinton told the crowd
that when the PLP won an
overwhelming election victory
in 1968 "I thought the workers
of this country were about to
get true representation."
PATIHETIC SITUATION
However the country is still in
need ot "better labour
legislation. No more can we
work with outmoded
legislation like the Fair Labour
Standards Act and the
Industrial Relations Act. Our
labour legislation is designed to
protect management." he said.
'The situation is pathetic,"
he declared. "No longer should
we allow the politicians to jive
us. We are tired of living like
this.
"Realising that we were
about to enter negotiation the
Goser;:ment brought in a
husband and wife team to get
hotel stations. I he bits and
pieces I've heard include that
the hotels are losing eight or
nine million doll.irs."
lie gave another example of
about to enter negotiations.
the Government brought in a
husband and wite team to get
hotel statistics. The bits and
pieces I've heard include that
the hotels are losing eight or
nine million dollars."
Government moves to block
labour demands.
"Earlier this year the union
asked the hotels for a 5.8
percent increase across the
board to match the increase
in the cost of living. Within
the week the Prime Minister
got on the radio and said let's
hold on with these wages.
let's hold these prices.
Management seized the
opportunity and did not even
consider our proposal. A
month later new tariffs were
put on, further escalating the
cost of living again.
cost of living again.
"I want the type of
representation I was promised
when the slogan was 'progress
without plunder," he declared.
"LMN(, TO US"
Mr. Gardiner flatly charged
that the Government "'is lying
to us with our eyes open." He
criticized government for
promising projects and not
fulfilling them. He cited the
Arawak Cay development
project, which was supposed to
start in July but has not begun
yet, and the hospital extension,
also far behind schedule
Mr Gardiner's message to
the politicians was, "we put
you there and we are going to
lick you. and lick you, and lick
you 'till you comeback into
line
"Whether we face it now or
face it later," he told the
crowd, "they are out of hline."
Mr. Gardiner also demanded
that the Paradise Island Bridge
toll "gotta go. That bridge is
already paid for."


U.S. CHOICE

PORTERHOUSE STEAL
U.S. CHOICE
TOP ROUND STEAK
U.S. CHOICE

SIRLOIN TIP ROAST
VALLEYDALE
SMOKED HAMS -WHO
VALLEYDALE

SMOKED HAMS -BUT


LIQUID PLUMBER
GATORADE
ORANGE JUICE

DYNAME LIQUID
SUNSWEET
PITTED PRUNES
FRUIT DRINKS -C

FRUIT DRINKS OR


IK


LE O

T PO


Per lb.

Per lb.


Per lb.

R SHANK PORTION Per lb.

RTION Per lb.


WITH BARGAINS











ALL STORES NOW OPEN ON SUNDAY... ,


BTTSS
2-.o


2/0990


Mr. Bodie stressed that in
addition to the need for
money, workers also need to
place loyalty to themselves
through the unions above
loyalty to politicians.
"Politicians will always use
you for their political gain and
after they use you they drop
you." he said. "The union
leader represents you from day
to day. The politicians you see
only once every five years.
Labour should no longer be
second class citizens. Labour
should be first class," he said.
Also speaking at last night's
rally were Leonard Archer,
president of the Bahamas
Union of Teachers, Miss
Willimae B ridgewater.
chairman of the BaTelCo branch
of the Public Services Union,
Senator Ira Curry, former
secretary of the Hotel Union's
Exuma branch, Patricia
Strachan, chief shop steward at
Lowe's Paradise Island Hotel,
George Colebrook, chief shop
steward at the Sonesta Beach,
and Reg Grant, president of
the Trade Union Congress.
Hotel Union national organiser
Thomas Bastian was the master
of ceremonies.


0i 10


CELERY Each .49


RED
APPLES 3-,b Bags $1.29


BARTLETT )

PEARS Each 3/.59C


BRILLIANT
COOKED SHRIMPS
JENO
SNACK TRAY
MCKENZIE
GREEN PEAS
CHEF CHOICE FRENCH
FRY POTATOES
OUR OWN
GARLIC BREAD
BIRDSEYE
CORN-ON-COB
BIRDSEYE FRENCH
GREEN BEANS


WE AIMTO PLEASE


$2.49


$2.19

$2.49

$1.19


$1.25


SMOKEDB


32-oz.


32-oz

28-oz


12-oz


46-oz


$1.09


590

$1.29


85C

590


RANGE & GRAPE


Ea EoMK V-z z

FROZE FOOD TREATS


8-oz. $1.49

71/-oz. $1.29

24-oz. .790


2-lb.


.79C


16-oz. .89C

4 Ears .89C

10-oz 2/79C


U.S. CHOICE

'SIRL IN S EAK er l....



iifMEATDEPARTMENTk


Wednesday, O


6- o* *z.
M8S99


1f-


She irtilittit










'day, October 31, 197 i1Th~ ~rtbinw


S THAT SPELL...


... INCLUDING OUR MACKEY & MADEIRA ST. STORE 7A.M. TO 10A.M.


SPECIALS FOR THE WEEK NOVEMBER 1st. THROUGH NOVEMBER 4th. 1973.


Bahamian


Grown


WHOLE FRYERS




Per lb.


K OTEX REGULAR & SUPER

TANG ORANGE

SHAKEN BAKE CHICKEN&PORK
SCOTTI ES
FACIAL TISSUE Asst.

PLASTIC DECANTERS


24's

27-oz.

4's

200's


$1.39

$1.89

$1.19

2/990


64oz. Size 2/990


.* CALIBER BRAND

| VITAMINS

:Ii: ALL TYPES



HALF PRICE



SALE


I


MAPLE LEAF
WIENERS
OSCAR MAYER
COTTO SALAMI
OSCAR MAYER
LUNCHEON MEAT

OSCAR MAYER
BOLOGNA ALL MEAT


1-Ib


8-oz.


8-oz.


8-oz.


KRAFT
ORANGE JUICE
FAMILY FARE SLICED
AMERICAN CHEESE


S.19


.990


.95C


.850


2-Gals.


8-oz


$.49


.150


PILLSBURY
BUTTRMILK BISCUITS o. 4/.890


BLUE BONNET
WHIPPED MARGARINE


1-lb. 2/99C


I U


I


Craft

display

for

village
THE CRAFT EXHIBITION
set for opening at Jumbey
Village November 1 will
include displays of straw work,
paintings, coconut jewllery,
woodcarving, hand embroidery
and other artifacts made in the
Bahamas.
The craft display will
become a permanent feature at
the Bahamian village and can
be seen daily from 8 a.m.
The Prime Minister, Mr.
Pindling, is expected to open
the exhibition which is being
designed to enhance the variety
of the village a creation of
huts with furniture and wares
depicting Bahamian living of
yesteryear.
There are now eight such
buildings on the eight-acre
Crown Land site situated at
Blue Hill Road.
The village was established
in 1971 by the Bahamas
Government as a recreation
and cultural site for both
Bah a mians and visitors.
Jumbey is the name of a
Bahamian plant said to have
medical benefits.
Jumbey Village is under the
direction of Mr. Edmund
Moxey, M.P. for Coconut
Grove constituency and
Parliamentary Secretary for
Community Development.
Mr. Moxey envisaged the
programme as an incentive for
young Bahamians to become
more involved in their culture
and their country.
Bahamian food and
refreshments are always
available. There is also a
building where a variety of
paintings and sketches by
Bahamian artists are displayed.
Bahamas
teach-ins
spread
BAHAMAS teach-ins, a new
concept in selling the Bahamas
as a foremost tourist
destination which made its
successful debut in Canadian
cities last month, will be
conducted for travel agents in
the midwestern United States
ancFthe Boston and New York
area during the first two weeks
of November.
Sponsored by the Ministry
of Tourism and the Bahamas
Hotel Association, the first in a
series of mid west Bahamas
teach-ins takes place at the
Stouffers Riverfront Inn in St.
Louis on Nov. 5.
On Nov. 6, the seminar will
move to the Drake Hotel in
Chicago.
Raleigh House in Detroit
will be the scene of the
Bahamas teach-in set for
Wednesday, nov. 7 and the
following day,_ Nov. 8, the
sessions will be held at the
Statler Hilton Hotel in
Cleveland.
The seminar goes to New
York on Nov. 12 with sessions
slated for the Hilton Inn in
Westchester. The following
day. the session will move to
Long Island. Pines Manor in
Edison, New Jersey will be the
scene of Bahamas teach-in on
Nov. 14.
On Nov. 15 the teach-in
will take place at the Chateau
de Ville. Framingham, Mass.
All Bahamas teach-in
sessions are three hours in
duration and are slated for the
afternoons.
These informative talks at


*


the already mentioned
locations will be followed by
an audio visual presentation
entitled Encore Bahamas. A
reception will also be held for
participating travel agents.
The Minister of Tourism.
Mr. Clement Maynard will head
the Bahamas delegation
attending these seminars.
Walkathon
A WALKATHON in aid of
the Soypin Fund (Save Our
Young People in Need) will
begin at the Southern
Recreation Grounds at 9 a.m.
Saturday, November 3 and end
at Sandilands School in Fox
Hill, it was announced by Mr.
Lionel Davis, M.P.. founder of
the fund.
Led by Mr. Davis, members
of the Soypin committee and
about 50 students from St.
Andrews School, the
walkathon will travel along
Blue Hill Road to Meadow
Street then on to Nassau Street
to Poinciana Drive, along Wulff
Road and Bernard Road to
Fox Hill ending at Sandilands
School.
Refreshments will be on sale
Saturday at Sandilands School.


DUTCHPRI.ME9 .


isday, October 31, 197


DOLE

PIBSEJ UIC

- 6--








DAIRY DELIGHTS^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^


^TSANWCHMAT


BSS !


q* *


i [


She Edhillit







10- --W rB_ Wn I4wu' wWednesday, (l tk


)ctober 31, 197-


SPECIALS FOR WEEK ENDING NOV. 1 -3
QUANTITY RIGHTS RESERVED
--- -


BUY QUALITY MEATS


L FOR YOUR CONVENIENCE, OUR STORE HOURS ARE:
MONDAY THROUGH THURSDAY 8:30 A.M. 7:00 P.M.
FRIDAY & SATURDAY 8:30 A.M. 9:00 P.M., SUNDAY 7:00 10:00 A.M.
AND SAVE! HORMEL A -


GLADSTONE FARM
CHICKEN QTR.


p DANISI
S SPARE R


LB. .99
HI

IBS
I


U.S. CHOICE
SIRLOIN STEAK
$ 35

LB.


/.,," C !* ~U.S.CHOICE


Ti w l PORTERHOUSE U5.uCHI "CE O
SB.IO STEAK LB. ROAST LB.
SU.S.CHOICE H
RIB STEAK OS
CORNISH e U.s. CHOICE A
GAME HENS,. 9 9 ROU.NDROAST $ 95
... .LB.L....L. .B ..


s$65


251
I


5


U.~.UNUIUL U


ROUGEMONT
APPLE JUICE


BACON RED & BLACK LB. 1.75


OSCAR MAYER
ALL MEAT WIENERS
LB. 1.55
OSCAR MAYER
MACHIEANWIENERS
LB. 1.69


SCAR MAYER
IRE BEEF BOLOGNA
12 OZ. 1.29
;CAR MAYER
LL MEATBOLOGNA
12 OZ. .85


KRAFT


19 OZ.


49


MACARONI


DINNER 71/-OZ.3/994


r EATWELL TUNA
FARM CREAM PRIME VARIETY
DOG FOOD
LG. HORLICKS
4/$1.00DRINK CHOC.O
S/$1.00 TANG
GRAPEFRUIT DRINK
MARCAL


BATHROOM
PINESOL


PAMPERS
DAYTIME 30'S
TAPE-ON
$2.39


GREEN GIANT
CORN ON COB


4 EARS 99


0


TWINING


6o0Z. 2/99
360Z. $1.39
FPL 16 OZ. 89<
S18 oz. $1.29


TISSUE PK
TISSUE ASSTD.2/88


28 OZ.


FRANCO AMERICAN
SPAGHETTI &
MEATBALLS


FRENCH


MUSTARD


COLGATE
TOOTH PASTE
RITZ
CLUB SODA


$1.19


14-OZ. 2/$1.00


9oz. 3/87<


FAMILY SIZE 894
12oz. 7/$1.00


HATCHET BAY
MILK
NEW ZEALAND
BUTTER


TEA 1LB.


BuyOne Get One FREE !!


CAMPBELL'S
VEGETABLE
SAWYER'S
PIGEON PE


SOUP1o/. oz.4/884


:AS


FRANCO AMERICAN
SPAGHETTI


20-OZ.


16 OZ.


BLANCO BLEACH


DR.BALLARD
DOG FOODCHIX,


TREETOP
ORANGE


SPRIGONE
INSECT
SPRITEX


SQUASH


KILLER


INSECT KILLER
MORTON SALT
MAXIM FREEZE DRIED
COFFEE 8oz.


39c


3/994
GAL 990


LIV. BF.4/880


260Z. 854


20oz. 894
405 GRS. 69
260Z. 4/8844


mmm-mmmmnmmummmmmmmmimmmmmmmmmmmmmnmmnmmlmm


[Z o e pOO :


BORDENS
ICE CREAM


ROSS 14-OZ.


BOLD DET.


GIANT SIZE


ALL
FLAVOURS
'/2 GAL.


$1.2


U
'I
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~9i
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U
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IR.PEPPE
160 Z.6PK


GAL.


Y LB. 3/990


BIRDSEYE 10-OZ.
BLACKEYE PEAS 2/$1.00
BIRDSEYE 10-OZ.
PEAS & CARROTS 2/880


Buy One
Get One FREE


BERMUDEZ


BISCUITS
MIX OR MATCH
7/$1.00


IIt'


KUL
BEN'S
CE l


UNCLE
RIC


$2.69


E PREHDAR FOSe


FLOUNDER FILLETS $1.39


10 LB
$2.99


990


$1.39


A


10


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/ /


r@ o


l'45









Wednesday, October 31, 1973


TC0NandAROUN


From Page 3
selling vouchers for
householders to give to the
"trick or treaters" which they,
may redeem at McDonalds for
a soda or a hamburger. This is
"trick or treat" American 1973
style.
Patricia A. Fountain,
daughter of Mr. and Mrs.
Arthur II. Fountain of
of Freeport, (Grand Bahama,
has been registered with the
entering Freshmen (lass at
Bryant College in Smiuthfield,
Rhode Island.
Patricia was student at
I report Ilighl School.

Linda Davis, daughter of Mr
and Mrs. Winston Davis of
Nassau. Sandra Russell, ward
of Sister Mary Patricia of St.
Martin's C('onvent. Nassau and
Marie Hall, daughter of Mt. and
Mrs. Bently lHall, also of
Nassau. all participated ir the
annual freshman v:,it-iy slow
which was held on September
14 at the College of St.


National Institute ot
Cosmetology in Miami, during
which ,he received an award
for outstanding work. As a
member o; the National
Beauty Culture League in the


States Miss Moss has also
attended beauty seminars in
man I'.S cities including a
visit It De)nver, ( ulorado, this
year.
Following heir graduation


both girls have abtained work
as heaul i ians, but their
ultimate aim it to be able to
have their own business,
preferably a hairdressing
salon.


JUDITH CONNELL (left)
and CLARITTA MOSS,
graduates from cosmotology
school.

Benedict. St. Joseph.
Minnesota.
I he variety show was
presented t a full house at the
Benedict a Arts Centre
Auditorium.
C o ordinated by
upperclassmen, the talent show
was one of the activities
scheduled as part of the (.S.B.
orientation week.

Beauticians Claritta Moss,
28, and Judith Connell, 22,
have recently completed a one
sear course at Miladies School
of (Cosmetology in Nassau.
during g their intensive training
courses theyv sto u died
h a rdressi ng, mtanicure,
pedicure, facials, and massage.
They feel that since Bahamian
women are becoming more and
more anxious to present a
beautiful image to the world
their knowledge will be
invalable to them.
M iss Mloss, daughter oft
Nat haniel Moss of lyon Road.
is a member of the National
A.ssoca tion of Bahalnmian
Cosmetologists and has also
Att tended courses at tile


TAXES UP
From Page 1
valued above S50,000 will be
charged at one-and-a-half per
cent.
Trhe government had hoped
to raise more than S2 million
annually from property tax,
but public refusal to pay has in
many instances bordered on
the defiant.
As a result court proceedings
were begun this year against
ta\ evaders with the threat that
wages would he garnished if
payment was not made.

BREADBASKET

MEETING
(P1 RATION Breadbasket
will hold a general neetirng at 8
p.n. huirsda November I1. at
Stephen Dillet Primary School,
Windsor Lane
the purpose behind this
meeting is to recruit ie'ihbers
for the' reorganization and
expaInsion of "Operatiou
Breadbasket." "We are an
organization that is dedicated
to eradicate the economic and
social injustices ailing our
underprivileged people." said
Berkley Pilgrim, secretary
general," especially r the old and
uncared tor. So it is urgently
necessary to expand our
Operation to accommodate
more of our unfortunate
citi/eins "
Speakers for the I'hursday
night meeting will be chairman
of the Orgain/ation. Ortland
Bodie Jr.. treasurer, Willis
Wood: I Public Relations
Director. Sidney Burrows and
Secretary. (General. Berkle\
Pilgrim.

R. M. BAILEY FAIR
R M. BAILFY Senior High
School will hold a fair in the
school grounds, Robinson
Road. I hursday at 3 p.m.
Here will be games, special
attract ,,ns and suppers
Dancing will begin at 8 p.m.
l'he fair is in aid of school
funds.


UNTILDECEMBER1,


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NONSTOP TO DETROIT.
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______________________- ~


WILL BE CLOSED FOR
STOCKTAKING
TOMORROW,
1st NOVEMBER


li1 t' .'iri/'t ;


[ ; '; i" .t \[ '!. 1, '"


WE SHOULD HAVE DONE IT BEFORE!

O)lr /h > , n '. ;i' i. i\ r l\' ( l'in '[tthm '
Pp. r i



.- PH'OTOGRAPHY
S, : Bay & V ,, l Sts
S.. 5 4641



Only


More Day Of




SPECIALS


At


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Bay St. Phone 22507

FM


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SAT .. rd 8 p.m.
FREE TO EVERYONE
Presented by BF h lis Fellowship


Minister


p~eak Abbo


gives
L-


UhP Urtbibu


Wednesday, October 31, 1973


A C ND T(1 1


thanks


for defending lifestyle

By Abigail Van Buren
DEAR ABBY: I want to express my gratitude to you
for having the courage to repeat your statement that homo-
sexuality is NOT a "sickness."
I am the director of Adult Ministries for the United
Methodist Church in the Hawaii district, and am long past
the age when I might appeal sexually to either a female or
another male.
Abby, you put to shame some of my so-called "fellow
Christians," who have so completely forgotten the teachings
of Jesus, that they would deny God's love and compassion
for the millions of people who live a lifestyle different from
their own.
Thank you, Abby. Whether you believe in Jesus or not,
his love shines on you when you write such columns.
FRED R. METHERED
MY DEAR REV. METHERED: Thanks. I needed that!
DEAR ABBY: I am a 16-year-old girl who has just
started to date. I don't go steady with any one guy, but
there is one I see more of than the others. I like him a lot,
but this dude's hands are quicker than the eye and if I let
him kiss me, before I know it, his hands are all over me.
How do I handle such an aggressive guy? CAREFUL
DEAR CAREFUL: When he gets busy with his hands,
tell him to cut it out. And if he doesn't, get busy with your
foot, and kick him out.
DEAR ABBY: About the girl who wanted to have her
nose pierced over her parents' objections: I say, let her! It
isn't painful, and if it is properly done, no infection should
result.
I spent two years in India on an assignment, and while
I was there I had my nose pierced in order to wear a small
gold ring in it. It is the custom for women and girls in
India.
After I returned to the States, wearing the ring in my
nose, I was the object of curious stares and many rude
remarks, so I removed it. However, I still have the tiny
hole in my nose, and will wear the ring in it if it ever
becomes the fad or fashion here.
HOLE IN MY NOSE IN LONG BEACH
DEAR HOLE: Of course, one never knows, but I doubt
if nose rings will ever catch on in the States.
DEAR ABBY: My husband [I'll call him "T"] took his
life and left me with three minor children. Before "T" was
buried, the vultures moved in to pick the bones.
A friend called the morning of the funeral and said if I
planned to sell the house to please give him a chance to bid
on it.
At the funeral parlor, another "friend" asked me what
I was going to do with T's gun collection. Imagine the
insensitivity of this man, knowing that my husband killed
himself with a gun!
It's been only a week and I have had offers for every-
thing from his clothes to his garden tools.
Thanks for letting me get this off my chest. I was
ready to explode. I don't have to sign my name. Everybody
in town knows who I am. BEREAVED
DEAR ABBY: We are 10 mothers writing this letter
because we all have the same problem. We don't know what
the laws of this state are pertaining to students' rights.
Here are a few of our complaints:
1. If a teacher can't control the class, she marks every-
body zero or "F" for the day.
2. If a student loses his money for if it is stolen] he
isn't allowed to use the phone to call home so someone can
either bring him lunch money or lunch.
3. Do teachers [or principals] have the right to whip a
kid without his parents' permission? [They do in this
school. 1
4. One child stayed out of school for religious reasons
and in order to embarrass him the teacher asked the child
to stand in front of the class and say a prayer.
MISSOURI MOTHERS
DEAR MOTHERS: You seem to have some legitimate
complaints. Go to school and have a talk with the teacher
and the principal. If you do not get satisfactory answers.
appeal to the superintendent of schools. And as a last
resort, there Is always the Board of Education.


Enters Miss World contest
DEBORAH (DEBBIE) ISAACS, pictured chosen as Miss
Commonwealth Bahamas, is to represent the Bahamas at the Miss
World Contest in London November 23.


Miss Isaacs, a Bahamas
World Airlines stewardess and
well-known fashion model, was
runner up in last year's Miss
Commonwealth Bahamas
contest. Since no contest has
been held this year the
committee has chosen Miss
Isaacs to reign as queen, a press
release said today.
Sponsored by BWA. Miss
Isaacs is excited over the
opportunity of representing
her country and plans to make
a trip to London before the
contest.
"I am going to a fashion
house in London where they
will advise me on the choice of


.I

I

i

I


I1


I
I





I
I

I


I

I



ii


NOW SH
Matinee 3 & 5, Evening 8::


P4RI-,VTAL DISCt
Reservations not claim
on first come, first


Now thru Friday
Matinee starts at 1:30
Evening 8:30
"DAY OF
THE JACKAL" PG.
Edward Fox,
Alan Badel
Plus
"THE LEARNING
TREE" PG.
Kyle Johnson,
Alex Clarke
'Phone 2-2534

WUfLFF R. 5-


my wardrobe for the contest,"
she said.
The daughter of Louis Isaacs
of Delancey Street, the
20-year-old Miss Isaacs is a
1970 graduate of Aquinas
College.
Following tiher graduation
from Aquinas, she pursued a
modelling career and attended
the Lucy (layton Modelling
School and Richard
Ilenry/Robert Fielding Hlair
Stylists School in London,
where she was awarded a
golden scissors for hair styling.
Returning to Nassau in 1971
she worked for Butler's Beauty
Salon at Paradise Island


lOWING -
30-'Phone 2-3 004, 2-1005
7I







RETION ADVISED
ed by 8:45 will be sold
served basis.


Last Day Thursday
Continuous Showings
from 3:00
"MORE DEAD
THAN ALIVE" PG.
Clint Walker
Vincent Price
PLUS
"REQUIEM FOR
A GUNFIGHTER" PG.
Rod Cameron
Stephen McNally



I FRIDAY
ni 2:30, Evening 8:30
1666
A dude
with a plan
to stick it to 1
IThe
Mnnr I


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Contest!




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


Contest Rules
The Tribune will run a total of 30 photo ads
showing a scene from somewhere within Pan
Am's travel system. Name the City or Scene
and Country shown, using the picture and
answer blank included in each ad. After the
final photo has run on November 17th, mail
all 30 entries (stapled or clipped together)
to: Vacation, The Tribune, P. 0. Box
N-3207, Nassau, Bahamas, You may enter
more than one group of photos, as long as
you use official Tribune blanks and groups
must be fastened together.
SShould you miss an edition of The Tribune
wi h a Pan Am photo ad, back copies can be
00-purchased at The Tribune reception desk in
Amerian WolThe Tribune Building, Shirley Street,
Nassau, or The Tribune office, 9B Kipling
Building, Freeport.
In case of a tie, the tie will be broken by
additional photos not previously published.
All entries must be postmarked no later than
midnight, Monday, November 19th, 1973.
Employees and their families of The
Tribune, Pan American World Airways and
their advertising agencies, are not eligible to
Photo No. 26e
City or Scene.............................Country........... ...................

My Name............................ Address............................Phone...........



Contest ends Saturday, Nov. 17th
IV ..,.,e, I, -chnx, e ,, .11 1.,

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SD AY 8 a.m. 10 a.m.
SPECIAL, (C)I) 1IRO() NOV.lst. through NOV.4th.
VEGETOLE CELEBRITY
SHORTENING 3B CAN $1.44 DANISH LUNCH MEAT12OZ CAN 2 For85C

U.S. CHOICE
DETTOL Ilarge size $1.45 PORTERHOUSE STEAK $2.25 lb.

Purity FLOUR 5 LB PKG 89C U.S. CHOICE

Jim Dandy GRITS 51b. PKG 79C SIRLOIN STEAK $2.09 lb.

Family Flare BLEACH GAL. 52C U.S. CHOICE

Gain DETERGENT GIANTSIZE 99C TOP ROUND STEAK $1.99 lb.

Regal MALT TONIC 6 PK. $135 U.S. CHOICE

ONIONS 3 LB BAG 59C SIRLOIN TIP ROAST $2.09 lb.

Red Delicious APPLES 3 LB. BAG $1.25 U.S. CHOICE

Florida CITRUS PUNCH GAL $1.09 T-BONE STEAK $2.25 lb.


II


3,jst













Wednesday, October 31, 1973





CLASSIFIED


NOTICE
C12169
NOTICE is hereby given that
MELVINA ARIMENTA
WILLIAMS of Charles Vincent
Street, Nassau is applying to
the Minister responsible for
Nationality and Citizenship,
for registration as a citizen of
The Bahamas, and that any
person who knows any reason
why registration should not be
granted should send a written
and signed statement of the
facts within twenty-eight days
from the 24th day of October
1973 to The Minister
responsible for Nationality and
Citizenship, P. 0. Box N7147,
Nassau.

C12271
NOTICE is hereby given that
SAMUEL OSCAR BASDEN of
P.O. Box F-2465, Freeport,
Grand Bahama, Bahamas is
applying to the Minister
responsible for Nationality and
Citizenship, for registration as
a citizen of The Bahamas, aind
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
24th day of October 1973 to
lIre Minister responsible for
Nationality and Citizenship, P.
0. Box N7147 Nassau.

C12257
NOTICF is hereby given that
SIMON NFLSON ALEXIS of
I arrinqton Road, Oakes F field,
Nassau, N.P. is applying to the
Minister responsible for
Nationalitvy nd Citizenship,
for registration is a citizen of
Fhe Bahamas, and that any
person who knows any reason
why registration should niot he
granted should send a written
.rid signed statement if the
facts within twenty-eight days
from the 24th day of October
19/3 to The Minister
rsponsible for Nationality and
Citizenship, P. 0. Box N7147,
Nassau.


C12253
NOTICE is hereby given that
JOHN HOLTON STUBBS of
Matthew Town, Inagua,
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 24th day of October
1973 to The Minister
responsible for Nationality and
Citizenshio, P. 0. Box N7147,
Nassau.

C 12260
NOTICF is hereby given that
GEORGE CHRISTOPHER
BRISCO of Mars Bay, Andros,
Bahamas is applying to the
M in sister responsible for
Nationality and Citizenship,
for registration as a citizen of
The Bahamas, and that any
person who knows any reason
why registratirfo should nriot be
granted shtild 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.
C12252
NOTICE is hereby given that
JOAN GERTRUDE STUBBS
of Matthew Town, Inagua,
Bahamas is applying to the
Min istei 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
fimn the 24th day of October
1 /3 to The Minister
responsible for Nationality and
Citizenship, P. 0. Box N7147,
Nassau.
C 12264
NOT ICF is hereby given that
HI L DA L I LL I AN
LIGHTBOURNF of Poinciana
Drive, Nassau, Bahamas 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 registi action .natural isation
should riot be granted should
send a written anid signed
statement of the facts within
twenty-eight days from the
24th day of October 1973 to
The Minister responsible for
Nationality arid Citizenship. P.
0. Box N7147, Nassau.

C12265
NOTICE is hereby given that
ELSIE VICTORIA WALKING
of Eight Mile Rock, Grand
Bahama, P. 0. Box 2056 is
applying to the Minister
responsible for Nationality and
Citizenship, for registration as
a citizen of The Bahamras and
that any person who kows any
reason why registration should
not be granted should send a
written and signed statement
of the facts within
twenty-eight days from the
24th day of October 1973 to
The Minister responsible for
Nationality and Citizenship, P.
'0. Box N7147, Nassau.


II


C12275
NOTICE is hereby given that
JOHN CHRISTOPHER
WILLIAMS of The Western
District of the Island of New
Providence, Bahamas is
applying to the Minister
responsible for Nationality and
Citizenship, for naturalisation
as a citizen of The Bahamas,
and that any person who
knows any reason why
naturalisation should not be
granted should send a written
and signed statement of the
facts within twenty-eight days
from the 24th day of October
1973 to The Minister
responsible for Nationality and
Citizenship, P. 0. Box N7147,
Nassau.
C12268
NOTICE is hereby given that
IRENE JESSIE WRIGHT of
Box 2385 Freeport, 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
24th day of October 1973 to
The Minister responsible for
Nationality and Citizenship, P.
0. Box N7147, Nassau.

C12274
NOTICE is hereby given that
MICHAEL KTENIDIS of The
City of Nassau, New
Providence, Bahamas, is
applying to the Minister
responsible for Nationality and
Citizenship, for naturalisation
as a citizen of The Bahamas,
and that any person who
knows any reason why
naturalisation should not be
granted should send a written
and signed statement of the
facts within twenty-eight days
from the 24th day of October
1973 to The Minister
responsible for Nationality and
Citizenship, P. 0. Box N7147,
Nassau.

C12382
NOTICE is hereby given that
ROBERT ALEXANDER
MISSICK of Owen's Town
Andros, Bahamas is applying to
the Minister responsible for
Nationality and Citizenship,
for registration as a citizen of
The Bahamas, artd 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 31st day of October,
1973, to The Minister
responsible for Nationality and
Citizenship P. 0. Box N7147,
Nassau.

C12397
NOTICE is hereby given that
DAVID ALEXANDER
NORTHEAST of Waterloo
Road Nassau is applying to the
Mi n ister responsible for
Nationality and Citizenship,
for registration as a citizen of
The Bahamas, and that any
person who knows any reason
why registration should not be
granted should send a written
and signed statement of
the facts within twenty-eight
days from the 31st day of
October 1973 to The Minister
responsible for Nationality and
Citizenship P. 0. Box N7147,
Nassau.
C12394
NOTICE is hereby
given that JEAN MOISE of
Rock Crusher Rd. off
Farrington Rd. 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
31st day of October 1973 to
The Minister responsible for
Nationality and Citizenship, P.
O. Box N7147, Nassau.


C12392
NOTICE is hereby given that
THOMAS V. WILLIAMS of
Yellow Elder Gardens is
applying to the Ministen
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
31st day of October, 1973, to
The Minister responsible for
Nationality and Citizenship, P.
0. Box N7147, Nassau.
C12393
NOTICE is hereby given that
MILDRED ESTELLA
BROOKS of Mason Addition,
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 31st day of October
1973 to The Minister
responsible for Nationality and
Citizenship, P. 0. Box N7147
Nassau.


FOR RENT


C12406
NOTICE is hereby given that
DENNIS WALTERS of Apt.
701, Riviera Towers (Box 707)
Freeport 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
31st day of October 1973 to
The Minis:er responsible for
Nationality and Citizenship, P.
0. Box N7147, Nassau.

C12412
NOTICE is hereby given tha
JUSTIN A. THOMPSON of
Freepor, 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
31st day of Oct. 1973 to The
M minister responsible for
Nationality and Citizenship, P.
0. Box N7147, Nassau.

C12388
NOTICE is hereby given that
VINCENT HOLSTON SMITH
of Kemp Road, 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 31st day of October
1973 to The Minister
responsible for Nationality and
Citizenship P. 0. Box N7147,
Nassau.

C12384
NOTICE is hereby given that
PERCY NATHANIEL
BASDEN of Malcolm
Allotments New Providence is
applying to the Minister
responsible for Nationality and
Citizenship, for registration as
a citizen of The Bahamas, and
that any person who knows
any reason why registration
should not be granted should
send a written and signed
statement of the facts within
twenty-eight days from the
31st day of October 1973 to
The Minister responsible for
Nationality and Citizenship, P.
0. Box N7147, Nassau.

C12379
NOTICE is hereby given that
GASTON ROGER GILGENof
Talbot St. Centreville Nassau,
P. 0. Box 5744 M/S 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 31st day of October
73 to The Minister responsible
for Nationality and Citizenship
P. 0. Box N7147, Nassau.

C12273
BILL'S REAL ESTATE
AGENCY LIMITED offers
good buys in residential and
commercial lots, acreage,
houses, commercial buildings
and attractive beach property.
Whatever your requirements
may be whether buying or
selling call us at 23921 for
prompt dependable and
efficient service.


REAL ESTATE
C12048
BUY A LOT
in EASTWOOD or
WINTON MEADOWS
Call Frank Carey
at 27667 or 24815
Frank Carey Real Estate
Box N4764
Bay & Deveaux Sts.
C12331
RESIDENTIAL lot in Village
Green off Village Road, 100 x
100 Ft. $10,000.00 Phone
4-2113.
FOR SALE


C12296
LOT 18 BI. 13 SOUTH
BEACH ESTATES 60 by 110,
Only $3,800.00. LONG
ISLAND 1,614 Acres ideal
for development. Particulars
upon inquiry. 7.14 acres
Carmichael Road with four
bedroom house-plus apartment
plus Sauna Bath. Asking
$75,000.00. FOWLER
STREET short distance from
Bay. 2,300 sq. ft. space, used
as Laundry, warehousing,
offices -- can be used as
display, super market, discount
store. Only $45,000.00.
MURPHYVILLE have 3
bedrooms, 2 baths, nicely
furnished enclosed grounds,
car porte, only $38,000.00.
HAWKINS HILL 2 storey, 3
bedrooms enclosed spacious
grounds, only $25,000.00. See
Anytime. DIAL DAMIANOS,
DAMIANOS REALTY
COMPANY 22033, 22305,
evenings 41197.


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SECTION


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BY

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BUSINESS 6 PROFESSIONAL


DIRECTORY

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FLOOR MAINTENANCE BOOK STORE
Rug Cleaning & Installation hIli Christiann Hook Slh p 5 8744
,i ! iterirs 53576'42 1'1 i
l R-i. ENr CL(,ai.., ,
Martin's 2-3173 The Wardrobe Mackey St. 5 5599

DEPT. STORES TRAVI-L
Pixies'sDept. Store 2-3173 l'.iaytiurs 2-2931/7
John's Dept. Store 2-3156 R. H. Curry' & Co. litd. 2 8681/7
'ADl&O T.V.SAL.' S MN SlI
Carter's Records 24711 Cody's Records 2-8500

OPTICIANS HEALi H FOOl` S
Optical Service Ltd. 2-3910/1 Nassau lDrug Store 54506
SPORT SHOP CAMERAS
(lrinmplon Sprr t.Land 2 -1862 John Bull 2-4252/3
SHOE STORE 1)1?Y CGO(), I
Clonaris Kute Kidd;, 2-4264 C('l iaris Kulte Kiddy 2-4264

CARPETS LAUNDRY/DRY CLEANING
I ee's Carpet Craft 3-1993 New Oriental Laundry 2-4406

HARDWARE GARDENS~ T SUPPLIES
John S. tGeorge & Co. 2-8421/6 Modernistic I'hone 2-2(i,8

PLUMBERS PeV.INTING
Sunshine t'lumbhing Maintenance Wong's Printing CoinpanS 5-4506
Service Phone 5-62S 1
WRECKER SERVICE DRAPERIES
Gihson Car Wrecker Cervice 2-881o Lee's Carpet Craft 3-1993

FOR THE ACTION YOU WANT 3



m homm mmNma mmcmmmmmmm
Shop Nassau Merchants

For Business And Services


REAL ESTATE
C12272
PAY A LITTLE and get a lot
at Bill's Real Estate $75.00
down and $80.00 per month
with no interest is your easy
way to purchase a large lot
with underground utilities,
beach rights a private lake and
many other facilities. For
appointment and information
call 23921.

C12330
EASTERN ROAD
COMPLETELY furnished 2
storey home on the sea with 3
double bedrooms, 3 baths, two
living/dining rooms, 2 patios,
etc. Beautiful view of the sea.
$150,000.00 Phone 4-2113.

C12358
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.

FOR RENT
C12401
AIRCONDITIONED one
bedroom furnished apartment
in Dundas Court, Pyfrom
Addition, with laundry room
facilities and Master TV
antenna. Also large parking
area. For information call
5-3928 or 5-4258.
C122 14
FURNISHED AND
Al RCONDITI ONE D 2
bedroom, 1 bedroom and
Efficiency apartments.
Telephone 5-8134.
C11772
ONE EXTRA LARGE two
bedrooms two bath,
apartment. With large living
and dining all basically
furnished -- Victoria Court
APARTMENTS on Elizabeth
Avenue between Shirley and
Bay Street. Facilities, phone,
laundry, parking, T. \.
,, rtri. i, ir.: ;!'iitioned. l-nonc
5. .--1 between 8 .. arnd 5

C12286
2 BEDROOM unfurnished
apartment ariconditioned -
upstairs over Mae's Beauty
Salon East Street South. Phone
3-5350.


C12288
OFFICE FORMERLY
occupied by The Imperial Life
Assurance Company of Canada
for rent on Collins Avenue.
Approximately 1,700 square
feet of airconditioned space
with parking facilities for ten
cars. For information kindly
phone Mr. Seifert, telephone
59619.


FOR RENT
C12348
BEAUTIFUL 3 bedroom 2V1
bath house. Fully furnished.
Large garden. $500. Call 32556
anytime.
C12282
FULLY furnished 2 bedroom
apartment Boyd Subdivision.
Churchill Avenue. $210 per
month. Call 35906.
C12359
One two-bedroom unfurnished
apartment on McKinney
Avenue, .Stapledon Gardens.
See proprietor on premise;
$180 month.

C12369
OFFICE SPACE: Large and
Small suites, some fully
carpeted, partitioned and
airconditioned, in modern
downtown office building.
V ery Compeittive rates.
Immediate occupancy. Write to
P. 0. Box N-4665, Phone
2-8560.
C12376
COMPLETELY furnished 1
bedroom apartment,
airconditioned, carpeted, T.V.
antenna, automatic washer and
dryer. $200. Phone 58512.
C12395
3 BEDROOM furnished house
with telephone Carmichael
Road. Phone days 34363
evenings 36526.

C12164
WHY PAY MORE TO SLEEP'
Polhemus Gardens Motel. $20
weekly and up. Phone 35380
Chippingham.
Cl11763
COTTAGES and ipartmens
daily, weekly ir montlily
airconditioned, fully furnished,
maid serivce available. Lovely
gardenss and swiinmiing pool.
TelepI- one 31297, 31093.


C 12386
LARGE MODERN STORE
PALMDALE and Mackey
Street Approximately 4,500
sq. ft. with connecting
warehouse approximately
2,000 sq.ft. All available
January 1974.
Call C. A. Wells, Telephone
41074 or write P. 0. Box
N405.

BUSINESS
OPPORTUNITIES-
C12377
SM ALL BUSINESS
OPPORTUNITY Key
Management Consultants Ltd.
have a client wishing to sell a
successful going concern
suitable for a woman willing to
spend a few hours a day
marketing the service offered
opportunity to earn up to
$10,000 a year. For further
information call 24224.


I


L


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



PUBLIC AUCTION I PUBLIC AUCTION MARINE SUPPLIES


Twenty-one Feet and
Twenty-one Hundredths of a
Foot (21.21) thence bearing
531 degrees 35'35"W for a
distance of Twenty-five (25)
Feet thence bearing N58
degrees 24'25"W for a
distance of Eighty (80) Feet
thence bearing N31 degrees
35'35"E for a distance of
Forty (40) Feet to the point
of commencement and
which said piece parcel or
lot of land has such position
boundaries marks shape and
dimensions as are shown on
the diagram or plan attached
to an Indenture of
Conveyance dated the
Twenty-seventh day of May
A.D., 1970 and made
Between The Minister of
Development of the one part
And the Borrower of the
other part and is delineated
on that part which is
coloured Pink on the said
diagram or plan
TOGETHER WITH the
appurtenances thereunto
belonging AND ALSO
TOGETHER WITH full and
free right and liberty for the
Lender and its Assigns its
agents tenants servants
visitors I icensees (in
common with all others who
now have or may hereafter
have the like right) from
time to time and at all times
hereafter by day or by night
with or without horses or
other animals motor cars
carts carriages or other
vehicles of any description
for all lawful purposes
connected with the use and
enjoyment of the said piece
parcel or lot of land or any
part thereof for whatever
purposes the same may be
from time to time lawfully
used and enjoyed to go pass
and repass along over and
upon the private roads
which are delineated on the
said plan AND TOGETHER
WITH (so far as the
Borrower has power to grant
the same) the right to
enforce for the benefit of
the said piece parcel or lot
of land all convenants
entered and to be entered
into by purchasers of other
portions of the said
Subdivision for the
observance of conditions
and restrictions similar to
the restrictions and
stipulations set out in the
Second Schedule of the said
Indenture of Coni..'yance
dated the Twenty-seventh
day of May A.D., 1970.
Mortgage dated the 9th day of
November A.D., 1971.
Dorothy Iris Syrmonette to
Sassoon Homes Limited.
Recorded in Book 1843 at
pages 115 to 123.
The sale is subject to a reserve
price and to the right for the
Auctioneer or any person on
his behalf to bid up to thai
price.
Term: 10% of the purchase
price at the time of the sale
and balance on completion.
Dated 30th day of October,
A.D., 1973.
HARRY D. MALONE
Public Auctioneer
Oct. 31st, Nov. 7th, 15th

I PUBLIC AUCTION


L1i2zU
HARRY D. MALONE will sell
at his premises on Albury
Lane, situated five (5) doors
from Shirley Street, South on
the right hand side on the 16th
day of November 1973 at 12
o'clock Noon the following
property.-


ALL THAT piece parcel or
lot of land being Lot
Number 7 in Block F in the
Pol hemus Gardens
Subdivision situate in the


mooh


MARINE SUPPLIES
C12356
50 ft. Custom built houseboat
floating home at Mermaid
Dock. Going cheap. Cash only.
Phone 34737.

C12378
WHILE IT LASTS 13ft. Whaler
complete with engine and
trailer. 21338.


I I


C12404
HARRY D. MALQNE will sell
at his premises on Albury
Lane, situated five (5) doors
from Shirley Street, on the
right hand side, on Friday 16th
November, 1973 at 12 o'clock
noon the following property:-
ALL THAT piece parcel or
lot of land situate in the
Western District of the
Island of New Providence
comprising a portion of the
Subdivision called and
known as "BIG POND"
which said Subdivision
comprises a portion of
Oakes Airport situate in the
said Western District and
which said Subdivision has
been laid out by the
Department of Housing
according to a plan now
filed in the Office of The
Lands and Survey
Department in the said
Commonwealth of the
Bahama Islands as Number
518 N.P. and which said
piece parcel or lot of land
has the Number Sixty-five
(65) on the said plan and the
boundaries of which said
piece parcel or lot of land
commence at the Western
Junction of the said lot
Number Sixty-five (65) and
Tucker Road in the said
Subdivision at a point on the
Western boundary line of
the said Subdivision thence
bearing N58 degrees
24'25"W for a distance of
Sixty-five (65) Feet thence
bearing N13 degrees
24'25"W for a distance of


C12208
HARRY D. MALONE will sell
at his premises on Albury
Lane, situated five (5) doors
from Shirley Street, South on
the right hand side on the 16th
day of November 1973, at 12
o'clock Noon the following
property:-
ALL THAT piece parcel or
lot of land being Lot
Number Seven (7) in Yellow
Elder Gardens Subdivision
situated in the Western
District of the Island of New
Providence.
Mortgage dated 2nd November,
1966 Alexander Evans to
Finance Corporation of
Bahamas Limited.
Recorded in Book 1047 at
Pages 523 to 529.
The sale is subject to a reserve
price and to 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 15th day of October
1973 A.D.
HARRY D. MALONE
Public Auctioneer
C12207
HARRY D. MALONE will sell
at his premises on Albury
Lane, situated five (5) doors
from Shirley Street, South on
the right hand side on the 16th
day of November 1973, at 12
o'clock Noon the following
property:-
"ALL THAT piece parcel or
lot of land being Lot
Number Two Hundred and
Fifty-seven (257) on the
Plan of the Subdivision
called and known as
"Sunshine Park Estate"
being filed in the Crown
Lands Office of the Colony
in the said City of Nassau as
Number Four Hundred and
Seventy-three (473) N.P. the
said piece parcel or lot of
land hereby granted and
conveyed by way of
mortgage being bounded on
the South by a Road
Twenty-five (25) Feet wide
on the said Plan and running
thereon Fifty (50) Feet on
the West by Lot Number
Two Hundred and
Fifty-eight (258) on the said
Plan and running thereon
Eighty-four and Five Tenths
(84.5) Feet on the North by
Lot Number Two Hundred
and Sixty (260) on the said
Plan and running thereon
Fifty (50.00) Feet and on
the East by Lot Number
Two Hundred and Fifty-six
(256) on the said Plan and
running thereon Eighty-four
and Five Tenths (84.5)
Feet."
Mortgage dated 15th October,
1964 -- Alrina Edgecombe to
Finance Corporation of
Bahamas Limited.
Recorded in Volume 811 at
Pages 248 to 255.
The sale is subject to a reserve
price and to 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 15th day of October
1973 A.D.
HARRY D. MALONE
Public Auctioneer


ENTERTAINMENT
C12390
DON'T MISS THIS !!!!! R. M.
BAILEY, Sr. HIGH SCHOOL
FAIR. Thursday, November 1,
1973, at 3 p.m. Games, Special
attractions, Supper, Dancing
Fun for the entire family.


HELP WANTED
C12299
COMPETENT SECRETARY
required for established firm.
Dictaphone typist. English at
GCE "0" level or equivalent.
Speed and accuracy. Apply in
handwriting to: Adv. C12299,
c/o The Tribune, P. 0. Box
N-3207. Nassau.


i


I


I-1


I


wl


Western District of the
Island of New Providence
and bounded on the South
by a road reservation Thirty
(30) Feet wide and running
thereon Fifty (50) Feet on
the West by Lots Number 12
and Number 11 in the said
Block F and running thereon
One Hundred (100) Feef on
the North by Lot Number 8
in the said Block F and
running thereon Fifty (50)
Feet and on the East by Lot
Number 6 in the said Block
F and running thereon One
Hundred ( 1 0 0 1
Mortgage dated 12th January,
1967 Edward James
Thompson to Finance
Corporation of Bahamas
Limited.
Recorded in Volume 1192 at
Pages 131 to 137.
The sa!e is subject to a reserve
price and to the right for the
Auctioneer or any person on
his behalf to bid up to that
price.
iTerms: 10% of the purchase
price at the time of the sale
and balance on completion.
Dated this 15th day of October
1973 A.D.
HARRY D. MALONE
Public Auctioneer


.j


........... .....


C12285
RESPONSIBLE male with
valid driver's licence, and at
least 3 years driving
experience, as general
handyman. Must read and
write -- References required.
Apply in writing P. 0. Box
920, Nassau.

C12349
BACK HOE OPERATOR with
service experience. Telephone
24996 or 5-8725.


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

-11894
1959 31tt. CHRIS CRAFI
Commander. Sleeps six, private
shower, two 230 h.p. engines
with less than 200 hours,
kitchenette, good condition.
Call 24267, 54011.



C11i/0
COMPLETE range- of artists
supplies. Oils, acrylics. canvas,
easels, etc. Bahamian Paint
Supply Ltd., Bay Street. Phone
'-9386, 2-2898.

IN MEMORIAL
C12414
IN LOVING memory of our
dear Mother Meythis Louise
Sturrup who departed this
life October 31st 1971.
Gone but not forgotten
Sleep on mother take your
rest.
Sadly missed by 8 children,
grandson, sisters, brothers
and a host of relatives and
friends.


ANNOUNCEMENTS

CLUES TO

ibr Xribunr
,PanAm.

TRAVEL PHOTO
CONTEST

PHOTO No. 12:- This
country is formed of some of
the oldest rocks in the world.
It has the greatest length of
any European country outside
the USSR.
This photo appeared in the
Tribune on Sept. 22nd.
PHOTO No. 13:- This
country was the birthplace of
a famous religious reformer.
This photo appeared in The
Tribune on Sept. 26th.
Back issues of these dates are
available at The Tribune
offices in Nassau and
Freeport.

CARS FOR SALE_ !
C 12405
1968 TOYOTA with radio.
Price $850. Phone 3-4099.

C12400
1969 RAMBLER,
airconditioned, power steering,
low mileage, one owner,
excellent condition. Call
between 9 and 5 3-6211,
3-6646.
C12205
ISLAND MOTOR COMPANY
1970 LTD.
P.O. BOX N-640
NASSAU BAHAMAS
USED CARS
1970 HILLMAN HUNTER 4
Dr. Auto. White $850
1968 JAVELIN A/C $995
1971 VAUXHALL VIVA 2 Dr.
Auto. Green $1450
1971 FORD CAPRI Auto.
Blue-- $1695
1970 CHEVELLE SS A/C 2
Dr. Red $2600
1968 VAUXHALL VICTOR -
$600
1969 PLYMOUTH
SATELLITE $1300
1969 PONTIAC GTO A/C
Vinyl Red $2600
1971 FORD PINTO Brown
Vinyl Auto.- $1995
1971 VAUXHALL VICTOR 4
Dr. Std. White --$1295
1967 MERCURY COUGAR
Std. Green $900
1969 AUSTIN 1100 4 Dr. Std.
Green- $995
1970 FIAT 124 4 Dr. Std.
White $600
1968 BUICK ELECTRA White
--$1595
1969 VOLKSWAGEN Green
$1250
Trade-ins Welcomed
Located Oakes Field
Opposite the Ice House
Telephone 3-4636-7-8


FOR SALE

C12290
THREE WHEEL SCOOTER
Ernest Smith Phone 22481














HELP WANTED
C 12284
EXPERIENCE D OF f SF
PRESSMAN. M. st b,"
conscientious and table to
produce quality, w, rk iali
Executive Printers 2-421 or
5-4012.
C 12402
INTERNATIONAL A i P
B A H A MA i eq ,
E X PE R I ( E[ 1)
ADM I N ISTRAT I V
SECRETARY Quaif iJrurns
Good typing, basiS k r.wl'y 'p
of accounting, ability to Wa0o k
independently pl Iea si q
manner and appeararnr.e
Mature person prftef i ed
Foreign language ai asset b.'t
not required. Appl'jti..i ; v
be obtained .1t ,
Beaumont Bu ildin] ii c.
Street

C12398
ELEVATOR AJL,.J'SI I S
Otis Elevator C I.'i it ,
the services iot .' ait n ',!
Sass adld|,, sdtei -([;' '
1m tn i ru1 rTn O f o a '
experience in ai p! .ie".i
adjusting a wel .
eng i never iri ij' '1 .t .i
Interested paiti, pli..1 ,:-i1
in writtrng t ,;
resume stjta L tiw .1ir :' t1ii ir.
and required e' '
Elevator C iomp. B ,
N4884, Nassau

C12399
OTiS ELL'v ATO ,'.i'AN
requc re the '"
qualIfied elevit' .at
wth mi inimum 8 '
experience ri 'r t. '' .i i
proven record in pe' vi'rin
others. Mou t be t '
installation ', :
as a"
star
in ewrr oiZ
resunre (' it 1 f i itri'ii'
and requ r enie t..e : it' "
Elevator C on'p.r ii B
N4884, Nassau
C 12403

IBM DATA CENTRE
SERVICES

arab hl' a It a' \3a.'

SYSTEMS ENGINEER

Success'fu ajp :;..' .' i ,
th roughly "r .,a ,*,,J,
S y stemo s d .. L
implcr'n entati .r
corn me r c i al e t
applications on S v bt,' 3 3 ',
DOS and 370DOS VS.

EXPERIENCE
Position requires a ,. '
five years 'l pigio iii'p 'ir',; jr'
Systems/Analyst .va '!
experience in COB'OL. ','
RPG -II and A ,> i ,.
Languages. Must be a *,
train and develop pe
who will be iespor'bli '
installation of ," ri'"
systems
IBM OFFERS: i,, 'i'' i
and I nsura ir n .....' '
paid vaca ..o:'. ,,'
starting saJ ar! v i
advancement oppi<': '.

Qualified app ,
Mr McFaddt a ..'
personal 'nte'r i
C6420
JOB TI TLC ( '0j)
WELDERS
MINIMUM c 'c.JlL c T .)'
Good basic eduri'. ,,i t b,.
a certified weldei
MINIMUM LX,'! f;t lt
5-10 years.
DUTIES RESPONSIBr ;
M ust be a r 'r '. ,'.
capable o f .. 9
h or i onrital. ve; t; i c .
overhead welding. bt i.,'.. a-
cutting of a'y at, a ..;
gas and elti.ti 'r .. -; .,
equipment App i ant' i',
also be apab i
disassemrnblnrg cr'lprnt )liJ' '
machinery 'or wedding ;,'' ii .
and reassermbling after ei pai,
INTERESTED APPL.riNT
CONTACT Pcr,. run
Department. Bahamna Cm,,,,
Company, P. O. Bou I i'.
Freeport. Grand Baht a
i'. 12 !


TAIL, O1 H ,1

p rr e r i ,
Taioring 28 0

C12370
QUALI I E.) Wi i i. vi P
require d bv N if'' il ii flh.


Must be capabbli )'
owtn wror ksh' i
supervision The
applicant rnii't


,', i thlf it

ii" ft!rV


qualified in ,ill .Itj()", n if
watchmaking arid I)e air i(,
produce relevant i tinfi at, ;)f
competence. F ',i i!,i',s
references will be reCqUirod and
applicants should aippIy in
writing to Madernoiielle Ltd
P. 0. Box N.4882, Nassau.


TRADE SERVICES

C12408
GARDENS all grown up with
weeds need cutting' Doors
need repairing, locks faulty
Screens need repairing" Call o,
write:
BAHAMASALES
MANAGEMENT
Apartment Rentals
Home Maintenance
Collins Avenue
Telephone 58256


Ism MOM I


TRADE SERVICES
C 1236'


EXPERT PIANO tuning and
repair Ten years experience.
Mr Saunders 42215 for
appoint tmerit



Pinder's Customs

Brokerage Ltd.
Mac iky Street
& Roosevelt Avenue
-. ,-aSt\ ,. ,,At Iit /.'A, S
P O BRo N37i-1
f- ALAVY DUTY RtUC KING,
I-itnK LIFT RENTAL
rF tI ,A'ICAl HtANDLING
EQUIPMENT
IATA CAC.,O AG NTS
CLISTOMIS CLI ARANCE
& DELIVi RY
VM(VING., STO)RAGi
& PACKING

-' S -IP:' I C,
5)', c IcL c ULTi-N'\II )NS
I X( L LNT SE RVIC I
RLLASONAIL[L RATEt
CNTAJTCT LYMAN PINUH! I
OR JAC [ CASH1
Pi rONE: 2-3795, 2--.7),
2-1/ -7, 2-37/'
A,,pnt '743-1.

C12317
WINDOW, AND DOOR
SPECIALISTS We 'elai :r
s ieerns, rilows, doui S,
aw rnings, )il ise's, glass &
Rnil ror instllli.tionis. Telephone
54400.

C12407
PAINTING r ) that Bedroom
,, O the outside walls
hurni' PLUMBING
s',t! r1i 1 ', i ciublcsom e? Call

Ar4AMASALES
"AN,sGN ME NT
Apartment Rentals
i-ome Maiertenance
C(ullinis Avenue
Telephone b8256


C123153
KEITH REID















COMMONWEALTH
FURNITURE
& CABINET WORKS


Stcher
Livi ti ,
V![ ity


build and remodel
and china cabinets
biedr i n Fi rniture
Buok and Showcases


'ie .31120
j dl.r South of Nassau
Stadium.







t i !

r. t t <- t i(' t c '.


A COMPLETE PACKAGE
TO: APARTMENT OWNERS,
BUSINESS FIRMS, BANKS ..
HOME OWNERS.


1 AVI NCG trouble with y(ou
111 nUr/ditionier7
2 GARDELNS need cutting u
3. TOILETS leaking, or jus'
riot running well
4. LIGHTING system faulty?
5. DOORS broken ... or need
fixinq7 SOMETHING needs
PAINTING?
6. NEED A TENANT ... your
apartment almost empty7
IN ONE SINGLE PACKAGE
RAHAMASALES
Maraenient will take care of
the problem. Call us anytime in
the (lay or weekend.
BAHAMASALES
MANAGEMENT
Apartment Rentals
Budding Maintenance
Tel. 58256
Collins Ave. Nassau.


_________________Ij


MARINE SUPPLIES
C6412
37' SAILING YACHT,
Mercedes diesel, teak decks,
well equipped, comfortable.
$10,500 Duty Paid. Freeport
373-2288.

HELP WANTED
C6415
AIR TRAFFIC CONTROLLER
Applicant must be High School
graduate or equivalent.
completed Air Traffic Control
School, FAA or Military.
Minimum three (3) years
experience Tower or Tower
and approach control. FAA,
Junior Controller Licence or
equivalent. Class two medical
certificate.
Apply to: Grand Bahama
Development Company, Ltd.,
Personnel Department,
Lucayan Building, P. 0. Box
F-2666, Freeport, Grand
Bahama.
C6418
CHEF DE PARTIES: Four (4)
Chef de Partie, preferably
European trained. Must have
apprenticeship papers, must
have complete knowledge of
Gourmet and International
cooking. Must have at least two
years experience as Chef de
Partie.
PASTRY CHEF: Must be able
to run pastry shop on his own.
Must have knowledge of
French Pastry, Assorted Pies,
Gourmet Desserts. Must be
able to make outstanding
decorative cakes, wedding
cakes, etc., Must have at least
two years experience.
ADMINISTRATIVE
ASSISTANT TO FOOD AND
BEVERAGE DIRECTOR:
Must have excellent typing and
shorthand skills. Must be able
to run office wheri Food and
Beverage Director is not
available. Will be training Food
and Beverage Control Office
and Food arid Beverage Office
in statistical analysis and
correct office procedures.
Previous experience necessary
in Food and Beverage
Department.
For all the above please apply
to Mr. John A. T. Roker,
Personnel Director of Holiday
Inn, P. 0. Box F-760,
Freeport, Grand Bahama.
Phone 373-1333, ext. 28.
C6419
COST ANALYST

Bahama Cement Company
requires a COST ANALYST
with a minimum of 2-3 years
experience in industrial
accounting including in process
Standard Costs. To assume
responsibility for Standards
Maintenance, Forecast, Cost
Analysis and Appropriation
Control. Minimum education -
Jr. college or business school
certificate in accounting or
partial qualification in
professional accounting
society.
Please apply: Personnel
Department, Bahama Cement
Company, P O0. Box F-100,
Freeport, Grand Bahama.

C6411
DIESEL, ELECTRIC AND
MACHINE SHOP ENGINEER
to manage complete general
engineering machine shop
operation. Must have formal
engineering training and
diploma from recognized
institution. 5 years experience
in senior supervisory
engineering capacity.
Call or write: Grand Bahama
Engineering, Ltd., P. O. Box
F-2, Freeport, Bahamas.
Phone 352-6239


HELP WANTED
C6416
CHIEF AUDITOR: Chief
Auditor to be in charge of the
entire Hotel Financial
Department. Male with
college education and a B S.
degree in Accounting. 8-10
years experience in Hotel
Accounting. Police Certificate
required.

EXECUTIVE CHEF: To be in
complete control of the entire
kitchen and all food area and
purchasing of food stores. Male
with a college education and
10 years experience. Should
have the ability to manage and
maintain food cost and payroll
at hotel standard. Police
Certificate required.
SALES DIRECTOR: To be in
charge of Sales Department.
Would be required to spend
some time abroad to meet with
other Sales Representative.
Male with college education
and 5-7 years experience.
Police Certificate required.
LABOURERS (6): To do
handyman work around hotel.
Clean glass, wash windows and
do general labouring-class
work. Police Certificate
required.
REVERSE OSMOSIS WATER
PLANT MECHANIC: Must be
able to repair osmosis plant,
keep motors in running
condition and should have
some experience in water wells.
Male with high school
education and 3-5 years
experience. Police Certificate
reo.jired.
Interested Persons Apply:
GRAND BAHAMA HOTEL.
WEST END, GRAND
BAHAMA. Personnel Office,
between the hours of 9:00 a.m.
and 3:00 p.m., Monday
through Friday. Eton Martin,
Jr., Personnel Dirertor.


C6413
COOKS: To work morning or
evening shift. Assist Chefs on
any station in preparation of
meals on the menu. Must have
previous experience in hotel
k kitchen or high class
restaurant. Letter of reference
required.
KITCHEN UTILITY
WORKERS: To work morning
or evening shift. Wash and
scrub all kitchen equipment,
floors, walls. iceboxes, etc.
Must be willing to do heavy
work.
DISHWASHERS/POT-
WASHERS: To work morning
or evening shift. Wash and
scrub pots, dishes, cutlery,
glassware, etc.
HOUSEMEN: To assist Maids,
also to do heavy general
cleaning in all public areas and
staff quarters of hotels, Police
Certificate will be required.
MAIDS: To clean and prepare
guest rooms for occupancy.
Letter of reference required.

WAITERS: At least one year
experience in Tirst class hotel
or restaurant. Police and
Health Certificate required,
also letter of reference.

Apply: Personnel Department,
Oceanus Hotels Ltd., Royal
Palm Way, P. 0. Box F-531,
Freeport, G.B.


Your ad in The Tribune
will bring results


MISS joELYNARCHEVR
\, JO t, "cM arrel d t'


\M R. J30OHNMALCOLM

on November 1 l7 th, 1/3

has c.h(, as lier iON

EADO-ST" by ROYAL DoULION
MEADOWO ST,

\ier 0h0ice C f Cr.yst" I St ?war is

ADAGIO -GREY" b, ORREFORS








'NASSAU AND FREEPORT


GRAND BAHAMA



CLASSIFIED

IN FREEPORT

TEL a3526608


[ HELP WANTED
C6420
JOB TITLE: (FOUR)
WELDERS
MINIMUM EDUCATION:
Good basic education. Must be
a certified welder.
MINIMUM EXPERIENCE:
5-10 years.
DUTIES/RESPONSIBILITIES:
Must be a certified welder
capable of performing
hor izontal, vertical and
overhead welding, brazing and
cutting of any material using
gas and electric welding
equipment. Applicants must
also be capable of
disassembling cement plant
machinery for welding repairs
and reassembling after repairs.
INTERESTED APPLICANT
CONTACT: Personnel
Department, Bahama Cement
Company. P. 0. Box F-100,
Freeport, Grand Bahama.


Wednesday, October 31, 1973

iI


h & DEC. 13th.- FOR JUST ONE PRICE

d CALL NOW... John Cash 2-2768

Mrs. Pinder 2-1986


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


rbe dribunw


I


IT


LP WANTED
C6398
BOOKKEEPER: Bookkeeper
responsible for all shops, ledger
and doing daily sales report.
Should have 3-5 years
experience in bookkeeping.
Please bring along Police
Certificate.
LOBBY CLEANER: Lobby
cleaner to clean and mop
Lobby Area, empty ash trays,
clean Men's Rest Room and
clean glass. Male preferred.
PLUMBER SUPERINTEN-
DENT: To be in charge of
plumbing, sewer, steam boilers,
water wells, reverse osmosis
water treatment plant. 5-10
years experience.
Interested persons apply:
GRAND BAHAMA HOTEL,
WEST END, GRAND
BAHAMA Personnel Office,
between the hours of 9:00 a.m.
and 3:00 p.m., Monday
through Friday. Elon Martin,
Jr., Personnel Director.


IMPORTANT TO ADVERTISERS-


Wrap up tIis


ChristL as wEarly

with the help of ti r Tribunt



CHRISTMAS


lIFTS


SUPPLEMENT
TWO PUBLICATION DATES NOV. 29t

ADVERTISING DEAD LINE NOV. 22nc




IMPORTANT TO READERS-

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


DON'T MISS Uhr uribunr SPECIAL '73 CHRISTMAS GIFT GUIDE









Bahamas Humane Society













GOVERNMENT HOUSE GROUNDS



Saturday, Nov 10th.






Entruq forms available at:




Animal Clinic- Nassau street


Eastern Veterinary Clinic- Marathon Estates


Dr.Gordon Leam- Grosvenor Close

Modernistic Gardem& Pet Supply-
M.deira Shopping Plaza


H.G.Christie Ltd.- Bay Street

Bahamas Feed Supply- East Bay Street

Humane Society Of fice- Chippingham












Please pick up entry forms in advance from


one of the above. Late entries can be made


on the grounds the day of the show


I







I



















I


"Keep in mind: TV screens were a lot smaller in the
Fifties."


I











Wednesday, October 31, 1973


I-


I 0 -31 Ki., F... S, .dit..6.-. 1 973. W rihts re,, .

"I hate attending sales meetings when NO ONE has
made their sales quota."


/ I/


"HITHRE,MARAWRET! .OW YA 6WN,MA.ART?
ARNT YA TALKING' TONiGH MARa T ?...


"I'll pick. You carve."


CROSSWORD

PUZZLE
ACROSS


1 Owned
4. Grain
byproduct
8. Youth
i1. Clay
12. Italian' res,t
13. Past
14. Early auto
15. Mileage gauge
17. Paris daisy
19. Bone
20. Card game
23 Fruit of the
rose
26 Miscalculate


29 2-toed sloth
31. Superlative
ending
33 Cut of meat
34. Foundation
36 Buckshot
38 ,_ir ,,.g
43 Events
45. Greek letter
46. Varnish
ingredient
47 Loyal
48 Lend a hand
49 Exasperate
50. Leather flask
51. Mayday


GIV~pE s^WIC K ED
COXIC ELA E
SAT I |C| K JE



IN Y A K
UE T UR c
Vf EINTRT
ORSCIO R E E
l |Ti i p A
E~nNMITY ~~~K


0 Y TH
SOtLUTiON OF YESTERDAY'S PUZZLE


DOWN
1. Injury
2 Athena's
appellation
3. Name in
fashion


4. Waist
5. Lie at anchor
6. Worshipers
7. Conventional
8. Football pass
9. Majority
10. June bug
16. And others:
abbi.
18. Travel
21. Cravat
22. Work unit
23. Boston's
nickname
24. Leucothea
25. Saint of
Ireland
27. Modernize
30. Shoshoneans
32. Rumple
35. Convex
molding
37. Part of the
Bible: abbr.
39. Vault
40. Cleo's maid
41. Buckeye State
42. Drowses
43. High priest
44. Average


~he ~rtbunt


10 3 14 f,
8 1
fl---
frfl?


I F- ':--l 1 1
199 12o
1 2


25

No. 7.267 . by TIM McKAY
Acros
I. Terrorises. (9)
Ae. (3)
9 WIld party. (4)
10. Agricultural country. (4-.))
13. Journey. (4)
14. Colour. (3)
15. Mountain-top. (4-5)


Winning

Bridge
MY VICTOR MOLLO
In a leiuure tatm.ed 8&x
Qu.tions, Hon K.nger, editor
01 Australian Bridge, presents
'Lij pretty qe.
6AK8
A QJ


20. Decay. (3)
21. Lured. (9)
23. Kick. (3)
44. Faint. (5)
25-. Side-dishes. (7)
Down
1. Ot no great standing. (5. 4)
2. Bring up. (4)
3. Bring water (8)
4. Umbrella. (4)
.5. Grip. (4)
6. salver. (4)
7. D rived temporarily of
El. Tidy. (4)
12. Famous writer. (7)
wit hI
Henlgst. L N
17. Ta sty
Item of
seafood. A 8E
(5) B ENT L S
18. Ra llway
en gine.
19. A b ove.
'2. Ba be.
(3) Saturday aSa1fetI.on


IE


wag word must (
-3 letter, and t
Sleast one elghl
V J 10 6 4 2 list. No plurals
8 7 6 2 no proper i
A K 4 TARGET : 20
West North East South 24 words, very
- -. 3 Po excellent. So
Pass Dble Pa 34 SATURDAY'
Pass 4k Aegis agile a
West leeds te tht the gale gape
S ys e then glean glen lnl
the 46, decl wrer following wah leasing ligan
the and 47. How should paling pang
West conAtaue? PLEASING si
f West looks for a suit Saga, sealing si n
be w-.ul find none, or iefiy snag spangle
East could have found higher
clubs to cual for a heart swath
and Jower olubs to indicate
interest in dsamorad.
The simple message of Bat's
hinghlow sequence 1s thet he
want a third club' Of course,
at wMlI1 present declarer with a
ruff and duacard, but that won't
hdtp him, and if iaot has the
right up holawm, decarer
can't v. or to ruff an ether hfi s


East
4 Q 10 4 2
.V 3
0 10 5
4 QJ 9 6 5 3
South
S*J 9 8 7 6

J8 7
lf declarer as t dum nmy,
outa win cone to Pbwo Z
trioks Ift he ruffI In his m
East will force him aaion. when
he comes itn wtth e 4Q., and
trip control will a6s to the
defence.


Rupert on Chariot Island-33


Leaving the cabin, Rupert pauses to check his
whereabouts. We saw the prisoner from the
other side of the ship." he says. Now let
me see. I think this is the way we should go."
He makes his way along a low gallery where
many cannon are lined up at the portholes.
Still quaking after the first scare, Simon follows


his chum. "1-1 don't like it much down here,"
he mutters. It's too murky "There he
is !" Rupert gives a gasp and moves on
quickly, having seen a figure huddled against
the timber wall. And when the prisoner hears
their approach he calls out: Have you come
to rescue me ? ALL RIGHTS RESERVED


-- OW many
words of
four letters
or more can
y you make
from the
T letters shown
S here ? In
Fword, e a c h
letter m a y
be used once
only. Each
contain the large
here must be at
t-letter word In the
; no foreign words;
lames. TODAY'S
I words. good;
v good; 29 words.
solution tomorrow.
8 80 L U TION :
align angel angle
ELAPSING gain
asp gean genial
lIe lapsing leaping
linage ling page
g pealing ping
a e sang sapling
signal silage sing
slag slang sling
splnage.


By LEONARD BARDEN


ii
II
I
a


1 *_


A T






EL _1,


There was an Instructive
double oversight in last month's
Bloomsbury Open in this pDoition
between J. Homolka (White, to
move) and M. Goldschmidt.
White went in -for the apparently
promising sacrifice 1 Kt x BP.
Rx Kt 2 Q-K7 with a double
attack on the rook by queen and
bishop- After 2 . K-R1; 3
QxR, KtxB; 4 RPxKt, Black
soon resigned his hopeless posi-
tion.
Can you spot what they both
missed?
Par times: 10 seconds. chess
master or expert; one minute,
county player: three minutes,
club standard: seven minutes.
average: 15 minutes, novice.


Chess Solution
After 1 Kt x BP? R x Kt: 2 Q-
K7. Black could have refuted the
combination by 2 . QxB!
White has nothing better than 3
--K8 ch (if 3 Px Q, Rx ), R---
B; 4 QxR ch, BxQ; 5 RPxQ.
Kt-K3: when Black,. with an
active bishop and knight against
White's rook and pawn, has good
ivinniny chances.


CARROLL RIGHTER'S

'HOROSCOPE
from the Carroll Righter Institute
GENERAL TENDENCIES: Unexpected
conditions could aid career matters at this time.
Don't try to force anything. Make the best use of this last day
of the month and get into the practical phases of any course of
action. Take things in stride.
ARIES (Mar. 21 to Apr. 19) You can get fine results from
dealings with bigwigs today, so get an early start. Plan how to
have more security in the future.
TAURUS (Apr. 20 to May 20) You have fine practical plans
now that could be pushed through with decision and precision.
Meeting new associates of value is the key
GEMINI (May 21 to June 21) Use proven methods for
handling important civic matters. You can get help from a
loved one when you least expect it Sidestep a pest.
MOON CHILDREN (June 22 to July 21) Being with
associates will help to make new and better arrangements for
the future. You can reconcile with one who opposes you.
LEO (July 22 to Aug. 21) You have to use more modern
systems if you are to get all those duties handled with
efficiency. Avoid one who is a drawback to you.
VIRGO (Aug. 22 to Sept. 22) Accepting some unexpected
invitation could bring just the opportunity for which you have
waited for some time. Do some reading tonight.
LIBRA (Sept. 23 to Oct. 22) Plan how to improve
conditions at home. Do some entertaining tonight. This could
bring fine results. Plan how to have more security.
SCORPIO (Oct. 23 to Nov. 21) See what you can do about
improving regular routines that can make the future more
profitable. Join congenials at the social tonight.
SAGITTARIUS (Nov. 22 to Dec. 21) If you improve your
system of operating, you find you can make the future more
successful. Listen to the suggestions experts give you.
CAPRICORN (Dec. 22 to Jan. 20) By pursuing more
modern methods you can get ahead much faster. Make new
connection of worth, both in business and personal life.
AQUARIUS (Jan 21 to Feb. 19) If you talk your practical
affairs over with experts, you can make them work out far
more efficiently. Follow your intuition.
PISCES (Feb. 20 to Mar 20) Look to an older and more
experienced associate for the knowledge and assistance you
need. Make new and fascinating contacts.
IF YOUR CHILD IS BORN TODAY ... he or she will be
one of those delightful young people who would do well in
whatever is of an organizational nature. Teach your progeny to
use that fine mind more in order to get desired results. Give an
opportunity to travel early in life. Try to curb a display of
temper. Don't neglect religious side of life.
"The Stars impel, they do not compel." What you make of
your life is largely up to You!


-5. Lormic Page



REX MORGAN, M.D. By DAL CURTIS

TRY TO GET HER IT'S FOR YOU. DOC- WILL YOU BE MAkCING YES ---AS
FOR ME BEFORE TOR--- PR. MORGANWS ROUNDS THIS EVENING, 50C>N AS I
DR CARTER PHONED A FEW I SEE MY OFFICE/ -- DOCTOR? FINISH HERE
MINUTES AGO AND SAID UTTAT T1E OFFICE







TAT JUDGE LASTUDIESPARKER By PAUL -ITCHOSIX
CONFIRM THE DIAGNOSIS IN'T HERE AIT
OF SICKLE CELL ANEMIA ONI'LL TAE A












E JUDGE PARK ERBy PAUL 1 ICHOLS

HEY, MAN,,,WHAT'6 ALL.RIGHT! WALLY!V IIII ,-THINK MAYBE I'LL TAKE A MESSAGE! I'LL
WRONG? YOU NOT HERE! YOU'RE NOT! YOU SAY YOUR TLK TO















APARTMENT 3-G By Alec Ka tzky

ALL RIGHT, YOUNG I MOTHER, WHY ARE YOU MAYBE HE DOESN'T WANT TOGO SIT DOWN
LADY! YOU HAVE- \ 50 MEAN TO BRYAN? AND HAVE BREAKFAST!
STO GO TO BED AND
YOUR REST FOR AWHILE MEAN ? I PON'T YOU KNOW, YOU COULD BE RIGHT!
BREAKFAST UNDERSTAND I'LL HAVE A TALK WyH HIAA WHILE
IS ON THE MINDY!YOU'RE TAKING YOUR NkP:
TABLE, BRYAN!
GO SIT DOWN
AND START./









STEVE ROPER & MIKE NOMAD by saunders & ov ergard


EBARG3T


a


-mi.i


19 1 I
II 121

17 I


=1


Mhb bSrtbttm


Pi





LONDOA N British
scieltists claimed today to
hae lound a %say to detect
anabolic steroids the "bulk
boIllbs" used to build
attleles' bodies.
l)r Roger Bannister,
chairman o lthe British
Sporils Council. announced
the discovery at a press
conference and ,aid steroids
I could be under control" by
lthe Montre-il Olympics in
197-'
IUntil ino%\ it has been


Record

breaking

bike

is prize

HRII) l10 \1( \ I I
\V it I ,1 .,' is o, tl nntin s .1
pii/c liti' e 5 in nir i it f tlhe
lhln ulids, \alo'nti (t cliun

lithe 'Nkc he rodt' LiN l veek in
\l.'\ i,. ( i', wh cn lh hea it .he
.i 'Jlul jill t ilt \l. lni icctiiti
-1 t udlll "s hIn Ie
1 i 0 th ill l)tnc t .et t r nl

i ii | a i D. \'. I. I 1 a o
ii n .i s i i n. 1 111 t i i.'i a v)iN
i hil hlI \ i t, l.low irs tu l
\.l| t l u .,iSt .i l t hl; ll I e crcd
fI d i i S Nid l e I terec
"h i I,,.,c t .el ,iN a p^ IN i






li> h itt l t is i i
i , IlJ ,, ,ll lth1 lh th t
I.. lli O tl O [w.' ,l i i t i

S i i d.' I I h I II I, l l lhe
I Ii. tiIInk.INN N li t' .i Ik IbIc
h lp l I k >i o rld I, Nrd


i i )ct t" al;ik ll I Nit





, i ( t) i It '
*I ~ l, ; , k o, l 1', t ll l 1 w ti l


5
iii' '1


; .,i: k \ iN lt i
"ii' Iii" N


S",; !ill thc l hc' il



,, \ l a hl t t',d \ lam
d, h 'I : -l i h e | 1i !i 1' ltl l 111
.!irl I <'l N' SI N -,i t' li ii h

I I" 'I 1 l d 1 h t h1 l li'
,%C ,I" [ ] \\



I, l,' ,\ 'Jc ll .iin p 1 hnslh p t
1 i i .il i t we.ir b ti s uil ihe
,, ,, ci !l . li lrth c' i 111 h is


impossible to trace the use of
anabolic steroids through
dope tests.
A research group at St.
Thonmas Hospital Medical
School in London. led by
Professor Raymond Brooks,
claimed to have made the
breakthrough after three
years of study.

But Brooks and Bannister
declined at a press conference
to say how much time might
elapse before anabolic


steroids bLec n..c impossible to
detect, even under the new
system.
"There are varying degrees
of sensitivity," Brooks said.
"The length of time for
detection between the taking
of steroids and competition
by an athlete depends on a
lot of medical factors."
Bannister -- the man who
first broke the four-minute
mile barrier in 1954 said
the Sports Council plans to
send details of the discovery
to the International Olympic


Committee (10C), the
I nternatio n al Sports
Federations and national
sports bodies.
"It will be totally foolish
for any athlete to think that
because of our reluctance to
discuss detection after a time
lag that he would get away
with it," Bannister said.
"Once the international
sports bodies are fully
acquainted with the new
detection system steroids
taking will disappear.


"One way to tighten the
athlete would be to have snap
checks without warning at
periodic intervals, not only
when an athlete is competing
but also during his training."
Brook's team released only
an outline of the new
detection technique. It said
the test involves taking a
specimen of blood or urine
from an athlete and exposing
it to an antibody produced
by combining anabolic
steroids with a protein. (AP).


Bennett's the master as


Cougars


beat


Saints


By GLADSTONE THURSTON
A()LINAS College Aces forward Bennettc Davis controlled the boards and
drove to the basket with the finesse of a specialist last night in his 36 point,/12
rebound contribution at paved the way for Becks Cougars 106-103 victory over
the containerr Saints, ending their undefeated reign in six games played.
Scoring 20 in the tirsi half. Davis along with rookie Reggie Forbes tossing in 19
,ind caiplirng 10 rebounds held the Coigars ir a strong position though they
\\seie .,'tIhcd iat 5(6 all 'h half time. Seedy guard Peter Brown who failed to score
in his si\ i lrst half field goal attempts came through with I I assists.
I he diving torce ol Kermnit "Par" Rolle and steady shooting trom Reggie
I ineinite l ciontini,ill\ threatened the C('ugirs' victor\ ani d with added help
coming froi m rookie Reuben Knowles the lead exchanged hands many times
throughout the first half.
Dmenilte wtho topped the Saints with teini high of 3 I going Is5 or 27 from
the lield and one i i one I'foiti the line scored I8 in the thirst half He gave six
,tsisl,.RolI snatched d 10 rCeboulinds, gave nine icassists and scored 15 before he was
side-lined on fouls. Knowles suffered one of his had nights and was good for nine
for 3 from the field.
JL 0IC)R,,
With Stancel "Stoney" -Ferguson moving to toward position to help out the
rookies, "tonight the guys really showed me something," commented C('ougars
coach IFred "Papa" Smith. Bennett moved to the basket like a pro and Reggie was
good on the rebounds Davis is playing his first season with the Cougars having
been loaned last season when he moved tip from the juniors to the Police
Ro als.
N hout his rookies (Irat hon Robbins, lForbes and second year Davis, "right now
they are a bit inconsistent." noted Smith. "They have a lot to learn." However, in
due time. "they are going to put it all together and show the people that they
belong in this league." Davis, Robbins and Forbes, Smith said. have been asked
"'to fill a big gap and the\ are doing it adequately."
Brown came on in lie second halt popping the first two baskets. However,
Knowles ,nd Demerintte with Rolle collecting the rebounds proved just as
accurate and within the first two minutes of play took two point edge.


Behind by six following
ItOiL minutes the ('ougaI s took
1 time out and Smith
irorgni/ed his game plan. This
proved worthwhile as Davis
returning to the court burned
t',iu consecutive baskets
bingin, the (C'ougars ahead
7K-74 with a little over 12
tI LlnutesN re talnin.t
1he conmhination of Rolle.
K nowles ind I)emenritte
nml ,is in the second halt
pi t\ cd (letirnmental and with
St.iItsI plja) er/coach Maurice
I ines capturiing sonime clutch
i bounds Ind sinking some
Scwll phlkcd baskets moved
them io 111 88 all tic.
lioth s;i Ics nearing the end
ot tlhe ganii had lust about ain
tq ttial imounl o field goalI
ailttempts but the consistent


NURSING COUNCIL
COMMONWEALTH OF THE BAHAMAS
wishes to inform the public that MRS. EFFIE DAWN
ROBIRTS who has been charged in the Magistrate Court
on Ilridal October 26t1h, 1973. is not entitled to be called a
\;:. r, ,"r pri.cliw .i s N r.s in ti".' ) *%!1ON\ V,.EALTH OF
I Ie B\AH AM \S ISL \NI)S, as she is not registered under
the Nurses and Mid\\ ies Act 1971 of the
( OMMONW \i IH OF THE BAHAMAS.
HiILL)A V.BOWEN. M.B.E.
Chairman
BRENDA L. COX
91hli Octolber. 1973. Registrar

NURSING COUNCIL
COMMONWEALTH OF THE BAHAMAS
slihes. to remind their (General Public that in accordance
\\ilh tlh N uriws 'and Midwives Act 1971 Section 14 (b) it is
., t ( i.fiC L t l, h1,1te ir ii'I )f :i RI"e istcrf r 'i l '
it li ilnc or in comnhination sith ;ans' other words or
lillcrr r iism' n\ i name, title, additional description.
umiiiiirnin r badge, implying that she or he is Registered or
I lolled under the saiiti Act


Cougars converted more of
theirs to points and this
broui ht them seven ahead with
2:26 left in the game.
Tynes andti Reggie again
came in the attack for the
Saints and unanswered baskets
by them both saw the Saints
one behind 104-103 at 16
seconds. However. Brown
tossed in a final basket nearing
the bhuti//er placing the game in
the Cougars hands.
Fans seeing the C('ougars
tornmerly undefeated in three
\ears drop two games in si\
plated this season figured that
they are on their way out.
"We can't he on oui way
down when we have three
rookies on our starting five,"
pointed out coach Sminuth. "It
we had veterans who were on
their w ,v out. it would haveC
been at difterent thing."
"We aIeC going to get
eve\rythIln together ind win
our division," idded ccl tlc
Brown.


rhi's


Bec ks
Co ugars'
Bennett Davis
...... moving toI
the basket like|
a pro.

S-;IN IS
I1V rh I IP
Krnrmit R lllc 7 16 5 15
R1 Knos les t) 0 4 18
(;. Knti ,,les 2 4 5 6
I)t rii itte 15 3 1 31
I \ nes 6 14 15
1 d "ti)ii- iilt 4 8 .1 8
R.illiniing 5 1 I 10
M.ick,'s 0 0 0

Giodfrey Burnside burned I1
of 18 from the field in the first
half and John Johnson grabbed
22 rebounds and added I
points leading the way for
Rodger's Sport Shop 131-40
victory over Bain Town last
night at the C'. 1. ibson Gym.i
Taking a 63-20 first half lead
Mirza Selver and (;ary Johnson
controlled the rebounds in the
second half taking 14 and II
respectively. As Leo Johnson
scored 1I) and gave eight
assists, Rodgers out scored
Bain Town 68-20 in the second
half. Selver also gave eight
assists.
Clement Strachan topped
Bain 1 own w with 21 I
rebounds nine points and four


MERCURY WIN


--BUT MARKET


STAY ON TOP


TEAM captain Cedric
Saunders rolled scores of 225.
206 and 166 to go along with
veteran George Friesen's
151,217 and 194 last night
pacing the former league
leading Mercury Bowling
Squad to a 2-1 victory over
defending first half winners
City Market.
However. Mercury's victor\
was not enough to take the
lead from the Marketeers and
they rest one game out.
Tommy Russell came in for
Mercury last night and his
consistency which earned himn
a 205 (519) helped Mercury
through 943-793, ,34-837 in
the first two games before they
dropped the final 970-873.
Winston Bethel holding eighth
position in the league with a
168 average topped the
Marketeers with a 202 (580)
game. Ronnie Turnquest came
through with a game high of
246 in the final game that
eased the Marketeers out of a
shut out.
Going into the first game
spotted 24 handicap pins,
Mercury with strong howling
coining from Saunders ,ind
Russell took the lead from the
first frame and held it
throughout. Russell collected
eight strikes. Saunders had six.
Marketeers' skipper Burnice
Sands set the pace for his team
with a well earned 181. Yet,
without the strong backing like
Mercury, they were unable to
come through. Bethel had a
178.
Surging back with force, the
Marketeers came from a four
point deficit in the third frame
and tied up a 20 points all in
the fifth frame.
However, a competent 217
from Friesen together with


Saunders' 206 pulled Mercury
ahead by three points in the
following frame and with
Leslie Pinder coming into the
picture moved away to an easy
victory.
Splits and spares were the
order of Mercury's final game,
and it took the Marketeers
only the third frame to take
the lead. This they did by two
points and behind the supreme
bowling of Turnquest increased
by seven points going into the
seventh frame. Bethel was still
strong with 200 and Billy
Roberts added 178.
MI RCIIRY
Ist 2nd 3rd lot.
1). JoItiison 140 -I50-290
1. I'inder --174 -157 331
(;. I riesen 1I 51 217 194 -562
L. d'Albenas 198 154 -- 349
C. Saunders 225 -206 166-597
T. RussIll 205 -162 152 519
**4 ****


A. Roberts
W. Btilhet
13. Rtoberts
R. Tu rtiquest
B. Sands


Finco Bowling Squad,
known for their ability to
upset top teams, were unable
to show that winning form last
night and fell 764-734,
743-733 and 826-752 to fourth
place Nassau Guardian.
Rickey Lowe topped the
Guardian with a 200 (51 2) and
Andrew Rogers rolled a 180
(493).
For Finco, skipper Percy
Knowles tossed in a 184 (509)
and Billy Kemp added a 18o
(524).
I' A/A LEAGUE STANDINGS


'its Market
Mtircurs
Nassau Guardian
tlinie I furniture
Sa, -er's l'ood


Trinidad'can reach


World Cup finals'


assists. Humes had eight points
and four assists.
*****
Player/coach Jerome Barney
tossed in 10 of 15 from the
field and Lionel "Snake" Fvans
captured 21 rebounds as
Strachan's Auto Afrikans
stopped the Fox Hill Nangoes
84-56 last night at the A. F.
Adderley Gynm.
New addition Prince
Hepburn burned 16 points and
gave nine assists. Fvans scored
14 and Barney took 16
rebounds.
Knowles scored a team high
of 1 8 for Fox Hill. lHe gave five
assists. T. lHumes scored 15 and
took 15 rebounds.

Rookie Leroy Fawkes
captured 13 rebounds, scored
18 points and gave seven assists
topping John Bull's 95-47
victory over Nassau Schlitz at
the A. F. Adderley Gym.
Luther Strachan scored 17
-points and gave five assists for
'Schlit/. Greg Austin took 17
rebounds and scored 10 points.


PORT 01 SPAIN
Trinidad's football team is
capable of winning their zone
preliminaries of the World Cup
football tournament in Haiti
next month and go on to
capture the final in Munich
next year, it was predicted by
Fduard Karin, Indonesian-horn
soccer coach.
Karim's confidence is
apparently not shared by
Trinidad Football Association
officials, with whom he has
been holding talks for the past
three days.
Karim left Trinidad after
failing to impress Cyril Austin,
secretary of the association and
other officials.
IHe had flown in and had
talks with the officials after
hearing that English coach
Kevin Verity, who was
preparing the Trinidad team,
had to return home.
The 49-year-old Karimn
claims his system is somethingg
real special".
Trini nidad Football
Association official Fgbert
Solomaon, a world Cup(
referee, commenting on
Karim's self-confidence said:
"We are all sceptical about the
idea. It would mean asking our


Tom Seaver wins his second


Cy


Young award in 5 years


NI W YORK lTom Se',\ei
once si d hCed e hipp t)o List
five years in the intiirs. I mltis
lie w\as named thle I'"3 (
Y l1.ou .1 ward w innllci lt tiheC
sc tond tile in tfle i as in Illithe
National I league.
"Wheicn I first s t rtc'd
pli ing. I told in\ w itc I'd bc
happy itoi get i\e l cars in thie
blg le;Iagues," tlie Ne'i iork
Mets nIghl-handel stIl
"Now\ I winl to piilt. until
I'ii 35," ,ildcd lihe C i'-\ t Ca '-ld
Se 'tc'r. who bct -mliCe tl tuittlih
pitcher ii thitl.' I -v - I i slii \
of the w mad to \\ il it nII c'
than once anid the lIst in
eithli ithe NatiIonal I
Ame Iicit n le gtluec to \\%in it
without at least 20 victories ltot
t lie season,
Bill S.ic'i. \\ lit posted a
1910 iccord. dan led I the NL ini
strike'''s < withi 25 1 and inn
earns.L runi awieige. 2.(. \won
comlortibl o\ er rhelie\ Mike
Marshall oi Montreal and Ron
Bryant of S:in trantisco,. the
league's onl\ 20-) 'lic w inner.
Votiiii \\Jas I'" t co illm tlct
of tli Baschball 'WrtIet'rs'
A ssoci,it ion ot Ameifiila.
comprised of tv-lo writes fiomli
each of lie league's 72 cities.


Marshall, whto was 14-11
with 31 saves in 92
appearances for Montreal, got
nine ;'rst-place votes and 54
points in posting the best Cy
Young showing ever for a relief
pit cher.
However. one reliever, Jim
Konstanty, of Philadelphia, in
1951, did win a most valuable
player as aid.
Bryant got three first-place
votes and 50 points for his
24-12 performance. However,
hIs era was 3.53 and he was the
i'ist Nat ional League 20-gaie
winner to ftail to record a
shutout since Willie Sherdel et'
St. Louis in 1928.
Others receiving support
were Jack Billingha n of
( Incinnati. who got the other
two first-place votes and 30
points: Don Sutton of Los
Angeles. Fied Nernmain of
Cincinnati. three points, and
Dave Giusti of Pittsburgh. one
point t.
"It means ,al ,i 'mtl lot to me
because of the namie that's on
it and because it goes to one
pitcher in the league and
that's it." said Scaver.
"I really didn't think I'd win


Tom Seaver


it," said Seaver, who also
in 1969 when he had a
record.
"It was really a sui
because of the important
winning 20 games.
But all the other nu
(innings, strikeouts, carnm
average, etc.tI were thcr
I'm glad the voters look
them.
"1 think I pitched
enough to win 20." he a
During the regular seas


post season performances hdo
not figure in the voting
Seaver lost 1-0 twice and 2-0,
2-1, 3-2 once each.
The American League ('y
Young winner will he named
Nov. 7.
The first winner of the
award was Don Newcombe of
the Brooklyn Dodgers in 1956
when there was only one award
S t'for both leagues, a condition
which lasted until 1967 when
the award was split.
Other National League
winners were Warren Spahn of
Milwaukee. 1957; Vernon Law
<, of Pittsburgh, 1960 Don
Drysdale of Los Angeles, 1962;
Mike McCormick of San
Francisco, 1967: Ferguson
o won Jenkins of Chicago, 1971, and
25-7 Steve Carlton of St. Leoiis,
1972. (AP'
irprise
ice of QUARRY FIGHT
SAN 1iII1CO t(At)
numbers Heasvwm'igh hixer Jerrv Quarry
ed run has sit'ned (ii fight Stie've carter r in a
i 10-round lhout in San Diego Nov.9.
rc and Quarrv, 28, is Iith' sorld's
ked at fourth-ranked contender wiit ;a
rcciird ol 4-6-64 wilh 27
well knockouts. Carter, 24. is 2 I-5 with
dded 10 knockouts. Hic is trained .niid
dded. n;ianaged h' Alan Moore and lighlls
son out of Oakland.


players to change the character
of their game inside of two
weeks",
The Trinidad national team
was chosen while Karim was
seeking a last-effort audience
with officials. He later left for
the Netherlands via Curacao.
(AP)

New

golf


date
TIll Bahamas Golf
Association reminds its
members that the Pro-Am
tourney at South Ocean
originally scheduled for
October 28 will now be played
this Saturday, November 3.
All members are urged to
take part in the tourney which
is being organized by the
Bahamas Professional Golfers
Association.
Members wishing to enter
the Pro-Am Tourney at South
Ocean must enter by
telephoning Ted Maud
74119.
WEEKEND C.K GO LF RESULTS
South h Ocean members
hiest hall tourney; I. M. Chisall &
M. Ashton 63(net) 2. D. Kepburn &
I. Htiphurn 65 3 S. Turner & I).
tlall (i5.
Wiinlmr io' longest drive contest;
Iredm liggs 260 yds on 14th par 4
hole im'arest pin; 1). Hepburn par
.3 4th hole, .ift from pin; Bob t Howe
oin par 3 1 Ith hole, 2/2 ft. in back
of pill.
('oral tHarhour best ball 'get
together" journey: 1. G. Selly & J.
Virail 66Srne't 2. B. Halliday &
('oins I'itier 66 following sudden
death playoff) 3. 1'. Lunn & C.
.unni Jnr. 66 4. 1-.. Gibson & I..
(ihson Jnr.66 5. E. Dean & V.
lionapiarte 67.
Junior Di vision: 1. T. Sands & W.
lcthell 66 2. I). Hlephurn & I.
li luhiurn 67.

TITLE CHALLENGE

liII NOS 'AIRI S ( ,%') World
iiItldti t\eigh I thoiing chanmpioni
('arlo Mi l/on ii 'I 5n\reitina wilt
ifel ind liis, title on IDe 8 iagaillsi
Sul'bani iliiallent er Jose Napioles.

ENGLISH SOCCER RESULTS
I english I e.igiuei Cup, pl.iaed last
Second round second replav'
Mii liest.'r Citiv 4 Wals.ill i
111110I) H( NI).
|firiillnghlii 2 Nc ac~istle 2
Blristol (itv 2 C('ovtlir 2
Burnlev I I'lvimoutlh 2
1 \irioni 0 Norwich Il
I ll|l.lli 5s Ips ich po Iistp lti'd
(10t,).
Soulha.init pton .1 Che's-rlield 0.
AUSSIES LOSE
TIl AtUSIRAI IAN tvghy
tini on tourists lost their first
game on a four of itngland
15-14 to Soutlh and South West
al Bath.


Bulk bombs: scientists break through


the








SI1
mIl


- w .IM


119-147 179
178-202-200
167-150 178
148-152-246
181 186-167


HILl)DA V. BOWEN M.B.E.
( niairnman
BRENDA L. COX
Registrar


29t1h October. 19"73.


Dlhr grhibiuti Wednesday, October 31, 1973


I