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Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00084249/03491
 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: November 7, 1973
 Subjects
Genre: newspaper   ( sobekcm )
newspaper   ( marcgt )
Spatial Coverage: Bahamas
 Notes
General Note: Description based on: Vol. 79, no. 210 (Aug. 3, 1983); title from caption.
 Record Information
Source Institution: University of Florida
Holding Location: University of Florida
Rights Management: All rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier: oclc - 09994850
oclc - 9994850
System ID: UF00084249:03491

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VOL. LXX. No, ?90 Wednesday. November 7, 1973
Price: 15 Cent*
Vesco 'unsurprised' by arrest and had his 'cold cash9 ready
By Nicki Kelly
AFTER MONTHS OF
publicity surrounding his
movements, the arrest of
American financier Robert L.
Vesxo was carried out by
Bahamas police yesterday with
a minimum of fanfare.
Many of the employe's
of Bahamas Commonwealth
Bank, where the arrest was
made, knew nothing of what
had happened until they heard
early evening broadcast!.
The 38-year-old
businessman, wearing a white
cotton Cuban shirt and red
trousers, did not show surprise
when Assistant Commissioner
of Police. (Crime) John Crawley
and (11/ Superintendent
Fletcher Johnson were shown
into his office
"Mr Vesco was quite polite
and cooperative." an informed
source told The Tribune.
His arrest followed a request
by U.S. authorities for his
extradition on grounds he
allegedly embezzled S50.000
from International Controls
Corporation. which he
previously headed, and used
the funds to buy stock for his
personal benefit.
The request comes under the
extradition treaty between the
United States and the
Bahamas.
$75,000 BOND
Mr. Vesco is now free on a
start of extradition
hearings Tuesday, November
13 at 2.30 p.m. lie has
howe> r snn.iali.red Ins travel
documents and cannot leave
the countrj
The events leading up to Mr.
I began late last
week when U.S. Ambassador
Ronald I. Spiers received
cabled instructions from the
U.S. Secretary of State to
proceed with the request lor
extradition.
doeu
iry io support the
request followed by diplomatic
pouch.
DIPLOMATIC NOTE
Mr. Spiers told The Tribune
today that he met with
External Alt nrs Minister Paul
Adderley Thursday. November
1 at 10 a.m. and presented him
with a lornial diplomatic note
requesting Mr. Veico'l
extradition on the alleged
offence.
The request was
accompanied by all the
necessary certified copies ol
affidavits and evidence in
support of the charges.
"I spent an hour with Mr
dderley," Mr. Spiers said "At
the moment I am waiting to
hear who will be retained to
represent the United States
government in the extradition
proceedings."
A request order was then
prepared by the Minister and
signed by Governor denei.il Sir
Milo Butler asking that the
magistrate issue a warrant for
Mr. Vesco's arrest. This was
delivered to Magistrate
Emmanuel Osadebay Friday
and the magistrate issued the
arrest warrant Monday.
CLOSED i\
Shortly after I p.m.
yesterday Assistant Police
Commissioner Crawley and
Superintendent Johnson
walked into the offices of
Bahamas Commonwealth
Bank, identified themselves
and asked to see Mr. Vesco.
They were ushered into an
office located at the north-east
side of the ground floor where
Mr. Vesco's secretary was
sitting.
The Tribune has been
informed that this office is
equipped with closed circuit
television which provides a
view of persons sitting outside
the room.
UNDER ARREST
Mr. Vesco"s office is behind
that of his secretary. The two
police officers were announced
and walked into what was
described as a "reasonjlbly
comfortable" office equipped
with desk, a conference table,
beige couch and four
upholstered blue chairs
Mr. Vesco was waiting. At
I.2S p.m. Mr. Crawley advised
him that he was under arrest
and was being taken into
custody.
Mr. Vesco asked if he could
make a lew calls lirst and settle
immediate business matters
before accompanying them.
He was accorded the
courtesy. Shortly afterwards
his attorneys, the Hon. Eugene
Dupuch Q.C. and Mr. Orville
Tumqiicst. entered the office.
Just after 2 p.m. Mr. Vesco
left his office with the two
policemen and a bank officer
carrying certain securities
which Mr. Vesco said "he did
not wish to leave behind"
They entered Mr Crawiey'i
car
Mr. Vesco's la
meantime, had gone ahead.
IN 1(1 MINUTES
Shortly after 2.30 p.m. Mr
Vesco was brought before
Magistrate Osadebay in Court
No. 1, where he was charged
The whole procedure took
no more than 10 minutes
When Mr. Vesco was taken to
court offices in the rear to post
his bond, the money "in cold
cash" was waiting.
The Tribune understands
that more than S75.000 was in
fact on hand.
The indictment on which
Mr. Vesco's airest was made
was noted by a grand jury on
July 20 but not unsealed in
New York federal court until
last week
At the time l.'.S Attorney
Paul Currant said the fraud
case would provide a new peg
for government efforts to bring
Mr. Vesco back to the United
States
OTHERCHARII S
External Affairs Minister
Adderley told a press
conference in September that
although the U.S. government
had requested Mr. Vesco's
extradition in June on fraud
charges, it had produced no
evidence to warrent his arrest
and return
Mr. Vesco was among 42
defendants indicted last yeal
on Securities Exchange
Commission charges that he
defrauded four IOS mutual
funds of S224 million
In May this >cai there was a
further indictment against lum
for alleged obstruction of
justice. The case involved
charges that former Attorney
General John N. Mitchell
and former Commerce
Secretary Maurice H. Stans had
impeded an SI ( investigation
of Mr Vesco's financial
activities in return for a
$200,000 cash donation to
President Nixon's 1972
election campaign.
This was followed in June
by indictment on a charge of
attempting to defraud
International Controls through
a scheme to use corporate
funds to repay S250,000 Mr
Vesco had borrowed from
Bahamas Commonwealth
Bank.
Bahamas Commonwealth is
headed by Mr. Norman P.
National Insurance cost will be
BY MIKE LOTHIAN
THE COST OF NATIONAL INSURANCE for
employed persons will be almost 11 percent of the
"insurable wage" of every worker in the Bahamas,
Minister of Labour and National Insruance Clifford L.
Darling revealed this morning.
Employers will have to bear of insurable wages to be
either almost 60 percent or contributed jointly by
almost 80 percent of the total employers and employed
llpercent of wages
contribution per worker,
depending on within which
earnings bracket their
employees fall
There is still no indication,
however, of when the National
Insurance will actually come
into effect.
The disclosure of the
amount of contributions to k
made came in a communi
cation by Mr Darling on the
floor of the House ol
Assembly.
II, said the scheme will
initially cover only employed
later being extended
to self employed persons.
Both the contributions and
the benefits to be paid out. he
said, aw I i be re) il
I h .. groups
and for each group there will
be a designated "insurable
wage" applying to all persons
within that group.
"The Government," he said
"has received actuarial advice
from the International Labour
Organisation on the financial
implications of the scheme.
COSTS
"In the light of that advice,
Government proposed to start
the scheme with a total
employed persons contribution
of approximately 8.85 percent
persons
Persons falling within the
lower three wage groups will
pay only one quarter of their
total contribution, with the
employer paying three
quarters.
Persons in the upper three
wage groups will share the
burden of the contribution
equally with their employers.
Those payments will be
used to provide insurance
benefits in respect of
temporary sickness,
permanent invalidity,
maternity, old age and the
loss of support through the
death of the breadwinner.
INDUSTRIU BENEFITS
In addition there will be
''industrial benefits,"
compensation for, among other
things, the loss of work due to
an injury during the course of
work, and medical care for an
industrial injury.
Those benefits will be paid
for by an additional two
percent assessment on
insurable wages, contributed
entirely by the employ er
Although insurance coverage
will not be extended to
self-employed persons until
Schoolchildren from Rock
Sound protest firing
of their headmaster
TWO HUNDRED AND FIFTY Rock Sound High School
children refused to attend school yesterday and demonstrated
over the summary dismissal of their headmaster, Englishman
Peter Fox.
IMPORTED
MIRRORS
BOliy MADISON FURNITURE
NASSAU-FREEPORT

The children, "gravely
concerned" about what thev
term the "unjustifiable" firing
of their principal, have sent a
letter to Prime Minister
Lynden Pindling and
Education Minister Livingstone
Coakley demanding
"something be done about
this."
Representatives from the
school have given a copy of
this letter to The Tribune.
In their letter the students
demand that Mr. Fox. an
Englishman who has been a
community leader in South
I leuthera and school head for
the past 10 years, be retained
as school principal.
UNJUSTIFIED
"We feel that his firing was
more than unjustified and the
embarrassment caused
unnecessary," they wrote.
While understanding the
Ministry's efforts to
Bahamiani/e the education
system by releasing expatriates
that till top positions in our
Bahamian schools, they ask
"Why can't the Ministry go
about this in a manner that is
more appreciative''"
Many expatriates "did an
outstanding job" with the
Bahamian school system, they
claim. "Mi. Fox is a man of
this calibre and the records
show it." they say.
"In the years that Mr. Eox
has been teaching in Rock
Sound, he has put out many
competent and brilliant
students. We therefore feel that
Mr. Fox was fired
unreasonably and are read)
and willing to demonstrate in
protest against the action taken
by the Ministry..... For as we
see it, the Ministry had the
whole summer in which to get
rid of Mr. Fox."
In ending their letter to the
Prime Minister and Minister ol
Education the schoolchildren
say:
"We are not against the
Ministry's policy of
Bahamiani/ation, in fact, we
are not one hundred percent
with it. But as good Bahamians
who will be the future of this
country and who are
concerned with the future
interest of our country, we leel
that it would be more
profitable lor cxaiuply sake,
for today's leaders to show
appreciation to someone who
has been helpful in our
country.
"Peter Eox deserves
appreciation and heltei
handling by the Ministiv ol
Education. And until we
receive some cooperation we
will continue to demonstrate in
protest against his firing."
The new $',i million Rock
Sound Ontral Secondary
cum Vocational High School
was opened by Prime Minister
Pindling on October 26, amid
much festivity.
No spokesman for the
Minisirs of I ducation was
available for comment all day
today.
some time alter the scheme
comes into effect, their
contribution will he about 6.85
percent of their insurable
earnings.
The Minister told House
member! that the con-
tributions, benefits and
areas of coverage finally
decided upon art based "very
largely" on the ILO's 1971
recommendations.
ILO RECOMMENDATION
He said the ILO
recommended also general
family allowances, un-
employment allowances and a
medical scheme similar to
Medicare but "after careful
consideration desirable as
these matters might be, they
must be deferred until the
basic objectives of the
comprehensive scheme have
been achieved and National
Insurance has been
consolidated on a firm
foundation on which further
improvements may be made at
a later date."
PENSIONS DOUBLED
Mr. Darling went on to say
that the National lnsura"'.-e
Act made special provision for
persons who do not qualify for
benefits, including old age
pensioners whose pensions are
now paid under the Old Age
Pensions Act which is being
repealed.
"Existing pensions will be
increased to $6 per week or
$26 per month soon after the
National Insurance Act comes
into force," he said.
Pensioners now receive $13 a
month.
He went on: "A special
provision in the scheme is for
those older person who, at the
commencement of the
programme, are of an age when
they would be unable to
qualify for even a 30 percent
retirement pension, or, in the
case ol invalidity, for a similar
rate of invalidity pension.
CREDIT SCHI Ml
"It is usual for national
insurance schemes to provide
ipecial age credits for this class
of person. Provision has.
therefore, been made in the
Kheme for persons over the
age of 35 years to receive
special credited contributions
numbering 25 for each year ol
age over 35 on the appointed
day up to a maximum of 600
such credits."
He said that certain benefits
depend upon a state of
marriage having existed
between a deceased insured
person and the survivor or a
parent of the survivor.
'This provision is
straight torward where a legal
marriage has been in existence:
but in Bahamian society th re
are many cases in which two
persons of the opposite sex, in
respect of whom there is no
legal bar to marriage between
them, live together for very
manv years.
"The Director (of National
Insurance) will have power to
accept such common-law
marriages as if they were
legal.'" he said.
He went on to deal with
another problem likely to arise
from the introduction of
national insurance.
FRI I SCHEMES
"Many employers and their
employees have freely
negotiated agreements on
terms and conditions of service
which have included various
aspects of (covered by)
National Insurance. These have
covered such items as sick pay.
maternity leave, retirement
pensions and benefits for
widows and orphans to
mention but a few of the main
ones.
"Such schemes vary in
nature, in the amount of
benefits they provide and in
the contributions made by the
employers and in some cases
by the employee.
The Government feels that
the adjustment of such
schemes in the light of the
National Insurance scheme will
also be a matter to be freely
negotiated by the parties
concerned."
However, as an aid to those
negotiations, "it is proposed to
issue i special leaflet of advice
and guidance on 'The Effect of
National Insurance on Existing
Employers' Schemes' The
leaflet will in no way be a
directive; it will merely give
advice, leaving it to the parties
concerned to adjust their
existing schemes in whatever
way suits them best."
Mr. Darling said the
necessary regulations governing
the implementation of the
National Insurance Act "will
soon be presented to this
Honourable House for
approval.
"A full review of the
progress made to date is being
prepared and will be laid on
the table of this House in due
course, so that Hon. Members
will have an awareness of the
policy guidelines which will
influence the regulations that
are to come."
He said further details of the
contributions to and benefits
from National Insurance will
be set out in that review.
Murder accused says
'Skull' ordered him:
'make sure Major dead'
By SIDNEY DORSETT
A FREEPORT BARTENDER, put under cross examination of
Solicitor General T. Langton Hilton, cooly acknowledged today
that he fired two shots into the body of entertainer-bartender
Raymond Barry Major. 25, whose bullet-riddled corpse was found
at the side of a Perpall Tract foot-path in September last year.
Wendell Leroy Burrows. 25. his arms crossed and leaning
alias "Red", charged with with his elbow on top of the
Phillip "Polka" Humes,
remained in the witness box
until late this afternoon under
cross-examination.
He is accused of mudering
Major on September 5. last
year with the encouragement
of co-accused Humes.
Burrows, led in evidence
yesterday by defence attorney
Mr. Lawerence P. J. Trenchard
said he did not fire the fatal
shot.
He testified yesterday that
after shooting Major the first
time, in the presence of
Raymond "Skull" Scavella and
Anthony "Stick-a-Tone"
Conyers, and Humes, he fired a
second time, hitting Major
"maybe in the arm "
ORDER GIVEN
The first shot was fired into
the stomach and Major, a Bias
Street Free National Movement
supporter
Burrows said Scavella and
Conyers, both key prosecution
witnesses in the three-week-old
trial, ran away with Phillip
Humes after the first shot.
But shortly after, he said
Scavella returned and ordered
him to "make sure Major is
dead."
Burrows testified that he
was forced to shoot because
Scavella had a gun on him.
"You did not have any need
to shoot Major when you did
those first two times,"
Solicitor General Hilton
charged today in his cross
examination.
GUN ON ME'
"Explain yourself...! did it
because the man had a gun on
me and said if I did not shoot
Major, he was going to shoot
the two of us," Burrows said.
But. the accused, whose
posture in the box alternated
between standing upright with
witness stand, underwent
further questioning by the
Solicitor General:
"But. couldn't you have
aimed your gun at Scavella
instead?" Mr. Hilton
demanded.
"Hmph. Mr. Hilton, I said the
man had a gun on me. If I had
done that maybe I would not
be standing here I would have
been a dead man," Burrows
remarked.
"Scavella wanted you to
finish off Major. You say that
you didn't. What made you
refuse?" Mr. Hilton queried.
"I feel as though I had
already done something
wrong... I had the gun aimed at
Scavella the time when he
threw me his gun ... in case he
was going to shoot me I would
shoot too." Burrows said.
He maintained that there
were two guns at the slaying,
the one he used and another
which Scavella pointed at him
when he ordered that Major be
shot.
But the Solicitor General
disagreed. The assused's claim
of a second gun was his way of
attempting to show the court
that he was not a cold-blooded
killer, Mr. Hilton said.
He told Burrows he was
responsible for shooting Major
in the head and not Scavella as
was being claimed. "It was at
the lime when you shot him in
the head that some blood got
on your trousers" Mr. Hilton
declared amidst Burrows
denial.
He also asseited that after
shooting Major in the head.
Burrows "stepped back and
emptied the gun into him".
This morning's trial saw Mi.
Justice James Smith ruling in
favour of the defence on an
objection raised by Burrows'
attorney, Mr. Trenchard
CLIFFORD DARLING
... discloses national insurance
scheme today
OUTTEN WILL
SEEK PLP
NOMINATION
SINCLAIR OUTTEN.
former MP for St. Barnabas,
told PLP constituency
supporters in a meeting last
night that he hoped to get
nominated by the party to run
in the upcoming by-election
for the district.
Mr. Outten disclosed to The
Tribune yesterday he had been
granted Bahamiar. citi/enship.
He had vacated his
parliamentary seat on October
30 following communication
from House Speaker Arlington
Butler that he was not properly
qualified to have been elected
in the 1972 general election.
M i Outten's shock
disclosure on August 31 that
he had not been born in the
Bahamas but in Turks Island
created an unprecedented
constitution problem for the
government authorities.
It is expected that
Governor General Sir Milo
Butler will issue a writ of
election within the next two to
three weeks.
Although Mr. Outten feels
confident that the people in
the district will support him.
he does not by any means have
a clear field.
It is known by a letter
published in this paper
day that businessman
Clyde Gardiner is intending to
win the PLP nomination He is
actively campaigning in the
ilisiru i at present.
likely candidates for
nomination are VVenfred
"Sife"Heastie. who ran for the
district as an Independent PLP
in l68 and George McKenzie.
chairman of the St. Barnabas
branch of the PLP.
Randol Fawkes. formei Ml'
foi the district, is considered
unlikely to run again, but the
Free National Movement, who
in the last election ran 1. G.
Stubbs will certain!) contest
the by-election And it is
expected that the Vanguard
National Socialist Parts will
also offer a candidate
Mr. Outten last night
reportedly told his supporters
"I would like to continue to
si.iv in politics, but I will not
ride on the backs of anyone to
stay m politics "
CONCERT DATE
The executive committee ol
the Bahamas Music Society will
piesent a concert at the
Bahamas Teachers College
Sunday. November 18 at 8.30
p.m.
Taking part wdl be sopranos
k iv la Lockhart and Veronica
Roach, classical guitarist Derek
Burrows and celloist Marsha
Kose
HURRICANE HELP
WVONI who wants lo
help during a hurricane or
national disaster should attend
a meeting at Red i
headquarters. Dowdeswell
Street, tomorrow at 5.30 p.m.
Problems which arose during
tropical strom Gilda will be
discussed.
LeBlanc, a close associate of
Ml Vesco.
I he Bank has channelled
millions of dollars into the
Bahamas economy through
loans made for the purchase of
local businesses. Although
Mr. LeBlanc has disclaimed any
remaining business relationship
with Mr. Vesco. his (Vesco's)
name has been repeatedly
linked with the activities of
Bahamas Commonwealth.
Mr Vesco has claimed he is
being persecuted by U.S.
authorities because he is
investing American money in
Third World nations.
I hese have been principally
the Bahamas and Costa Rica,
where he also maintains a
home.
GOVERNMENT
AGAINST
BLANKET
UNIONS
PUBLIC SAFETY takes
priority over the individual's
constitutional freedom of
association, and that is why the
labour Ministry is determined
to block any union's attempt
to represent workers in more
than one industry, labour
Minister Clifford Darling
declared last night.
"We encourage unions to
expand within their own trade
or industry," Mr. Darling told
members of the Fort Montagu
Kiwanis Club meeting at the
Holiday inn on Paradise Island.
"But we are against unions'
expanding outside their trade
or industry because the
Government is against blanket
unions I see the attitude of
some of our trade union
leaders who are trying to
introduce such unions, and it is
my policy to prevent such
blanket unions."
Mr. Darling warned that the
blanket unions which would
result from union expansion
outside a single industrs "could
be detrimental to the country
as a whole a strike by one
blanket union could close the
whole country."
CONCEDES. BUT
Mr. Darling conceded that
the constitution guarantees the
freedom of association and
freedom "in particular to form
or belong to political parties or
to form or belong to trade
unions or other associations for
the protection of his interesi
However, he pointed out.
the constitution also provides
that a law which restricts that
freedom "in the interests of
defence, public safety, public
order, public morality or
public health" shall not be held
to be inconsistent with or in
contravention of the
constitutional guarantees.
Mr Darling's policy
statement came in a
question-and-answer period
following his address to the
Kiwanians on labour relations.
He declined to answer
specifically a question relating
to his Ministry's current
confrontation with the
I ngincering and General Union
over its bid to expand into
Radio Bahamas and
Haliaiiias.ni. because "I have
I Ins matter before the
authorities and it wouldn't be
proper for me to comment on
it" The "authorities" he
referred to is the
Govern mcnt-labour-employer
Joint Advisory Committee set
up by the Industrial Relations
Act
TEACHERS MEET
The second monthly
meeting of the Bahamas Union
of Teachers will he held at the
Bahamas Teachers College
tonight (7:30 p.m.)
Items on the agenda include:
proposed salary structure,
building programme and
fund-raising efforts and a
membership drive.
The meeting is a business
session and is open to members
only.
NEW
Italian
SIGNATURE
SCARVES
from $3.95


3hr frtbimr
Wednesday, November 7. 1973
The
world 1
tonight
A 38 YFAR-OLD woman
identified .1 a singer in iIn-
Russian bolshoi dance and
theatre troupe requested
political asylum in Italy
police said.
THE LAWYERS and
husband of Jacqueline Du
Pre. 28, one of the world's
leading cellists, denied in
London reports that she will
never play again in public
because of multiple sclerosis
Her husband. Israeli
conductor Daniel Barenboim.
said doctors diagnosed a mild
case of multiple scleroMN
BALLET dancer Valery
Panov. who went on a hunger
strike with his ballerina wife
to protest denial of exist visas
from Moscow to Israel, said
his wife is "very ill" and will
give up the strike. He will
continue the five-day-old
protest.
NOBEL peace prize winner
in 1970 Dr. Norman Borlaug
of the United States has
urged all nations to increase
food production "to prepare
for the coming bad years."
A C NERAL strike called
by five trade unions brought
a shutdown in most of New
Delhi and mob violence broke
out in the heart of the Indian
capital for the first time since
1966.
THE FIRST coed officer
candidate class in American
naval history was graduated
last week at the Newport.
Rhode Island. Navy base
officer training centre.
PORTUGUESE Premier
Marcello Caetano has
reshuffled his Cabinet,
putting new faces into the
key ministries of Defense, the
Interior. Overseas Provinces
and Information.
AN EX-P.niTOR OF the
former Buenos Aires
"Standard." was reported
missing after a yachting
accident in the Delta of the
Rio Parana, north of Buenos
Aires He is Harold Dougall.
SI.
CARIBBEAN
representatives of the
Organization of American
States' General Secretariat
opened a meeting in
Bridgetown aimed at
"reassessing the role of the
OAS" in their respective
member states.
PHILOSOPHER and writer
lean-Paul Sartre
was fined in Paris $88 for a
newspaper article which
attacked eight journalists
from a right-wing weekly.
PRIME MINISTER Forbes
Burnham has called on the
Guyanese nation to conserve
use of petroleum products
and appealed to motorists m
exercise every possible
economy in fuel
consumption.
COMPULSORY education
will be introduced in St.
Vincent by 1976 but the
Government first wants to
provide schooling facilities
for all children, said. St.
Vincents Educational
Minister A. A. Dennied.
Reports/torn at.
THE OIL CRISIS
Two more
countries
join the
clam
Election blow for Republicans
Pd
own
THE WORLD oil crisis grew todi] In West Germany, a bill
was prepared to give sweeping conservation powers. In Belgium,
all oil slocks were requisitioned. And in the United Stales.
President Nixon prepared to broadcast steps to avert a crisis.
MW YORK The
Republican claim that
President Nixon's Watergate
scandals won't hurt the
Republican Party appears to
wen dealt a blow in the
natlon'i 1973 off-year
elections.
I'lie only major Republican
victory yesterday came in a
race where there wasn't a
Democratic candidate, as
former Virginia Gov. Mills E.
(lodwin Jr. edged Lt. Gov.
Henry E. Howell Jr. his
Independent rival, for the
state's governorship.
In the other governor's race,
New Jersey Republicans were
dealt a smashing setback.
Though the results elsewhere
were spotty, what trend
appeared was all one way to
the Democrats.
Defeated Republicans
conceded in several places that
NOW IT'S DEMOCRATS
ALL THE WAY
the scandals had hurt, while
Democrats rushed to cite the
returns as evidence the country
wa- turning to their part> .
The results were barely in
from a Democratic victory in
Louisville when Democratic
Gov. Wendell Ford proclaimed
that the "voice of the
Democratic party in Kentucky
will be heard a long way
around the country. The
people are responding. They
want a change."
In Minneapolis. GOP
Councilwoman Gladys Brooks
surveyed the Mayoral results
that saw her a distant third in a
contest captured by Democrat
Al Hofstede. It wasn't a
Republican year, she noted.
i great deal of
has >arried over
adding '
Kate
here."
BeiidM New Jersey's
governorships, the GOP losses
included the mayor's races in
Stamford, Conn : the City
Council in Rochester. NY; two
major city contests in
Philadelphia; and the New
Jersey State Senate
By comparison, the
Democrats didn't lose anything
much and won ostensibly
nonpartisan mayor's races in
Minneapolis and Detroit while
dealing a setback to Cov.
Ronald Reagan of California in
the apparent defeat of his
proposal to limit future state
spending and taxes.
In Bonn, Chancellor Willy
Brandt's government prepared
today to seek quick
parliamentary approval of a bill
giving sweeping powers to
conserve oil
Anticipating Parliamentary
approval of the bill by Friday.
Brandt's cabinet met this
morning to discuss how to use
the extraordinary powers it
would give his regime.
Among possible steps wen- a
Sunday driving bin, new speed
limits, rationing and electricity
cutbacks.
As the Cabinet met,
parliamentary leaders prepared
for a session of the Bundestag,
the lower house.
The leaders were expected
to introduce at that time a bill
giving the government powers
to take whatever steps it deems
necessar) to save oil in the face
of an Arab oil squeeze
The lower house was
expected to give its second and
third readings final approval
of the hill tomorrow.
This would make possible
approval by Friday in the
Bundesrat. the opposition-con-
trolled upper house.
Opposition Christian
Democratic leaders said they
would not oppose the
emergency-powers author-
ization bill.
West Germany, the Common
Market's richest and most
populous country, gets some
70 per cent of its oil imports
from Arab states, much of it
through the Dutch port of
Rotterdam.
The West German moves
came as President Nixon
prepared to address Americans
over radio and television
tonight on steps to avert an oil
crisis
In Brussels, in its*? most
drastit measure yet to ward off
the consequences of the oil
squeeze, the Belgian Gov-
ernment today requisitioned all
oil stocks, personnel and
installations and set the date
for enforcement of an overall
fuel saving speed limit at next
Saturday. School children
would have an extra day off on
Saturdays to save heating fuel
on weekends. (AP).
.Blacksmith KISSINGER MEETS SADAT
Bert n IN NEW MOVE FOR PEACE
gets the
Royal nod
LONDON Village
blacksmith Bert Tidmarsh
will be in Westminister
Abbey next week to watch
the wedding of Princess
Anne.
But foreign ambassadors,
like Walter H. Annenberg of
the United States, will have
to find out about the
ceremony secondhand.
The guest list of 1.500
for the Nov. 14 marriage of
Queen Elizabeth's only
daughter to Capt. Mark
Phillips has provoked some
dismay among the
diplomatic corps, say
sources at foreign embassies.
Only Commonwealth
countries former British
possessions have been
invited to send their official
representatives. Even they
were not on the original list,
some sources say.
Many on the list live in
the tiny Wiltshire villages
around Ureal Somerford,
Phillip's home town in the
west of England. Among
them is Tidmarsh, 61. who
shoes horses for the Phillips
family.
He and his wife get
Abbey places. So do saddler
David Barnes and his wife.
They made the official guest
list at the expense of some
of the most distinguished
members of the London
diplomatic corps, since the
decision was taken not to
invite any official foreign
representatives.
Buckingham Palace said
the intention is to try to
make the wedding an
occasion for family and
friends. Twenty-three
members of foreign royal
families will be at the
wedding, 13 of them
relatives of Anne. (AP).
CAIRO Secretary of State
Henry Kissinger met today
with President Sadat, seeking
firm evidence that Egypt is
willing to move toward a
negotiated settlement with
Israel.
The Egyptian president
and his American guest posed
for photographers on the lawn
of the Tahira Palace, in
suburban Heliopolis, then
settled down to talk privately
in a third-floor library.
U.S. officials said Kissinger,
in his conversations in
Washington last week with
Egyptian Foreign Minister
Ismail Fahmy, detected
willingness to use the "good
offices" of the United States to
smooth out ceasefire problems
and to approach peace talks.
Sadat has vowed publicly he
will not bargain with the
Jewish state.
Kissinger, hoping to act as a
catalyst, intends to find out
whether the Egyptian leader
really is adamant.
The immediate issues for
discussion are Israel's demands
for prisoner exchange and
the lifting of the Egyptian
blockade at the mouth of the
Red Sea, and Egypt's insistance
that Israel give up the territory
it occupied afer the first
ceasefire order Oct. 22.
Kissinger will convey Sadat's
views to the Israelis, and is
confident that the Soviet
Union or another Government
will use its influence to eniiil
Syria, the other major
combatant in the October war
should a negotiating process
between Israel and Egypt
develop.
Kissinger went to Cairo after
Vote on Nixon's veto
WASHINGTON The key
vote on overriding President
Nixon's veto of Congress's bill
to curb presidents' war powers
came in the House today with
both sides saying it could go
either way.
After heavy lobbying by
both sides yesterday,
congressmen seeking the
override and., a White House
aide working against it agreed
the bill could win or lose by
AMIN'S WAR
NAIROBI President
Idi Amin today ordered
Ugandan security forces to
arrest all hippies in the
country, according to
Radio Uganda monitored
in Nairobi.
He was quoted as having
told members of his staff
five to 10 votes.
If the house overrides by the
necessary two-thirds vote the
Senate is near certain to join in
enacting the bill over Nixon's
veto. If the house fails to
override, the bill dies right
there.
The bill would impose a
60-day limit on Presidents'
power to commit us forces
abroad without congress'
approva (AP).
ON HIPPIES
that while Uganda
welcomes tourists, the
country does not want
hippies and that "hippies
are not wanted in the
world." (AP).
meetings in Rabat with King
lassan in Morocco and in
Tunis with President Habib
Bourguiba of Tunisia.
Tomorrow he sees King
Hussein of Jordan, in Amman,
and King Faisal of Saudi
Arabia in Riyadh.
Israeli Premier Golda Meir
had planned to report today to
her Parliament on her talks
with Kissinger and President
Nixon last week. But she
postponement her speech until
Monday to await word from
the American Secretary on his
talks with the Arab leaders.
Israel's military command
reported two new attempts
yesterday by the Egyptian 3rd
army to break through the
Israeli forces encircling it. but
both attempts were contained.
Syria charged that two
formations of Israeli jets fired
rockets at advance Syrian
positions on the Golan Heights,
but Israel reported that the
Syrian front continued quiet.
Sources in Cairo said Egypt
was pushing fresh war material
toward Ismailia and Suez (AP).
Duke's duty
PERTH When a
daughter is about to get
married the best possible
place for the father to be is
"out of the way" the Duke
of Edinburgh told his
luncheon guests in Perth
today.
"As you know, we have a
wedding next week," he
said, referring to the coming
marriage of Princess Anne
and Captain Mark Phillips.
"My being here is the best
possible arrangement for a
happy family relationship."
After a welcoming
address by West Australia
Premier John Tonkin the
Duke spoke at leneth about
toves (API
Soldiers ring embassy
SANTIAGO The Swedish
Ambassador to Chile said
today soldiers hive put the
building thai housed the Cuban
Embassy under close guard and
arrested two Swedish Embassy
employees and the wife of a
Swedish newsman
"Nobody can enter the
building only Swedes with
diplomatic passports and this is
against international rules.''
Ambassador Harold Edelstam
Hortons Fashions
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declared, "I cannot work in
this fashion."
He spoke by telephone from
the Embassy building.
Sweden agreed to look iftei
Cuban affairs in Chile when the
Cubans left the country shortly
alter the militury overthrew
Marxist President Salvador
Allende on Sept II. Havana
broke diplomatic relations with
Chile a day after the coup.
Edelstam said a number of
Uruguyans and Chilean citizens
were still inside the building
seeking diplomatic asylum.
He would not sav how
many are in the building, but it
was not thought to exceed 70.
The refugees are awaiting
safe conduct passes from the
Chilean Foreign Ministry in
order to leave the country.
Among them is Max Joel
Marambio, former head of
Allende's personal bodyguards.
"I sleep every night at the
Cuban Embassy to protect the
refugees.'' Edelstam said
A spokesman tor the
Swedish Embassy said about
50 soldiers and police
surrounded the building last
night as Edelstam and the
ambassador from India were
inside
Edelstam said Margaret
Sourander. the wife of a
Swedish newsman who was
deported by the military junta,
and two Chilean chauffeurs
employed by the Swedish
Embassy were arrested when
they tried to get into the
building.
He said that when he asked
authorities why the arrests
were made he was told it was
a secret affair."
A Chilean officer at the
Santiago military garrison said
lasi night that the activities
around the Cuban Embassy
were only "routine patrols.'
Edelstam said that Chilean
police tried on Saturday to
enter the building. "The police
knocked on the door and said
they wanted to know who was
inside. I answered that they
had no right to enter." he said
(API.
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AMERICAN-BAHAMIAN
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*0
Throughout the year, as the
scandals have multiplied, and
President Nixon's poll rating
has plunged, Republican
leaders headed by national
chairman George Bush have
insisted voters won't blame the
GOP for the sins of a few
Nixon aides.
Privately, party leaders have
been more pessimistic,
however. Monday's call for
GOP independence from Nixon
by Sen. Peter H. Dominick
(R-Colo) is likely to be just the
first of many.
A year from now, voters will
elect the full House of
Representatives one-third of
the Senate and two-thirds
of the nation'sjjovernors.
The Republicans are fearful
and the Democrats hopeful,
two views likely to be
reinforced by yesterday's
results.
COMMUNIST
ATTACKS
'AIMED AT
RICE CROPS'
WASHINGTON U.S.
Itelligence analysis believe
intensified Communist attacks
in South Vietnam are aimed
primarily at seizing the
important nee crop.
These sources said that
documents captured by the
South Vietnamese indicate the
Communist command has not
yet ordered a general offensive,
which could come early next
year.
According to captured
documents. North Vietnamese
and Vietcong soldiers have
been told that their main
objective for the remaining two
months of this year is to gain
control of as much of the rice
crop as possible and to prevent
it from getting to market in
towns and cities controlled by
the Saigon government.
U.S. Intelligence specialists
said Communist troops have
been ordered to force South
Vietnamese units into
defensive positions, limiting
their movements while
communist political officers
accelerate propaganda against
the Thieu regime.
The United' States has
formally accused North
Vietnam of violating the
Vietnam ceasefire agreement
by sending heavy troop
reinforcements and a stream of
war supplies into South
Vietnam.
The Pentagon has received
reports that the North
Vietnamese arc expanding their
air field at the old Khe Sanh
base in northwestern South
Vietnam.
Intelligence sources said the
North Vietnamese have erected
more than 3,000 buildings in a
series of logistics bases since
the ceasefire and that these
buildings can house an
estimated 400,000 tons of
supplies. I AP).
DOLLAR
RISES
SHARPLY
, IN EUROPE
LONDON The American
dollar moved up sharply on
European exchanges today
amid growing fears of
widespread oil shortages
Dealers said there was a rush
to exchange European
currencies for dollar bills and
trading was very tctivs
The dollar jumped five
pfennigs in early trading in
Frankfurt, more than four
centimes in Paris and almost
one Swiss centime in Zurich.
The dollar value of the British -
pound sterling dropped one>
cent.
Only in Amsterdam was the I
American money weaker, going |
for 2.62 guilders, a drop of J
nearly half a Dutch cent
As usual, the rise in the
dollar was accompanied by a
drop in the price of gold, lt
edged down 25 cents to $97.75
an ounce in Zurich and o5
cents in London to $97.35.
Europe's looming oil .this
with driving restrictions
already in force in tome
countries appeared to be the
dollar's spur.
Europe gets more than 80
per cent of its oil requirements
from Arab countries and their
cutback in production is
estimated to be depriving
western consumers already of
about 5.800.000 barrels daily.
Hie cuts held out a bleak
prospect for European industry
as winter was getting under
way.
The dollar was quoted ai
2.57 marks in Frankfurt, up
from Tuesday's 2.5185 marks.
In Zurich, the dollar reached
3.1115 Swiss francs compared
to 3.1085. The dollar jumped
from 4.27125 francs in Paris to
4.3150 and in London, the
pound declined to 2.4150
dollars from 2.4250.
Dealers said buyers of
dollars apparently feared
increasing oil shortages would
bring European industry
grinding to a halt.(AP).
World weathei
MIN MAX 1
Athens 59 68 fair
London 41 46 cloud \
Amsterdam 41 48 cloud*
Brussels 37 4< dottd)
Berlin J6 46 cloud-.
MOSCOW 30 36 rain
Si.u kholm 37 4i clouds
New York 34 45 cloud}
San FTandsco 34 42 rain
Los Angeles SO 7 3 cleai
i Ucago 27 M deads
Miami 73 H2 Cloud)
Tokyo 45 64 clear
Hong Kong 69 73 sunny
Montreal 21 ;k doud)
Honolulu 65 82 clear
Mo 63 82 clouds'
l ishon S2 64 clear
Tehran 28 41 fair
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Wednesday, November 7, 1973
She Sribunr
Shp Sributip
Nullius Addictos Jurarf. In Verba Magistri
Being Bound To Swear To The Dogmas Of No Master
LEON E. H. DUPUCH.Publisher/Editor 1903 1914
SIR ETIENNE DUPUCH, O.B.E K.C.S.G D.Lilt.. LL.D.
Publisher/Editor 191 7-1972
Conlributlnf Editor 1972
EILEEN DUPUCH CARRON.M.Sc, B.A.. LL.B.,
Publisher! Editor 1972-
Published Daily Monday to Saturday
Shirley Street, P.O. Box N-3207, Nassau, Bahamas.
TELEPHONES:
Editorial 24532,2-2260
General Offices (15 Extensions) 2-1986
Advertising 21986, 2-2768
Wednesday, November 7, 1973
EDITORIAL
Woman's place in life?
BY ETIENNE DUPUCH
WOMEN have come a long way in this century.
I can remember when the woman in a household was little
more than a glorified domestic servant
Women were obliged to cover their heads when they entered a
church ... and they were supposed to be seen and not heard ...
which is difficult for a woman with the tongue God gave her.
This was unfair but, in some ways, it would seem that it was
ordained to be that way.
According to the Biblical record woman was created for the
sole purpose of being a companion to man. She alone could bear
children and it became her duty to give her life to the care and
upbringing of every succeeding generation. Out of this situation
she was dignified with the line: "The hand that rocks the cradle
rules the world."
The man was the muscle side of the family. His brain and
brawn were supposed to provide bread for the table.
Now this has all changed as women stand alongside men as
equals in almost every department of enterprise in the world
today.
In some ways this is good. In others it is bad. This situation, in
my opinion, accounts for the so-called generation gap. Most
children have lost the influence of the mother that gentle touch
that nothing in human experience can replace. There is no one
waiting to greet them when they go home from school... no one
to read to them and tuck them safely away under the sheets at
bed time;
This change in relations between the present and future
generations has created a child delinquency problem that nothing
in the foreseeable future can solve.
I remember the sensation Amelia Pankhurst created in London
when she first emerged on the world scene with a demand for
votes for women. It was then called Women Suffrage.
Two pictures of that period are still used to illustrate this early
struggle for what is now known as "Women's Lib".
One showed Mrs. Pankhurst being hustled off to prison ...her
ankle-length black dress awry and her black hat all askew ... by
two burly policemen when she demonstrated before Buckingham
Palace.
The other showed women mounting guard over the coffin of a
comrade who was killed when she threw herself in front of a car
on a London street to protest the bondage in which dominant
man held members of her sex.
An interesting picture on the American scene is also preserved.
It showed the first protest march by women down
Broadway bearing banners declaring that the world was wallowing
in a pit of immorality and needed to be reformed by clean
women. The areas for reform were the bar room, which was to be
abolished, and gambling and prostitution which were to be
suppressed. Men were blamed for prostituting the bodies of
helpless women!
Women were fighting for a cleaner world because they saw
themselves and their children as victims in a society which man
had turned into a sewer.
Today women arc fighting and justifiably winning their
last major battle ... equal pay for equal work. This is a reasonable
claim.
This has all been to the good except for the effect it has had on
children and the fact that, rather than pulling man out of the
sewer he had created, the liberated woman has joined him in
every form of degradation, and thereby this change in the status
of women has served only to spread the stench of humanliccnce
and immorality.
God gave women the great privilege of being the custodians ol
human life ... an instrument by which the species might be
propagated.
Now governments are debasing that privilege by giving her the
right to destroy the precious life that is created in her womb.
I started writing tliis article when I saw a news story in a
newspaper reporting that the Episcopal Church of America mu
now considering a proposal to ordain women to the Priesthood.
Why not?
I have a great deal of faith in women, it has been my good
fortune to have had some strong women in my life.
This is not likely to happen In my lifetime but I wouldn't be
surprised if society were now moving back into the age of the
Amazon illustrated in records of sonic early societies in which
women were the great warriors of the period and dominated their
surroundings.
I don't know that I would exactly like such an arrangemem
but I can leave that prospect for future generations to worry
about .... because it certainly won't come about in my time.
Bui the world is moving rapidly in that direction, especially in
America today where women now control most of the money ...
inherited from husbands who worked themselves into an tarty
grave accumulating a pile of the "rock".
And women are now taking a commanding place in world
affairs.
One feature of the Nixon administration is that more women
than ever are holding top positions in this government.
They occupy senior places in the White House, the) IK
members of Parliament, they hold Ambassadorial positions, they
sit on the bench where they balance die scales of justice, there is
now an Admiral in the U.S. navy and a General in the army ...
and so on. all along the line.
As simple and unimportant as a tennis match may seem, the
recent victory of Billie Jean King over the boastful Bobby Rigp
gave women a shot in the arm. She is now being held up by
women on the TV screen as an example not only or equality ...
but of the superiority of the female sex.
There was a time when women capitalized on the male belief
that the female was the weaker sex. Today this thought is
considered a dirty word in the book of the leaders of the
women's movement.
And with gi' a* tod*) three nitioni two
majot countries are bcii n Indira CandM in
India. Golda Men in la lei and Sirmavo Bandaranaike In Ceylon.
The once prosperous Ceylon, unfortunate!). has been led down
the garden path. Bui India and Israel have been abl) administered
by women.
A woman who is a senior the itafl of President
Nixon ... indeed ertonal advisci to the President ... was
recently interviewed on TV.
Asked whether she thought that a woman would one day be
President of the l:.S.. inly
Did she think a woman could -land the pressure of the job
and she said definitely, pointing to the lures now being
successfully endured b) Mrs I
"But Israel is a much smaller countr) than the I S ," hei
interviewer countered.
"Yes, of course." she agreed, "but India is i
India ranks second only to China in population today. This is,
of course, a valid argument but greater still is the fact that both
India and Israel today face problems thai seem almost insoluble
and require not only outstanding ability bin an unusual measure
Ol -lamina and Strength of character to face.
What really are the prospects of i woman becomit
President of the U.S.?
The facts are clear. Women now have the vole There are
millions more v.,.men than men in the U.S. And leaders of the
women's movement today have one objective in view ...and thai
is to put man in his plate.
At her feet.
But. no matter how hard she may try, there is one place
where man will always be on top. God ordained ii to be so.
Thank God for that,
THOUGHTS FOR TODAY
Thou, while thy babes around thee cling.
Shalt show us how divine a thing
A woman may be made.
Destructive, damnable, deceitful woman!
TODAY IN.HISTORY
WORDSWOKIII
.5 - *
THOMASOTWAY
It's all in die point of view. I feel that woman is the most
beautiful of all God's creation. It seems a pit) thai In so many
da) women are allowing themselves to be dragged down
into the sewer created by man. DUPUCH
REMEMBRANCE DAY
Till OFFICIAL Catholic
Remembrance Day service will
be held at Si Francis Xavier'i
Cathedral on Sunday,
ber I I, at 10:45 am.
his Honour, Justice Maxwell
Thompson. has been delegated
lo represenl his I xcellenc) the
Governor-General; the Prime
Minister. and Lieutenant
Commander Joseph J.
to will represent the
American Ambassador.
At this service seat- will be
I tor relatives of war
dead, war veterans, British
Legion, police, hoy -touts, girl
guides. nurses and other
groups. The second collection
taken up at this Mass will be
for needy ex-servicemen
iiinsi \\ no
n in the
IIIOHI ICHTS ......>lon "ii II"-
data
1972 Waal German) and t aal
German) tel i.. ratabllali formal
uaillll)
< tifiimjiu-r Chinese
la .-.,Ik miii hi i'.
after hi
intent.
Allt!l".| r.nih
I but Britain lays
vacuate troops out]
rs.
I '144 Irjnklm I). HOOMVatl
wins fourth term m I1 s PraaMonl
1942 \llied invjM.m ol Nordi
bagtiu.
Snvrreiftn- ol H
ml lliill.iuit apprnjeh tlriLims
vi jUvoLaiina naaca whi
i iermasi
19.15 kus.si.in Turkish Ireatirs
iKfil for ten years.
1920 Serious famine breaks
.ml in China
19 17 Nlkilai Lenin leads
BolslMvlkl against Alexander
Keftnaky at 1'etroa.rad.
|78| last public burning by
I irn-li liNUI.slton OCCUra al S.-vill,
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Motel otters tennis, a giant pool, deiictous tood a relating
bar. and use o' a motorcycle with ever y room
So. Bahamians don't miss the boat invest in your tu'ure
today while these terms and prime lots are still available
JUST 4 DAYS LEFT
CALL mm NOW
or see
Berkley Ferguson Real Estate
Principal Broker, 1 l?M or J-l]
Berwm House on Frederick St
McDeigan 4 Associates Ltd. J Oft*.
Bernard Sunley Building on Bay Street
Morley ft O'Brien Real Estate
2 VM Harris Building on Shirley Street
Braynen ft Knowles Real Estate 3 illi
Sheraton British Colonial Motel Arcade
Frank Carty Rail Estate Ltd. 2-4815
Bay and Deveau* Streets
Ma > well Woodside Real Estate }-S*tt
Corner ot Bias St ft Blue Hill Road
Ty Saunders Real Estate Ltd. Mill
ind Floor Bernard Sunley Building
Crosftam Property Ltd VM7 or }**
107 Shirley Street
Coimopolttan Realty 5-7477/8
King's Court.
IN FREEPORT CONTACT:
WcFharton ft Brown Real Estatt. 3S2-730S
Su-te O Wast.Church.il Building
Tenant ft Cooper Ltd. 352 7841
Marcantiie Bank Building
tt month muiit*-liiuk-on-in|>rrti(Hi j-mtranler.
Ltfe of rontrftrl rti'hniijEr pri\ilrgf<
-.in tndroa iHaJianu-i Limited
San Andrvs is for Lwers

j


(Ehr Gribmtf
Wednesday, November, 1973
MAKE MONEY IN FAST FOOD
We plan an expansion of Dixie Lee
Take-Outs to the Caribbean and require local
partners who can supply sites as well as
either manage or oversee the operation.
Excellent opportunity. We train fully &
supply all plans. equipment. decor,
packaging etc.
Write: DIXIE LEE CO. LTD.,
211 Coleman Street,
BELLEVILLE, Ontario,
Canada.
Coconut
cooking
IDEAL DEPT.
STORES LTD.
MOVED
TO BIGGER PREMISES
OPPOSITE CITY MARKET'S
ROSETTA STREET WEST OF
G. R. SWEETING & SON STORE.
MOVED TOBETTER SERVE YOU
PARKING FACILITIES AVAILABLE
PHONE 2-3815
llll Kl \R1 not many
people who can come to the
Bahamas and fail 10 encounter,
in one form or another, one of
the most prolific trees in the
tropics
llu' coconut palm, listed
among the 10 most useful trees
in the world, yields food, oil
for cooking, cosmetics, rushing
for mats and shelters Almost
art of the tree is useful
Even its appearance counts
for quite a hit with tourism
promoters. What is "tropical
paradise"' without a few fronds
waving in the breeze?
Where coconut palms
originated is not really known.
The nuts can float for up to
four months and still
germinate Hence the) spread
over the oceans and are now
found in all tropical regions in
the world.
The trees produce from 100
to 200 nuts every year and one
authority went out on a limb
or frond ami saul that one tree
produced a coconut for
day of the year And since the)
are produced year-round, there
is not "season" for coconuts
They are always in good
supply.
The caloric count for
coconut is 350 for one cup of
fresh shredded meat. A piece
measuring two inches by two
inches by half an inch is 160
calories and one cup of
coconut milk is 60 calories.
Coconuts available at the
Potter's Cay Produce Exchange
have been husked which is a
FOR THAT SPECIAL GIFT
FROM OVEN TO TABLE...
CORNING WARe
cooKware
. ':..:':
The General Hardware Co. Ltd.
Centreville-Phone 2-1960-2-8844
Potter's Cay
Market Basket
blearing lor coconut lovers.
However, the ones which fall in
the yard come with the iweel
meat hidden under about Iwo
or three inches of tough
fibrous husk.
Unless you are handv with
the machete, cracking this
tough nut can pose a problem.
Some use a hammer but this
has a habit of becoming
inbedded in the husk and you
have yet another problem
getting the hammer out.
Some have attempted to
drive the car at high speed over
the stubborn nut but unless
you are an expert at placing
the tire so that the nut scoots
out to the side, you are libel to
find a mashed, beyond repair
mess in the road.
The most successful Way for
the novice is a grab hoe. This
can be brought down with a
minimum of accuracy and
usually, the nut will split
open. If it doesn't, you have
another problem trying to
get the grub hoe out of the
husk
A hammer is the best bet if
you buy a de-husked coconut.
Cover the nut with a towel and
bring the hammer down with a
slam.
A few cookbooks advocate
the heating of the nut in a 350
degree oven for 15 minutes to
make the cracking easier.
Coconut connoisseurs,
however, frown on this method
as detrimental to the flavour
and the texture of the meat.
With all the preliminaries
over and you have the meat
sitting snowy white on the
kitchen table, you will find a
thin brown skin which the
experts say adds to the flavour
But if you don't relish little
brown specks in the grated
meat, take this skin off with a
sharp paring knife.
There are about four cups of
grated coconut meat in one
coconut. Coconut milk is not.
as some think, the natural juice
inside the nut. The milk is
made by putting grated
coconut in a little hot water
and squeezing the essence of
the meat into the water.
Pour half a cup of boiling
water over the grated meat
from one coconut. Press it
down with a spoon and let it
stand for 20 minutes. Strain
through cheese cloth. This will
give you about a cup of milk.
For coconut cream, let the
milk stand for an hour until
the richer part rises to the top.
This can be used as cream on
berries, in coffee on cereal
Coconut milk adds a
distinctive flavour to this crab
soup.
Saute a large chopped onion
in a soup kettle in butter until
tender. Add a pound of
chopped spinach, a one pound
smoked ham hock, a pound of
sliced okra, one cup of coconut
milk and one cup of water,
one-quarter cup of dried lentils
which have been soaked
overnight, two minced garlic-
cloves, half a teaspoon each of
thyme, salt, pepper, a quarter
teaspoon crushed hot pepper.
Stir to blend and bring the
soup to a boil. Simmer for one
and a half hours.
Remove the ham bone and
cut off the meat, returning the
meat to the soup. Add a pound
of cooked, flaked crab meat
and two teaspoons lime juice.
Simmer 10 minutes more and
add a bit of salt.
Serve coconut and cheese
spread on small bits of toast
with drinks Combine half a
cup softened cream cheese
with a quarter cup grated
coconut, two tablespoons
chopped chutney and half a
_easpoon each of curry and
This dessert calls for
bananas, guava jelly and
coconut cream. Cut six peeled
bananas in diagonal slices and
arrangement in overlapping
layers in a bultered casserole
dish. Dot the bananas with
guava jelly and butter and bake
for 15 minutes in a 375 oven.
Serve with chilled coconut
cream
ORIGINAL OIL PAINTINGS
20% OFF
MAKING ROOM FOR NEW STOCK
NASSAU GLASS CO. LTD,
MAC KEY STREET PHONE: 2-2723/2-8165
Centreville Food Market
P.O. Box 5714
6th TERRACE EAST
PHONE 5 8106
STORE HOURS MONDAY THROUGH THURSDAY 8 a.m. 8:30 p.m.
FRIDAY & SATURDAY 8a.m.-9 p.m.
SUNDAY 8 a.m. 10 a.m.
--------LJ!^!L0J.U^
COMET
CLEANSER
GIANT SIZE
39c
RED DELICIOUS
APPLES
3 LB BAG
$7.25
U.S. CHOICE U S CHOICE
CHUCK ROAST $1.39 LB. CHUCK STEAK $1.45 LB.
U.S. CHOICE PORK
SHOULDER ROAST $1.45 LB. SHOULDER ROAST 99c LB.
R.C. COLA
6 FOR
12 ozs. 95C
FRESH
CARROTS 29c
JX
FAMILY FARE
FRUIT DRINKS
GRAPE. ORANGE,
AND FRUIT PUNCH 46 OZS. CAN 55C
irish SPRING SOAP bath size 29c
punch DETERGENT king size $7.43
libbys WHOLE BEETS 303 37c per can
LIBBY'S APR/COTS LARGE CAN 69c
libbys TOMATO CATCHUP
20 OZ. BOTTLE 69c
2 FOR
AUNT JEMIMA GRITS LB. PKQ. 43c
crisco SHORTENING (3 lb can) $7.65
A MANLV DEOOORANIUI
irish spring
PHONE 2-3245
ifVE DON'T OPEN
ON SUNDAYS
U.S. CHOICE
CHUCK ROAST lb. $1.35
U.S. CHOICE PORK
LOIN ROAST lb. SI.39
CHUM PEDIGREE
DOG FOOD 36C
COMET
LEANSER
GIANT
n
NEW ZEALAND
LAMB LEGS lb. SI .29
FRESH
CUT UP CHICKENS lb. 95C
LIBBY'S
ORANGE JUICE 46 OZ 69C
LIBBYS
APRICOT HALVES 30oz 2% QtfC
CAMPBELL'S
VEGETABLE SOUP 23C
JIM DANDY
GRITS 5 LBS 76C
BAYGON
BUG BOMB SMALL $1.60
SWANS ON S
BEEF STEW 15 OZS. 65C
LIMIT'S
BLOODY MARY MIX 8,<> 99C
LIBBY'S
LIMA BEANS .ozs 41C
14-ozs.
41C
5 1/2 0Z.
^or,99C
46 OZ.
:2
ts
:
; >


Wednesday, November 7, 1973
Shp (Eributtr
UbbyV
UbbyV
UbbyV
;* ;
!'*8
r- ^
^.
"Si
ii ' vii
* >.,.
THE LID'S OFF!
OUR SECRET'S
OUT!! WE SELL ONLY THE BEST.
r^
UbbyV
UbbyV
LibbyV
fnidrn suvi'l
COUfi
UbbyV j
UbbyV '
UbbyV
GREEN
'Beans

Ubby:
Ubby:
Ubby!
*
SWEET ^
PEAS F
ii*
k
Ubby!
UbbyV
UbbyV
SLICED
'BEETS
f*

QUALITY OVER ALL SINCE 1868
DISTRIBUTORS THROUGHOUT THE BAHAMAS
THE GENERAL AGENCY LTD.
PATTON STREET-PALMDALE PHONE 2-1551


3Jhr t&ribmw
Wednesday, November 7, 1973
Banana Boat
B & K I S I M K \ M
DAILY SPECIALS
\o\ SIOI' Ml Sl(
NK.II I I "> b)
SWAIN . THE DYNAMICS
&
THE. PUPPF T S
PHONE 3 5333
Lister Btackstone (Caribbean) Ltd.
fife]
SLUDGE PUMPS
P. O. BOX 6275 -TELEPHONE 2-8488
EASTERN END NASSAU SHIPYARD.
m
39
lOea/i -AM>
*
Snoopy mother learns facts of daughter's life
Vat 69
is one
Scotch
whiskv
ginger ale
cairt drown
Vat 69 anil ginger
is a very adult drink.
People say you actually
lastc the Scotch.
Alter all, isn't that what
I drinking whisky is for ?
VAT 69
By Abigail Van Buren
S 1*73 *1 CMICM* TriDW-N. Y. Ntwl Syfttf., IMC
DEAR ABBY: I can't quit thinking about what I did
today, and I've got to tell someone about it. If you consider
it wrong, I won't do it again.
I became suspicious, and opened a letter my 17-year-old
daughter received from her 19-year-old cousin who is in the
service, stationed in a foreign country. It was full of explic-
it descriptions of sexual practices he said he had been
indulging insome I never even knew existed. I tore up the
letter before I finished it. It was nauseating.
He also asked her to bake him some brownies with
"grass" and send them to him without a return address on
the box. I know "grass" is marijuana, but I never knew
she had access to it.
Altho I fully trust my daughter, I would shield her from
the knowledge of such sexual practices as her cousin de-
scribed. I am glad she will never read such trash, but I
feel guilty about opening her mail.
Don't I have some rights as a parent to protect my
daughter from unwanted, unwelcome information? Should I
feel anxious about what she hears of abnormal sex
practices? I lived all my life without this knowledge and
still feel complete. She is the typical all-American girl, and
I want to keep her mind pure and unadulterated. Am I
wrong? CONFUSED
DEAR CONFUSKD: No one (parent or not| has the
right to open another person's mail, and then destroy it. If
the lines of communication had been open between you and
your daughter, you wouldn't have to resort to such acts to
find out what kind of dialog she has with her cousin. Judg-
ing from his letter, your daughter probably knows much
more about sex than you think she does.
Even the most protective parent can't "shield" her
children from the real world. All you can do Is teach your
daughter by daily influence and example what YOU think
is right, moral, and ethical, and let her make up her own
mind.
DEAR ABBY: My sister and her husband have a
French poodle they call "Zsa Zsa They have no children.
Winning Bridge
but they treat this dog just like a child. Zsa Zsa eats at the
same table with them, and they even had a furrier make
her a mink coat and bow to match.
They take Zsa Zsa everywhere with them. [If a place
doesn't allow dogs, they won't go there.]
Abby, they even SPELL in front of this dog because
they insist she is so smart she "understands" every word
they say.
Well, I just had a baby girl. We named her Karen Sue,
and the last straw was their sending a baby gift with a
card saying: "With love to my COUSIN, Karen Sue, from
Zsa Zsa."
Just imagine, putting our child in the same class with
their dog! Are they sick, or what? SICK OF ZSA ZSA
DEAR SICK: No. As a former poodle owner, I can
understand their feeling. Don't judge them too harshly.
Some poodles are almost human.
CONFIDENTIAL TO THE WIFE OF AN UNFAITH-
FUL HUSBAND: Don't ask yourself. "What does she have
that I don't have?" I The answer Is "Nothing."! Better ask
yourself. "What has SHE given him that I haven't?"
ProM-mi? YobT! fel better If you get It off your chest
For a personal reply, write to ABBY: Box No. Ti, L.A..
CaUf. MM. Enclose tamped, self-addressed envelope.
please.
For Abby's booklet. "How to Have a Lovely Weddlag.--
send II to Abigail Van Buren, 132 Lasky Dr.. Beverly Hills.
C.I. M212.
CROSSWORD
PUZZLE
ACROSS
I. Dazzle
6. Style of hair
cut
9 Outing
II. Distinct part
13. Fold
14 Brahman
precept
16. Social
17. Shout
19. Hubbub
20. Ladies
22. Twilight
23. Commenced
rr
> VICTOR MOLLO
This was surely one <>f the
played hands m Che Lai
in Ostend. Declarer was Nicola
Gardener, aged 24. appearing for
Britain In her second European
Ofuunplorarup,
Doalor West: N/8 Vul.
North
A I
81
O A 10 6 2
tAICN
Eait
led a heart. Nicola would make
hoi 4>Q and >A separately. H
she discarded her 08. a club
would put nor on play, forcina
war to lead away from her >KJ.
In Bhe otanar room, with She
aune lead, ?? was defeated.
Tg-
ZZ
hT
.26. Private
28. Manifest
30. Gambling game
31. Remote
32. Composition
34 Castor's killer
36 Collection
37. Flow back
40. Integument ol
a seed
42. Gulp
44. Highway
45 Unpleasant
46. Lixivium
47. Feminine name
w
SBQZ: HMU 3LJH
A|V|E R V EIN r mua
RIElS 1 DE NCE
T O RHH a!s|t|e
H333 aaa cos
T|A|U|N r UM I gM
G OMP AN i
8ENE R|A 1- Ann E
AGP U L E R i 1 1
ldsh aaa huqej
SOLUTION OF YtiTERDAY'S PUZZLE
DOWN
W
W
w
ti ry
TT
P
wT
ST
1. Actuality
2. Italian coins
P7,
I
AP Ni/oruri
3 District
4. Creek
5. Establish
6. Public vehicle
7. Task
8. Heron
10. Rudiment
12. Stand tor hot
plates
15. Mountain crest
18 I do
20. Ashen
21. Eelworms
23 Suit
24. Shirker
25. Opal
27 Demure
29. Curlicue
33. Utah hiy
35. Nautical rope
37. Black
38. Downhearted
39. Mrs Truman
41. Fruit drink
43. Huge
NOTICE FOR TENDERS
29th.0ctd973
Tenders are invited by the Ministry of Health for
the following services from Januray 1st. to
December 31st 1974:-
TODELIVER OR PROVIDE:-
No. 1 BREAD
No. 2 FISH
No. 3 EGGS
No. 4 FRESH MILK
No 5GASOLINE, KEROSENE.
LUBRICATING OILS & DIESEL OIL
No. 6 COOKING GAS
No. 7 MEDICAL GAS
No. 8 BURIAL OF PAUPERS
No. 9 UNIFORMS HEALTH INSPECTORS,
HEALTH ASSISTANTS, RODENT & INSECT
CONTROL STAFF & MISCELLANEOUS STAFF
No. 10 UNIFORMS GARBAGE STAFF
No. II CONSTRUCTION OF PRIVY &
WATER CLOSETS
No. 12 MAINTENANCE OF VEHICLES
No. 13 MAINTENANCE OF ELEVATORS
Information on form of Tender available from
the undersigned Tenders sealed and numbered
should be forwarded to this office before noon
November 19th, 1973.
J. A. THOMPSON, JR.
Hospital Administrator.
West
? K J 4 2
OKMI
OQSS
45*
? 8
9 J 10 5 4
OKJI1
AJ 11)8 5
Soutl.
i Q 10 7 5 3
asi
9 4
Q 7 3
North
2 NT
it
South
West led the A:>
Nicola won In Tier hand and led
Bhe +B. inserting dummy's >9
Bast's 4.8 was revealing, for If
true, the trumps were split 41
Nicola Gardener plaved accord-
ingly.
At trnick three *e ted the 02.
trains to Bast Who witched to a
heart. West won and returned
another heart to dummy's OQ.
The QA and a diamond not
were followed by > tfaa A dummy
shedding a club. and the 4\A.
Now came Uie key play,
dummy's last diamond ruffed
wish the 4>7.
West's last four cards were
?KJ4: 09. and suddenly the
ground disappeared from under
her feet. If she over-ruffed and
imma
HOTEL and
RESTAURANT
NASSAU in the BAHAMAS
WISHES TO ANNOUNCE THAT THEY WILL RE-OPEN FOR THE
SEASON ON FRIDAY, NOVEMBER 9th, 1973 at 7 p.m.
For Reservation* Phone 2-2811. 2-2812 fc 2-4039
For the sunshine smile of relief-
New
junior
hensic
ideal relief for children
>111N1V 1
_ JUNIOR. JUNK
Ptiensic Phen
Special formula
rel'eves child" *
FEVER & PAIN
gently, quickly
JUNIOR
Special foi
Sieves chil
FEVER &
gently qui|
JUNK
jams
>
Special formula
Sieves children's
FEVER & PAIN
gently, quickly
sPcial foi
r6live8 chi
FEVER &
gently, qu
M JUNIOR.
Phensic
RUIT FLAVOURED
Relieves children's
FEVER & PAIN
gently, quickly


Wednesday, November 7, 1973
Plhf Sributtf
SlfMfti
WINDSOR BV OSCAR MAYER
BACON B .99
W.D. All MEAT OR DINNER
FRANKS 1.29
LEAN MEATY
SPARE RIBS lb .99
NATIVE
PORK lb 1.19
US CHOICE
CHUCK ROAST lb 1.29
U.S. CHOICE
RIB STEAK 1.99
US. CHOICE
DELMONICO lb 2.79
BOLOGNA lb 1.29
MM VEGETABLES
Frozen
Vi-K<-Iulilt".
NlbletsComflrfl"tcr
-* MIX i |
10 oz.
PKG.
'i GAL. SUPERBRANO ALL FLAVORS
ICECREAM 1.19
14 OZ ROSS FROZEN 12 OZ. GRACE SHRIMP
HADDOCK FILLET 1.09 FRIED RICE .95
soup
14 OZ MORTONS CREAM
PIES 2 for 1.09
FROM OUR DAIRY DEPT.
KERRY GOLD
BUTTER
lOVil
CANS
Vi\
8 OZ. SUPERBRANO STICKS MHO, MEDIUM I BRICK xh GAL. HARVEST FRESH
CHEDDAR CHEESE .85 ORANGE JUICE
1.19
FROM OUR PRODUCE DEPT.
"SPECIAL" Irish Gems CANDY 5/100
APPLES
LIMES 6.0R.79
5 LBS
TOMATOES ib .59 RED GRAPtS u .69 POTATOES .89
PLUMROSE
LUNCH MEAT
2Mt\
FROM OUR GROCERY DEPT.
I CHIVERS 303 STDKEIYS HALF ) OZ. LISTERINE
STRAWBERRY JAM .69 PEACHES 2.....85 ANTISEPTIC .69
18 OZ VIM LARGE 16 OZ HEINZ ENGLISH BAKED 303 STOKELYS MIXEH
CLEANSER 2 .79 BEANS 3for.99 VEGETABLES 3for.99
ilimiMjJJIiHrlilJHiH'lil
STORE HOURS MONDAY THROUGH THURSDAY 8:00 u TO 7:00 p.m FRIDAY AND SATURDAY 8:00 1 .m. TO 9:00 p.m.
&*
LIBBY'S
CATSUP
20 OZ.
BOTTLE


(Eh* Srtbimr
Wednesday, November 7, 1973
TOWN and AROUND
...by Daphne Wallace-Whitfield
Jumbey Village Craft Market
is but a 'modest start' says PM
ON THURSDAY AFTERNOON the Jumbey Village Craft Market was opened by the Prime Minister
The purpose behind Jumbey Village and the craft market in particular was expressed by the various speakers thus:
... IT ALL ADDS UP
your reusable but unwanted
items of
clothing, tools,
appliances, clocks,
fans, etc.. clear out
your closets, garage, storeroom ..
all can be of help
to someone else.
Donate them to
Sandilatids
Bazaar
ROSETTA STREET
TWO DOORS WEST OF
MONTROSE AVE
BAHAMAS ELECTRICITY CORPORATION
VACANCY NOTICE
Reference A2/9 ^ ^ m
DIRECTOR OF PLANNING (GENERATION)
PLANNING (GENERATION) DEPARTMENT
Applications are invited from suitably qualified
persons for the post of Director of planning
(Generation). This is a senior post directly
responsible to the Deputy General Manager.
The principal duties of this post include
planning the Corporation's generation installation
programme, preparing specifications, directing
designs, supervising contracts for new generating
stations, extensions to existing stations and other
large construction projects. The successful
applicant will also he required to make proposals
for and assist in the training of staff.
Applicants should posses professional
qualifications in Engineering and wide experience
in the duties described above. However, experience
in management of contracts is essential.
Salary will be in accordance with the
Corporation's Salary Scale *D\
Applications addressed to the General Ma
should be submitted not later than Monday.
November 19th. 1973.
HERVIS L. BAIN JR.,
Chief Personnel Officer.
31 st October. 1973
"Jumbey Village is a
:) ing force in the hearts
of this community", that the
project "mutt become a
dynamic cultural revolution"
and that the idea behind the
craft market was to display
Bahamian production and
"send the tourists to Jumbey
Village with pride".
The above arc quotations
from M.P. F.dmund Moxey's
ipeech. He is the Parliamentary
Secretary charged with
Community, Youth and
Cultural Development.
Jumbey Village is his brain
child having begun as a sort of
festival with no permanent
location lie begun to look
around for a permanent site in
1970. Several speakers made
reference to the site's previous
function (it was previously
swamp land filled in with
garbage I.
Cadwell Armbnster, M.P. for
the area, made an unscheduled
appearance and said that he
"believed the village would be
i to the country" and
explained that "What we are
trying to do here is to
stimulate creativeness in
Bahamians."
The Prime Minister who
officially opened the Jumbey
Village Craft Market noted that
"the craft skills of the
Bahamians" have had "a
limited showing up to now"
being restricted to the straw
market and Junkanoo.
He referred to the craft
market as "a modest
beginning" and pointed to the
fine work being done in shells
(sea and coconut), wood
carvings and other works and
"believes it can be turned into
a strong and viable industry".
However, this was a projection
for the future as the Prime
Minister admitted that "it will
take time to refine the idea"
and that it "will bear fruit
hopefully in the not too
distant future" and the hope
was also expressed that in the
future also works of art ma) be
produced.
Neat, attractive little shops
with wooden-shingled roofs
branched off from the main
tent-like thatched budding
which housed Homer Williams
doing portraits on the spot,
straw work and John Pan/a
and his wood carvings.
The shops housed Bruce Hall
and his coconut jewellery,
Jennie Rahming (she is the
neice of the late Clarence Bain)
and her shell work, Ellen with
her necklaces (she imports the
beads from New York and
threads them) and knitted
ware, Abco also has a shop
with several items made in the
Bahamas.
The idea of a craft market
does indeed fill a needed gap in
our town.
As the Prime Minister
pointed out, craft skills of
Bahamians have had a limited
showing up to now and Mr.
Cadwell Armbrister said "'What
we are trying to do here is to
stimulate creativeness in
Bahamians" but the Prime
Minister also spoke about
developing it into "a strong
and viable industry".
Now, whether the Craft
Market can become both a
commercial and an urtistic
.ciul craft success, I don't know-
but doubtlessly unless the
philosophical priority is clearly
defined and provided for. the
commercial aspect will win
out. After all "gotta eat" is the
basic motivation of us all.
I would hope that the Craft
Market is developed as a
display centre of all that is best
in Bahamian arts and craft and
that every possible incentive is
provided to, as Cadwell
TONY McKAY
Armbrister said, "to stimulate
creativeness in Bahamians"
It is also to be hoped that
artistic and craftsmanship
excellence be the yardstick for
the selection of the heencees or
whatever the stor nvners are.
It is to be hoped that
tourists are drawn over the hill
to Jumbey Village to see the
best in Bahamian art and crafts
and for it not to become a
tourist trap.
HUMAN l SOCIETY
Christmas cards went on sale-
last week.
The card portravs three
canine and feline members of
the society reproduced from a
photograph taken by homo
sapiens member, Mrs. Peter
McNabb.
I hese cards, which cost 25c
each, may be obtained from
the Bahamas Humane Society
m Chippingham itel and 56742), Ambrosine. the
Bahamas Hotel Association,
Viss.ni Harbour Club. \liv
David Knowles del 53944)
and Mrs. I'etei McNabb.
**
November 10 to the 17 is
Kindness to Animals Week.
This week kicks off with the
Annual Dog Show in the
grounds of Government House
and conies to ,i climax with the
Fiesta Dinner Dance on the
evening of November 17. This
>car the I iesta Dance is
informal and is to be held at
the Sonesta Beach Hotel
Cricket, aged 10-1 '2 >i'.irs
old, is a canine with a very
supportive owner Mrs. Kenneth
Holland of Nassau
He has recently returr ed
from Miami after und<
surgery tor cancel ol the nose.
Cricket had eobalt treatment
just like any human being.
So those with a very special
relationship with their animals
needn't despair. Cancer
treatment for animals is
available.
There is more news about
Linda Davis, daughter of Mr. &
Mrs. Winston Davis of Nassau
and Sandra Russell ward of
Sister Mary Patricia of St.
Martins Hostel. Njn-..ui
1 Inda and Sandra, freshmen
at the College of Saint
Benedict St. Joseph,
Minnesota, have been named as
members of the first College of
St. Benedict varsity volleyball
team.
During the remainder of this
season, CBS players wilt be
lacing teams from Concordia
College, (iustavus Adolphus
College, the College of St.
Theresa, the College of St.
Catherine, Brainerd
Community College and
llibbing Community College.
At present, (SB has a 1-0
win-loss record.
The Bahamas Student
. w York held
its first "Coming Together"
affair at International House
on Sunday, October 7.
The 200 guests included
Bahamas Ambassador to the
United States. L. B. Johnson
and his staff. Also present were
representatives of the United
Sons and Daughters of Andros
and the Nassau Bahamas
Association.
The Chairman of the
Bahamas Students Association.
Mr. Julian Francis, said the
purpose of the affair was to
bring members of the
Bahamian community and
students together to build
solidarity between the various
A BENEFIT WINE AND CHEESE PARTY, sponsored by the American Women's Club in
the Bahamas, was held at Lyford Cay Saturday and attended by Prime Minister and Mrs,
Lynden O. Pindling and American Ambassador and Mrs. Ronald I, Spiers. Shown above at
the gathering, from left to right, are Mrs. Terrence Langford, vice-president of the
Women's Club; Mrs. Spiers, the Prime Minister, Mrs. John Morley, president of the club;
Mr. Spiers and Mrs. Pindling. Photo Fred Maura.
THE REV. AND MRS. E.
F. PRITCHARD of Munford,
Tennessee, announce the
engagement of their daughter
Pansy Isabell to Mr. Thomas
David Russell, son of Mr. and
Mrs. W. B. Russell of Nassau.
The wedding is planned for
December 28th.
Bahamian organizations in New
York. Mr. Francis said that the
'Bahamian motto "Forward,
Upward, Onward, Together"
On Page 10 Col. 3
FOR 3 in 1
LAWN SERVICE
FERTILIZE- FUNGICIDE
PEST CONTROL
TROPICAL 2-2157
Fast relief
from tiredness
and discomfort
If you often leel tired and
find yourself gelling irritable.
it could be caused by inade-
quate flushing of impurities
from the body. This condition
may be relieved with Dodd's
Pills. Dodd's contain an effec
tive diuretic to increase the
flow of urine and
speed the re-
moval of impu-
rities to help you
feel better.
Dodd'.PilU
For relief from
tiredness and
discomlort.
WE SHOULD HAVE DONE IT BEFORE!
Our new evening hours for leisurely Christmas
ixirirails and unhurried passport photos are proving
immensely popular. We invite you to drop in this
evening, (or any evening)! Open through the day until
8 p.m.!
7
qoqo
aft
fHOTOGiAPHT
on the waterfront at East Bay & William Sts.
Telephone 5-4641
JOHNNIE WALKER gets into the swing on the dance floor at the Nassau Beach Hotel, prompted by the
exciting music of Zhivago and the Village Rams. The popular JOHNNIE WALKER figure has been
dispensing free drinks of JOHNNIE WALKER Scotch all over town to demonstrate why JOHNNIE
WALKER is the largest selling scotch whisky in the world. Look for JOHNNIE WALKER and share the
pleasure of a drink of JOHNNIE WALKER scotch.
)@^
Westinghouse Gas Ranges
90 CM DELUXE MODELS
KG-59MD (with fish burner) KG-49MD (no fish burner)
LP bottle storage compartment with magnetic door closure
Center grid fish burner (Model KG-59MD) Gleaming
white enamelled exterior Oven thermostat maintains steady
temperature Oven light to check cooking progress Gas
broiling grill In oven root Dishwarmer compartment below
oven Coppertone backsplash and control panel Drip-
proof top surface Cast iron enamelled burner grids *
Chrome center grid protects top work surface Enamelled
oven drip Iray and chromed wire sheM grids
Optional Accessories: Multi-gas electors for all common gss
fuels Electric turnspit in oven, matching enamelled fotd-
down lop cover, removable center tray (Model KG-49MD)
:-*
-
I
tfH
3
-
">#***
All models feature -
Fog-proof see-in door window.
One extra-large hi speed front burner.
Gleaming white with rich coppertone
backsplash and control pantl.

Gleaming white enamelled exterior Oven thermostat maintains
steady temperature Oven light to check cooking progress Gas
broiling grill in oven root Dishwarmer compartment below oven
Coppertone backsplash and control panel D'lp-proof top surface
Cast iron enamelled burner grids Chrome center grid protects top
work surface Enamelled oven drip tray and chromed wire shelf grids
Optional Accessories: Multi-gas erectors tor ail common gas fuels,
Electric turnapit ir> oven, matching enamelled fold-down top cover.
209.00
^^m^^^@(
PALMDALE
- PHONE 2-8421/2-3-4-S-6V


Wednesday, November 7, 1973
$hr Srtbuur
A
W BAHAMIAN
what's cookin? ^v
US FOR
BETTER FOOD BUYS!
SUPERMARKETS
If it's value you really want,
you really want Super Value I
#%'Quantity ftthttfttfcid'^
SPECIALS FOR THE WEEK NOVEMBER 8TH,
THROUGH NOVEMBER 11TH, 1973.
ENZYME i Acnvry
Jaft
K^ *
KMOCMOUT / OMTCSTMM / L
PUNCH
DETERGENT
King Size
I
Per
Per lb
U.S. CHOICE
CHUCK ROAST
U.S. CHOICE
CHUCK STEAK
U.S. CHOICE
RIB STEAK
U.S. CHOICE
DELMONICO STEAK p. lb $2.49
U.S. CHOICE
GROUND CHUCK Pe ,h $1.39
ALL STORES NOW OPEN ON
SUNDAY... INCLUDING OUR
MACKEY& MADEIRA STREET
STORE, 7: A.M.-10: A.M.
$1.39
$2.09
BAHAMIAN GROWN -V/l/fc
WHOLE FRYERS .7C
BAHAMIAN GROWN
CUT-UP FRYERS pe.b .890
Per lb
DUTCH PR'^f
S? Ill MBS-
Ii
mnuum
. SUGAR
SAWYER'S
PIGEON PEAS
20-oz.
FROM OUR GROCERY SHELVES
KRAFT
FRENCH DRESSING 16.< .89<
BORDENS
BREAKFAST DRINK orange n $1.29
hi-c
FRUIT DRINK CHERRY ORANGE 46oz .65*
BOSCO
CHOCOLATE SYRUP 22-0. .85<
RECIPE
DOG FOOD ALL FLAVORS 14V,-oz 2^89<
FOOD CARRIERS $2.99
WHITE
EARTHENWARE PLATES 6 7 2^79<
COFFEE MATE 16. $1.39
CREAMETTE
MACARONI 7oz 3/59<
GREENS
CAKE MIXES .2
GREENS
SPONGE MIXES
OONALDCOOKS
CANNED MEATS ,,
JOHN WEST
KIPPER FILLETS
TIPTREE
PRESERVES .a.
LIMMtTS
DIET BISCUITS
WHITEHOUSE
APPLE JUICE
ULTRA BRITE
TOOTH PASTE REGULAR
COOL MINT LARGE
I
FROZEHFOOD TREATS
McKENZIE WHOLE
KERNEL CORN *- 690
CHEF CHOICE FRENCH
CUT POTATOES 2* 790
MRS SMITH JppL P|ES 26-oz $1.15
M,NUTEMAIDQMHfi[H||CE6^ 2/890
PORK SAUSAGES ,* 630
KAHNS
SLICED BACON
KAHNS
ALL MEAT WIENERS ,*
KAHNS
C0TT0 SALAMI
McVITIES
BISCUITSc^or*
Ginger Snaps &
Bou rbon Cream
CALIFORNIA
ICEBERG LETTUCE
CARROTS
RED GRAPES
CelbPaak
Per lb
FRESH
fIesh BEEF SAUSAGES . 63C
DAIRY DELIGHTS
SUNNY DELITE ORANGE PUNCH '/Galls $1.09
KRAFT CHUNK MEDIUM CHEDDAR CHEESE 12-oz $1.29
BLUE BONNET MARGARINE lib 2/890
ST. IVEL ENGLISH ENGLISH CHEESE 8-oz 590


10
(Ehr Sribunp
Wednesday, November 7, 1973
TOURIST BOARD
IIU I KM I'd
Tourist ami Convenlio
has dunged Its
Freeport I ui
Board, it was innoui
Albert Miller, board ch
new nain
descriptive of the I
activities and is dl
easier to remember Ih
old one," Mr MUlei said.
The change of n
learned, foil |y the
announcement ol
increase in the board's
promotional efforts
Iiopical
Exterminators
foi Pest Problems
'Heart' children go home
CamucAaet
ON CalMICHtU IO*0
1 Mill w-s. ,| ugi MILi Oa\0:
Opens 6:30 Show It "
CHII DR1 N UNDI R 12 I R| 1 '
See 2 features Ij'
- EXCLUSIVE
STARTS TONITE!*
"l>OSKII)(lN"Ji7& 1110
SI VALENTIN
HEU_UPSDe DOWN
"THE
POSEIDON
ADVENTURE "
Jk)
QBS
pinrnMr^ my hussjicre
FANNY Lean Joseph of
Hatchet Bay. Eleuthera and
Terrel Butler of Sears Road,
Nassau, get ready to leave the
Princess Margaret Hospital
after their successful heart
surgery ten days ago.
Left is Nurse Diana Creevy
and Clinical Pupil Maedorn
Rolle is at right, of the
children's ward.
The heart surgery was
sponsored by The Sir Victor
Sassoon (Bahamas) Heart
Foundation and performed
by Dr. James R. Jude,
prominent heart surgeon
from Miami.
He was assisted to Dr. S.
Rudra and Dr. N. Patchak of
the PMH staff.
Both six-year-old children
will now be able to lead
normal lives because of the
heart surgery.
ALL YOU NEED TO KNOW ABOUT REPRODUCTION
\ I is on
- Hubert Sands.
r of the Xerox
00 Collins
lever the i
\:id. we copy
while the customer
: | a theirs,
foi the same moderate price."
area of
Bahamas Ltd
with Mr Sat ichines
( 1H(>0 which
"things
like blue prints or building
plans at the rate of 10 linear
feet per minute."
The 7000. gives a copy a
second, reducing and collating
as it prints.
Die Micro-Printer which
nlargcs and prints from
micro-film.
And the regular
copiers and duplicators which
produce dry copies on ordinary
paper white or coloured in
seconds, and on both sides il
needed.
From Page 8
personifies the relationship the
students will develop between
the Bahamian Community.'
Food and drinks were
served. The programme was
concluded with the singing of
the Bahamian national anthem
Mr. Sands explains that
his Copy Service will do from
one to several thousand
copies. We also collate the
material, free of additional
charge and can do drilling or
binding as well."
The cost can be as little as
$20 per 1.000 copies ...about
two cents each.
Sands beams when he talks
of the things people don't
realize we can do such as
making transparencies for over
head projectors. Or mailing
TOWN and AROUND
"March On; Bahamaland".
Talking about New York
Ann Duggan of Nassau recently
spoke to Tony McKay the
Exuma. Man in New York over
the 'phone.
The Exuma Man told Ann
5HIRLEV ST.7faOie VWS0
NOW SHOWING
|Matinee 3:00 & 5:00, Evening 8:30 Phone 2 1004. 2-100s|
CXNQ DE lAURENTIS
MARTIN BALSAM
PARENTAL D1S \DVISED
Reservations not claimed by 8:45 will be sold
on first come first served basis.
SAVOY (
I
I
I
I
I
I

I
ft,
I (Hi
CAPITOL!
Now thru i
Matinee si u I
Evening S:30
"KUNG I I
THE INVISIBLE FIST' PC
PLUS
"HERCULES IN THE
HAUNTED WORLD" PC.
Reg Park
Christopher Lee
'Phone 2-25 34
WULFF RD. K
i Day Thursday
ConthlUOUS Showings
from 3:00
kl I LYS HEROES" PC
( Inn Eastwood.
Telly Savalas
PLUS
IE LEARNING
IRI r PC
Kyle Johnson
Alex (lark.
AIM CONDITIONED
AMHI TANKING
NOW SHOWING
atinee Continuous from 1:45 I vcinm 9 10
Phone 3-466
MB
mi
\<><>\i t \i'i ; it \dvitti o.
I
I

I
I
I
I
I
I
I
I
I
I
I
I
I
I
9
Bahamas Humane Society Christmas Card.
Remember
Sugar Ray?
They're saying that Ricky
Simaratana is the most
exciting young lightweight
to come along in years.
Why?
Lightning speed, a knockout
punch in either hand, and
ringmanship that hasn't been
seen since the days of
"Sugar Ray" are just a few
of the reasons.
Come see for yourself
this Friday night at Birdland
starting at 8:30 PM.
Ricky Simaratana
A Mendoza Group Fighter
White Label" AND /(mq/l&/Vty
WILL BE THERE!.. WILL YOU?
labels trom their own list. Or
rutting a sales bulletin on their
charge and can do drilling or
own letterhead."
To make transparencies.
Sands picks up a magazine,
puts the book in the input
window, puts an acetate sheet
where paper usually goes and
seconds later the magazine
page and chart appear in sharp
black relief on the clear
acetate, ready for projection.
"This is great when business
men are putting together a fast
presentation." ____
about a new group which has
been formed in New York for
the advancement of the
Bahamian in Art and Culture
under this name and for this
very reason.
The Exuma Man told Ann
about a big show this group has
MORE THAN 100 schoolchildren from
St. Andrews and H. O. Nash schools plus
adults staged a walkathon Saturday morning
in aid of Mr. Lionel Davis' charity fund
SOYPIN (Save Our Young People In Need).
It will be determined later this week how
much was raised. The walk, which started at
Southern Recreational Grounds and snaked
through Nassau to end at Sandilands School,
took approximately 2 hours and 15 minutes.
Burdens furnished cool refreshments for the
weary walkers along the route.
U.S. set for wartime fuel controls
WASHINGTON (AP) The
United States is preparing for
"wartime" fuel controls,
because of somebody else's
war.
The Arab nations' effort to
separate arch-enemy Israel
from her friends by cutting off
their oil now threatens to leave
coming up in December. "It is
going to be the first crowning
of "Miss Tropical Bahamas
Overseas" and it is open to all
young Bahamian ladies residing
overseas who are between the
ages of 18 and 24. They should
send a photograph and resume
to:-
Tony McKay, 55, W. 14th
St., Apt. 6H, N.Y., N.Y.
10011.
The contest is going to be held
in the Grand Ballroom of the
Statler Hilton Hotel, 401 7th
Ave., between 32nd. and 33rd.
St, New York City on
December 22 from 9 p.m. until
3 a.m.
In addition to the crowning
of "Miss Tropical Bahamas
Overseas", the evening will
include a "Gala Fashion Show"
and special guest stars from the
Bahamas will be performing,
including Tony McKay
Exuma himself. Music for
dancing will be provided by
George Price and his Islanders
with special guest host -
Fireball Freddie.
A donation of twenty-five
dollars is required for the
dinner/dance show and the
money will be used for the
Bahamas Overseas Scholarship
Fund.
For information concerning
the purchase of tickets, contact
Tony McKay at the above
address.
Ann Duggan, who is very
active in the fields of welfare,
education and the Arts in the
Bahamas further goes on to
say: "Bahamians here and
overseas should consider the
need there is for the provision
of overseas scholarships. In a
country as small as this, there
are bound to be limitations
when you consider further
education. There are so many
fields in which people need to
gain specialised training and it
is doubtful as to whether this
country will ever be equipped
to cope with the problem. Nor
would it have to if there were
sufficient scholarships to
colleges in larger countries.
Art and Culture are a strong
force in any country, but they
are particularly so in the
Bahamas where they are not
only the voice, ways and soul
of the country, but are two
neoSMiry qualifications of
tourism!
The patronage and
promotion of the Arts ami
Culture of this country can
increase the attraction of this
country to tourists which
could result in a better
standard of living for the
people. It could also have the
added bonus of increasing
the pride of the people at both
a personal and national level.
Art and Culture are two
aspects of society that can
never afford to be neglected
and this is especially true of a
young, emergent nation that
relies on its face, body and
soul' for its livelihoood.
So, even if you cannot
attend the function yourself
and you are urged to do so -
be concerned AND generous
and help to educate the
talented artists of this country
by sending a donation
inyway."
the United States short of 14
to 20 percent of its petroleum
needs within a few months.
The loss may force the
government to Nation fuels, to
order business to close early,
and curtail pleasure driving.
Oil companies also may be
ordered to increase production.
Clean-air programmes may
he temporarily scrapped to
permit burning of dirtier fuels.
Such measures already have
been proposed by Sen. Henry
M. Jackson, D-Wash. Parallel
proposals are in preparation by
the Republican administration
of President Nixon.
In mid-October, when the'
United States had only its own
petroleum bottlenecks to
worry about, the
administration was clinging to
voluntary fuel-saving as a
reasonable hope for getting
through the winter.
"It's an entirely different
situation now," says Duke R.
I ui.in. director of the Interior
Department's office of oil and
gas. "The level of severity may
certainly be increased."
"Before," he said, "we were
talking about distributing any
fuels that might be available
over and above last year's
levels.
"Now, we're talking about
having to cut back on fuel
consumption underneath the
1972 levels."
Before the Arab oil cut-off,
Ligon and other experts
predicted the nation would fall
short of its home heating oil
needs by at least 100,000
barrels a day, or possibly as
much as 800,000 barrels a day
depending on cold weather,
refinery breakdowns and other
factors.
The Arab cut-off, however,
dwarfs the original shortage
estimate, threatening the
United States with loss of some
2 million to 2.5 million barrels
of petroleum each day.
The shortage already has hit
Europe. Bclguim and the
Netherlands have banned
Sunday driving tAP)
BAHAMAS ELECTRICITY CORPORATION
VACANCY NOTICE
Reference A2/9
Vn. No. 204
TRAINING OFFICER
PERSONNEL OFFICER
PERSONNEL DEPARTMENT
Applications are invited from suitably qualified
persons for the posts: -
(A) Training Officer
(B) Personnel Officer
(A) Training Officer This post is directly
responsible to the Chief Personnel Officer.
The successful applicant will be required to
design, organise and implement training
programmes for craft apprentices, technician
trainees and engineering students pursuing higher
studies.
To conduct on-the-job
related areas as required.
training in specific
And. to advise Management on matters related
to the training of staff.
Applicants should have professional
qualifications in Engineering or Technology with a
minimum of five years experience in the power
supply industry. Previous experience as a training
officer in an industrial undertaking is desirable.
Salary will be in accordance with the
Corporation's salary Scale 'A' or 'B' depending on
qualifications and experience.
(B) Personnel Officer The principal duties of
this post are to assist the Chief Personnel Officer in
the areas of industrial relations, public relations
and other personnel matters.
Applicants should be university graduates with
certification in management studies or social
studies. Experience in personnel management or a
related field is desirable.
Salary will be in accordance with the
Corporation's Salary Scale 'A' or 'B' depending on
qualifications and experience
Applications addressed to the General Manager
should be submitted not later than Monday,
November 19th. 1973.
31st October. 1973
HE-RV1S L. BAIN.
Chief Personnel Officer


Wednesday, November, 1973
Qlhp (Ertbun*
11
arket
CORNER OF WULFF AND
VILLAGE ROADS
- P.O. BOX N 3939 -
PHONE 3 26667 89
SPECIALS FOR WEEK ENDING NOV. 8-11
QUANTITY RIGHTS RESERVED
r
U.S. CHOICE
RIB STEAKS
NATIVE PORK
FRESH MUTTON lb
MINUTE
PORK CHOPS
lb $1.45
PORK CHOPS END CUT
lb $1.29
gladstone farms
CHICKEN BREAST
lb $1.19
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.
BUY QUALITY MEATS AND SAVIT
U.S. CHOICE
CHUCK
STEAKS
U.S. CHOICE
CHUCK
ROAST
I RATH ALL MEAT
WIENERS i lb $1.29'
HORMEL
GROUNDBEEF ilb.pkg.
HORMEL BACON
RED OR BLACK LABEL
GLADSTONE FARMS
CHICKEN THIGHS
*. *+*~^.
1 LB.
$1.49
$1.75
OSCAR MAYER
BACON 8 oz. .99
lb $1.19
English
PORK SAUSAGES
Buy One Get One FREE
I
GROCERY SPECIALS
SPRITEX
INSECT KILLER aobgms. 69<
SPRIGONE
INSECT KILLER 2ooz. 89<
RIBENA large $1.99
ZEST SOAP bath size 3/99<
LIBBY'S
CATCHUP 120Z. 2/99c
OVALTINE leoz $1.19
CAMPBELL'S
PORK & BEANS i6 oz 3/99C
LIPTON LEMON
TEA BAGS 20CT. 2/99*
KOUNTY KIST
WHOLE KERNEL
CORN 120Z. 3/99<
FARM CREAM
LRG.
3/790
FAIRHAVEN
SARDINES 3%oz. 5/9 5<
CHIVERS
STRAWBERRY JAM ieoz. 59c
V-8 JUICE 46oz 79(,
WINDOW CLEANER 24-oz. 69J
FOX'S
GLACIER MINTS iooz. 79<;
CRACKER JACK i3/40z. 6/78C
SAWYER'S
LIMA BEANS ie-oz 3/99<
CHAMPION
TOMATO PASTE io-oz. 2/79J
IVORY LIQUID DET.^.89
LIBBY'S _, MA
WHOLE BEETS ~ 2/88
FROZEN FOOD BUYS
SUNSHINE FARM OR HATCHET BAY
I
FRESH DAIRY FOODS
BIRDSEYE
LRG.
KRAFT AMERICAN SLICED
SLICED CHEESE ieoz. $1.19
SUNNY DELIGHT
ORANGE DRINK
$1.19
COB
CORN jjC

BIRDSEYE
PEAS & CARROTS iooz. 2/88*
BIRDSEYE
BLACKEYE PEAS iooz 2/88<"
CHEF'S CHOICE FROZEN 2 LB.
FRENCH FRIES 690
/QUAKER GRITSV
* fi.iu ri\LMun rnito iwv ^i......

6PK.S0Z Buy One Cet One FREE


'

12
(Ehr Sribunr
Wednesday, Nove.ber 7, 1973
CLASSIFIED SECTION
CLASSIFIED ADVS. BRING RESULTS -FAST
TO PLACE YOUR ADV. TELEPHONE 21986 EXT. 5
C12412
NOTICE is hereby given tha
JUSTIN A. THOMPSON ot
Freepor. Grand, Bahama is
applying to the Minister
responsible for Nationality and
Citizenship, tor registration as
a citizen ot 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
Minister responsible for
Nationality and Citizenship, P.
O. Box N7147, Nassau.
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 Minister responsible for
Nationality and Citizenship P
O. Box N7147, Nassau.
C12379
NOTICE is hereby given that
GASTON ROGER GILGENof
Talbot St. Centreville Nassau.
P. O. 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
nat.ialisation 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..O. 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 197.3 to
The Minister responsible for
Nationality and Citizenship P
O. 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, 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. O. 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
C12397
NOTICE is hereby given that
DAVID ALEXANDER
NORTHEAST of Waterloo
Road Nassau is applying to the
Minister responsible for
Nationality and Citizenship,
for registration as a citizen of
The Bahamas, and that any
person who knows any reason
why registration should not be
granted should send a written
and signed statement of
the facts within twenty-eight
days from the 31st day of
October 1973 to The Minister
responsible for Nationality and
Citizenship P. O. Box N7147
Nassa u.
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
end signed statement of the
facts within twenty-eight days
from the 31st -lay of October
1973 to The Minister
responsible for Nationality and
Citizenship-P. 0. Box N7147,
Nassau.
NOTICE
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. O. Box N7147
Nassau.
C12392
NOTICE is hereby given that
THOMAS V. WILLIAMS of
Yellow Elder Gardens is
applying to the Minister
responsible for Nationality and
Citizenship, for registration as
a citizen of The Bahamas, and
that any person who knows
any reason why registration
should not be granted should
send a written and signed
statement of the facts within
twenty-eight days from the
31st day of October, 1973, to
The Minister responsible for
Nationality and Citizenship, P.
O. Box N7147, Nassau.
C12422
NOTICE is hereby given that I
NATHANIEL THOMAS
LIGHTBOURNE of Cockbuin
Town. San Salvador is applying
to the Minister responsible for
Nationality and Citizenship for
registration as a citizen of The
Banamas, 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 1st November 1973
to The Minister responsible for
Nationality and Citizenship, P.
O. Box N7147, Nassau.
C12525
NOTICE is hereby given that
MICHELANGELO
BACCELLI of West Bay Street,
Nassau is applying to the
Minister responsible for
Nationality and Citizenship,
for naturalisation as a citizen
of The Bahamas, and that any
person who knows any reason
why naturalisation should not
be granted should send a
written and signed statement
of the facts within
twenty-eight days from the 7th
day of November 1973 to The
Minister responsible for
Nationality and Citizenship, P.
O. Box N7147. Nassau.
C12510
NOTICE is hereby given that
WINSTON ALLEN BARKER
of Royal Palm Street. Nassau,
Bahamas is applying to the
Minister responsible for
Nationality and Citizenship,
for registration as a citizen of
The Bahamas, and that any
person who knows any reason
why registration should not be
granted should send a written
and signed statement of the
facts within twenty-eight days
from the 7th day of November
1973 to The Minister
responsible for Nationality and
Citizenship, P. O. Box N7147,
Nassau.
C12523
NOTICE is hereby given that
FELIX ALEXANDER
WALKINE of Shirley Heights,
Nassau, N.P Bahamas is
applying to the Minister
responsible for Nationality and
Citizenship, for registration as
a citizen of The Bahamas, and
that any person who knows
any reason why registration
should not be granted should
send a written and signed
statement of the facts within
twenty-eight days from the 7th
day of November 1973 to The
Minister responsible for
Nationality and Citizenship, P.
O. Box N7147, Nassau
C12526
NOTICE is hereby given that
FIT2ROY MELBOURNE of
Hawthorne Rd.. Nassau is
applying to the Minister
responsible for Nationality and
Citizenship, for naturalisation
as a citizen of The Bahama'
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 7th day of November
1973 to The Minister
responsible for Nationality and
Citizenship, P. O. Rex N7147,
Nassau.
C12517
NOTICE is hereby given that
FRANKLYN VICTOR HIGGS
of Astwood Street, Mathew
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 7th
day of November 1973, to The
Minister responsible for
Nationality and Citizenship, P.
O. Box N7147, f'assau
NOTICE
C12522
NOTICE is hereby given that
LUCIEN LARAQUE of Great
Harbour Cay 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 7th
day of November 1973 to The
Minister responsible for
Nationality and Citizenship. P.
O. Box N7147, Nassau
C12532
NOTICE is hereby given that
FELIX EBENEZER COX of
Farrington Road. Nassau
Bahamas is applying to the
Minister responsible for
Nationality and Citizenship,
for registration as a citizen of
The Bahamas, and that any
person who knows any reason
why registration should not be
granted should send a written
and signed statement of the
facts within twenty-eiqht days
from the 7th day of November
to The Minister responsible for
Nationality and Citizenship, P.
O. Box N7147, Nassau.
REAL ESTATE
i
C12487
SHOP, House and Lot.
Hospital Lane. Phone 57879
C12321
HARBOUR ISLAND desirable
elevated lot adjoining
Residency ground 82' x 123' x
93' x 141'. Phone 31252
before 8 p.m.
C12471
FOR SALE
ONE LOT OF LAND IN
LITTLE BLAIR. Price $6,000,
call 28156 between 9 and 5
54577 after 5.
C12048
BUY A LOT
in EASTWOOD or
WINTON MEADOWS
Call Frank Carey
at 27667 or 24815
Frank Carey Real Estate
Box N4764
Bay & Dcveaux Sts.
C12464
WESTERN GROVE 4
bedroom 2 bath house, fully
furnished, alrconditioned, wall
to wall carpeting, beautifully
landscaped, completely walled
in with bearing fruit trees on
two lots. Can be seen by
appointment. $85,000. Phone
54684.
C12420
WOODLAND 3 bedrooms 2
baths furnished, only
$38,000.00.
BUEN RETIRO 3 bedrooms
2 baths, plus garage Apartment
furnished ONLY $47,500.00.
Walking distance to town.
RIDGEWAY 3 bedrooms, 3
Oaths,furnished, also 4
bedrooms 3 baths, furnished
with pool and water rights. See
by appointment.
WATERFRONT OUT EAST
3 bedrooms 3 baths, furnished,
2 car garage, maids quarters.
OUT EAST on waterfront.
Houses from $85,000.00 and
up.
HILLTOP Gorgeous views
2 storey affair. Only
$75,000.00 water rights.
CAMPERDOWN houses
from $100,000.00 and up
IMAGINE house 5 bedrooms
4 baths -- furnished. Gorgeous
views, ideal Scuba diving
skiing, swimming.
$125,000.00.
BLAIR house 3 bedrooms
spacious grounds with Air
Asking $50,000.00.
WESTWARD VILLAS opp.
Cable Beach with rights to
Sandy Beach 3 bedrooms 2
baths, furnished, only
$49,000.00.
DIAL DAMIANOS 22033
evenings 41197.
ANNOUNCEMENTS
CLUES TO
(Ebpftribunr
I Pan Am
TRAVEL PHOTO
CONTEST
PHOTO No. 24: After a
drastic change in the political
power structure earlier this
century, this country was
transformed from a
predominantly agricultural
country into the second
industrial power in the world.
This photo appeared on Oct.
25th.
PHOTO No. 25: Ont of Its
Queens was beheadPd.
This photo appeared on OM.
27th.
Back issues of these dates ar =
available at The Tribune
offices in Nassau and
Freeport.
C12453
My post office number has
been changed from N231 to E.
S. 5287.
Mrs. W. H. Farrington.
PUBLIC AUCTION
FOR RENT
C12404
HARRY D. MALONE 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
Twenty-one Feet and
Twenty-one Hundredths of a
Foot (21.21) thence bearing
S31 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 licensees (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 Conveyance
dated the Twenty-seventh
day of May A.D., 1970.
Mortgage dated the 9th day of
November A.D., 1971.
Dorothy Iris Symonette 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 that
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
FOR RENT
C12328
FURNISHED AND
Al RCONDITIONED 2
bedrooms, 1 bedroom and
efficiency apartments.
Telephone 5-8134.
C12401
AIRCONDI TI ON ED 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.
CARS FOR SALE
C12325
ONE EXTRA LARGE two
bedroom, two bath, apartment.
With large living and dining all
basically furnished Victoria
Court APARTMENTS on
Elizabeth Avenue between
Shirley and Bay Street.
Facilities, phone, laundry,
parking, T.V. antenna,
airconditioned. Phone 54631
between 8 a.m. and 5 p.m.
C12475
3 BEDROOMS 2 baths fully
furnished beautifully
landscaped yard in South
Beach Estates. For further
information Call W. Bullard at
36355.
C12386
LARGE MODERN STORE
PALMDALE and Mackcy
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. O. Box
N405.
C12316
COTTAGES and apartments
daily, weekly or
monthly-airconditioned, fully
furnished, maid service
available. Lovely gardens and
swimming pool. Telephone
'31297,31093.
C12411
FURNISHED or unfurnished
4 bedrooms 2 bath,
airconditioned house. Shirley
Park Avenue. Phone 3-4527.
2-8293.
C12511
BEAUTIFUL, 3 bedroom. 4
bathroom and large sitting
room, all furniture. Reasonable
rent. Contact 7-8328 after 7
p.m.
C12519
FURNISHED 2 bedroom
apartment, Rosetta Avenue,
Palmdale. For information call
32036.
C12505
STORE Shelves, closets,
newly carpeted floor, central
airconditioning. first class
display windows. Ideal for
ladies store. Phone 5-2364.
CARS FOR SALE
C12484
BC MOTORS
Budget-priced, A-l used cars.
Best value for your money.
1973 FORD CORTINA
SEDAN, automatic
transmission $3,400
19 7 2
VENTURA
P O N T I A C
$3,600
1972 CHEVROLET VEGA
automatic transmission, air
conoitioneo $3,200.
1972 TOYOTA MARK II,
automatic transmission
radio $3,200
1972 FIAT 124 SEDAN
standard $1,600
1972 MERCURY COMET,
automatic transmission, radio,
air conditioned $4,000
1971 CHEVROLET MALIBU
2-door $2,900
1971 CHEVROLET MALIBU
automatic transmission, air
conditioned $3,300
1971 RAMBLER
AMBASSADOR, air
conditioner), automatic
transmission, radio 53 200
1971 MERCURY MARQUIS
automatic transmission air
conditioned $3,900.
1970 VAUXHALL VICTOR
STATION WAGON, 4-door
standard $800
19 7 1 CAPRI automatic
transmission $1,000.
1970 FORD CORTINA
SEDAN standard $1,000
1970 FORD MAVERICK 2-
door, automatic transmission
$2,100
1970 TOYOTA COROLLA
standard ^^
1971 MORRIS STATION
WAGON automatic
transmission $1,550
1970 FORD ESCORT
automatic transmission $1,400
1969 FORD CORTINA 4-door
standard $g00
1969 FORD Cortina 4-door
automatic transmission$l,100
1969 TOYOTA MARK II
STATION WAGON standard
$1,100
1970 VAUXHALL VIVA
2-door. automatic transmission
$400
1969 FIAT 124 $700.
ABC MOTORS
Collins Avenue
Phone 2-1031
OPEN MONDAY TO FRIDAY
8 a.m. to 6 p.m.
SATURDAY 8 a.m. to 5 p.m.
C12434
C12405
1968 TOYOTA with radio.
Price $850. Phone 3-4099.
ISLAND MOTOR
COMPANY 1970 LTD.
USED CAR LIST
1967 CHRYSLER
4 Dr. Auto White
$1000
1970HILLMAN HUNTER
4 Dr. Auto White $850
1971 VAUXHALL VIVA
2 Dr. Auto Green $1450
1969 FORD GALAXIE
-4Dr.A/C $1500
1970 CHE VELLESS-
A/C 2 Dr. Re. $2600
1969 PLYMOUTH
SATTELLITE $1300
1971 VAUXHALL VIVA
S/W Green $1595
1971 FORD PINTO
Brown, Vinyl Auto. $1995
1970PONTIAC
LAURENTIAN
A/C Blue
$1950
1971 VAUXHALL VICTOR
-4 Dr. Std.. White $1295
1967 MERCURY COUGAR
Std. Green $900
1970 FIAT
4 Dr. Std. White
$600
1969 VOLKSWAGON
Green $1250
1969 MORRIS 1100
- 4 Dr. Auto Blue $900
1971 AUSTIN 1100
4 Dr. Auto. Blue $1100
Trade-ins Welcomed
Located Oakes Field
Opposite The Ice House
Telephone 3-4636-7-8
C12451
1971 AUSTIN MINI 1000.
blaze colour, standard shift.
one owner, low mileage. Like
new, serviced regularly. New
price $2884, selling for only
$1600. Call 2-2157 8 a.m. to 5
p.m., 7-7893 after 5:30 or
weekend.
C12509
1970 CHEVY IMPALA 4 door,
automatic transmission, radio,
airconditioned, power steering.
One owner. $1800.00. Call
Mike 22693 Percy 24041 from
85 p.m.
MARINE SUPPLIES
C12528
1968 MUSTANG. Standard
shift, radio. Dark blue with
black vinyl top. One owner,
good condition. Call 7-7205.
C12383
1972 Four Door Grand Torino
with Air-conditioning; Vinyl
Top: Low Mileage; Beautiful
Sounding Radio and Luxury
Features for those of
discriminating taste. Asking
$5,200.00. Phone 2-8787 or
5-3203
FOR SALE
C12432
OFFICE FURNITURE, can be
viewed at DOCTOR POAD'S
OFFICE, COLLINS AVENUE.
C12493
3 PIECES Ratan wicker
front room suite, newly
upholstered $270. 4 chairs
$75. Windsor Avenue off
Village Road. Phone 31500.
C12421
Munroe Calculator $100.00
Table $50.00
5 Desks at $150.00
Computer Printout Storage
Rack.
Call 2-7491-2-3 between 9 and
4:30.
C12478
AIR-CONDITIONER, 18 BTU,
reverse cycle, excellent
condition $325 for quick sale.
Call 5-3259 after 5 p.m.
C12483
1 NEW MEDIUM SIZE
BUFFET SERVER IN DARK
WOOD. PRICE FOR QUICK
SALE $175.00 PHONE 22694
8.30 A.M. to 5.00 P.M.
C12518
ONE 8000 BTU room
airconditioner brand new.
Phone 24319.
C12516
FAMILY leaving Nassau
Household items, clothes, toys,
some furniture. Nelson Street,
Blair Estates, from 9:00 to
4 p.m. Wednesday & Thursday
C12527
MISCELLANEOUS used office
machinery including manual
and electric typewriters. Phone
2-8964 or 5- Mr. Hanna.
C12529
LIVING ROOM FURNITURE:
Sofa and two matching arm
chairs in black leatherette
$500, coffee table and two
matching side tables in red and
gold $150. all in excellent
condition, only eight months
old. Phone Mrs. Lothian
2-2188.
ART SUPPLIES
C12324
COMPLETE range of artists'
supplies. Oils, acrylics, canvas.
easels, etc. Bahamian Paint
Supply Ltd., Bay Street. Phone
2-2386, 2-2898.
C12315
PACEMAKER 44ft. Luxurious
Cruising Yacht. Phone 3-2371.
C12444
50' MATTHEWS in mint
condition. Must see inside to
fully appreciate. Call 2-3911.
C11894
1969 31ft. CHRIS CRAFT
Commander. Sleeps six, private
shower, two 230 h.p. engines
with less than 200 hours,
kitchenette, good condition.
Call 24267. 54011.
C12513
25 FT. Bertram Hardtop Sedan
with twin 160 Mercruiser 1/0
engines in excellent condition.
New sun awning and fishing
chairs. 125 watt radio, head,
twin herths, galley.
$11,000.00. Phone 5-8512.
C12520
BERTRAM 25 ft., 2 Mercruiser
120 h.p., spare new outdrive
and many other spare engine
parts. Stern platform.
$4,000.00. Call Romora Bay
Club, Harbour Island.
C12515
17 FOOT Wellcraft with 105
Chrysler outboard. Excellent
shape. Good for fishing or
skiing. Phone 22376 day or
42045 night. Ask for T.
Russell.
SCHOOLS
C12494
LEWIS AUTO SCHOOL
Learn to drive with confidence.
Phone 59805 between 7 and
8.30 ajn. or after 6 pjn. or
35084 anytime.
PETS FOR SALE
C12514
PIGEONS giant homers and
French Mondains. All $15.00.
Call 22376 day, 42045 nights.
POSITION WANTED
C12507
HONEST reliable maid to work
9 a.m. to 3.30 p.m.Good with
children, Call 4-1457.
WANTED
C12495
WANTED exercise bicycle.
Phone 21264
LOST
C12429
Doberman Pincher, Age 5
months, answers to name of
Ralph. Lost in vicinity of
Twynam Avenue. Has recent
scar on front left leg. Reward
offered. Phone 22723 Andrew
Rodgers.
HELP WANTED
C12403
IBM DATA CENTRE
SERVICES
Has immediate position
available in Nassau.
SYSTEMS ENGINEER
Successful applicants will be
throughly familiar with
systems design and
implementation of varied
commercially oriented
applications on System/3, 360
DOS and 370DOSA/S.
EXPERIENCE
Position requires a minimum of
five years in programming and
Systems/Analyst work with
experience in COBOL, RPG,
RPG-II and Assembler
Languages. Must be able to
train and develop personnel
who will be responsible for
installation of computer
systems
IBM OFFERS: Hospitalization
and Insurance programmes,
paid vacation, attractive
starting salary and excellent
advancement opportunities.
Qualified applicants should call
Mr. McFadden at 32351/4 for
personal interview.
C12398
ELEVATOR ADJUSTERS
Otis Elevator Company require
the services of a qualified first
class adjuster. Require
minimum of 8 to 10 years
experience in all phases of
adjusting as well as graduate
engineering qualifications.
Interested parties please apply
in writting with complete
resume stating qualifications
and requirements to: Otis
Elevator Company, P. O. Box
N4884, Nassau.
C12399
OTIS ELEVATOR COMPANY
require the services of a
qualified elevator mechanic
with minimum of 8 to 10 years
experience in installation and a
proven record in supervising
others. Must be able to run an
installation with minimum
assistance from small office
staff.
Interested parties please apply
in writing with complete
resume stating qualifications
and requirements to: Otis
Elevator Company, P. O. Box
N4884, Nassau.______________
HELP WANTED
C12466
CAT CAY CLUB needs two
CHARWORKERS for kitchen
cleaning, dishes, pots and silver
washing. Must be strong, used
to hard work, sober and
responsible. Salary, board and
room. Respond to Cat Cay
Club, Chalks International
Airline, Watson Island, Miami,
Fla. 33132.
C12496
INTERNATIONAL
MERCHANT BANK SEEKS
TO EMPLOY EXPERIENCED
SWITCHBOARD
OPERATOR/RECEPTIONIST.
APPLICANT SHOULD BE
NEAT, ATTRACTIVE AND
WELL SPOKEN. TYPING
WOULD BE HELPFUL.
PRESTIGIOUS OFFICE
SURROUNDINGS.
BAHAMIANS ONLY NEED
APPLY IN WRITING WITH
REFERENCES TO: THE
PERSONNEL MANAGER, P.
O. BOX 6347, NASSAU,
BAHAMAS.
C12502
COMPTROLLER
Responsibilities include
accounting for three stores and
management of all related
office functions. A person
having an accounting and
office management background
along with the capability of
business financial planning in
an expanding company would
be most desirable. Knowledge
of computerized accounts and
computerized inventory would
be helpful. Please reply in
writing to the MANAGING
DIRECTOR, AUTOMOTIVE
& INDUSTRIAL LTD; BOX
N4814, NASSAU.
C12512
ONE CASHIER
ONE RELIEF CASHIER
TWO BARTENDERS
EIGHT WAITERS
ONE DOORMAN
TWO PARKING ATTENDANTS
ONE BAR BOY
ONE BAR PORTER
ONE STOREMAN
Above personnel are required
for Night Club opening soon.
Only persons with extensive
experience in those categories
are requested to apply. Police
clearance is required
INTERVIEW daily starting
Wednesday, November 7 from
3-6 p.m. at the Anchorage
Hotel. Please apply in person.
NO PHONE CALLS PLEASE.
C12442
QUALIFIED Gardener with
references:Reliable yardman
Experienced cook with
references:
Tel 7-4142.
C12530
CAVALIER CONSTRUCTION
COMPANY LIMITED Requires
an Office Accountant
Applicants should be familiar
with basic accounting
principles. Present enrollment
in Accounting course would be
beneficial. Contact Mr. A.
Sairsingh at Hhone 27680.
TRADE SERVICES
C12323
PuJtr'i Cuilomt
&L,~>. JiJ.
Mackey Street
& Roosevelt Avenue
NASSAU BAHAMAS
P. O. BoxN3714
HEAVY DUTY TRUCKING
FORK LIFT RENTAL
MECHANICAL HANDLING
EQUIPMENT
IATA CARGO AGENTS
CUSTOMS CLEARANCE
& DELIVERY
MOVING, STORAGE
& PACKING
STEEL BANDING
& SHIPPING
SPECIAL QUOTATIONS
EXCELLENT SERVICE
REASONABLE RATES
:ONTACT LYMAN PINDER
OR JACK CASH
PHONE: 2-3795. 2-3798
Airport 77434
C12353
KEITH REID
COMMONWEALTH
FURNITURES
(. CABINETWORKS
Design, build and remodel
kitchen and china cabinets
Living, bedroom Furniture -
Vanity Book and Showcases
etc
Phone 31120
3 doors South of Nassau
Stadium.


Wednesday, November 7, 1973
OJhf (Jributtp
13
BUSINESS % PROFESSIONAL
DIRECTORY
Save Time
or
BY
PHONE
la List In This Dlrectary ^ Call 21986 EXT. 5
1 Line Mgfcfj 2LinePerMntti'W"
SAVE TIME SAVE MONEY
BOOKSTORF
The Christian Book
Shop 5-8744
BUILDERS
Richard's ConstructionS-7080
CAMERAS
John Bull 2-4252/3
CARPETS
Lee's Carpet Craft 3-1993
CUSTOMS BROKERS
Martin's
2-3173
DEPT. STORES
Pixie's Dept. Store 2-3173
DRAPERIES
Lee's Carpet Craft 3-1993
DRUGS &
PRESCRIPTIONS
McCartney's 5-6068/5-2127
FLOOR MAINTENANCE
Rug Cleaning & Installation
Island Interiors 5-3576/4-2191
GARDEN & PET
SUPPLIES
Modernistic 2-2868
HARDWARE
John S.George 2-8421/6
HEALTH FOODS
Nassau Drug Store 5-4506
LAUNDRY
DRY CLEANING
Nw Oriental Laundry 2-4406
MENS'CLOTHING
The Wardrobe 5-5599
MUSIC
Cody's Records
2-8500
PPTICIA.NS
Optical Service Ltd. 2-3910/1
PRINTING
Wong's Printing 5-4506
PLUMBERS
Sunshine Plumbing
Maintenance Service 5-6251
RADIO &T.V. SALES
Carter's Records 2-4711
RUBBER STAMPS
Wong's Rubber Stamp
Co. 5-4506
SPORTS
Champion Sport Land 2-1862
TRAVEL
Playtours 2-2931/7
R. H.Curry & Co.. 2-8681/7
WRECKER SERVICE
Gibson Wrecker Service2-8896
FOR THE ACTION YOU WANT
MD!
Shop Nassau Merchants
For Business And Services
TRADE SERVICES
C12418 ,
FOR ALL Your Gardening
Needs. Trimming. Hedging,
Pruning, Beach Cleaning. For
Prompt, Reasonable and
Efficient Service Call 5-7810.
C12326
T.V. ANTENNAS
Boosters for home.
apartments and hotels
Sales and services.
Call 5-9404
WORLD OF MUSIC,
Mackey Street next
to Frank's Place
GRAND BAHAMA
CLASSIFIED
IN FREEPORT.
TEL 352-6608
MARINE SUPPLIES
G6412
\T SAILING YACHT,
Mercedes diesel, teak decks,
well equipped, comfortable.
$10,500 Duty Paid. Freeport
373-2288.
HELP WANTED
06462
hi) executive
Secretary to general
IflANAGER: King's Inn. Must
be well versed in all executive
secretarial skills, typing and
shorthand essential. Must he
capable of organizing office
routine. At least 3 years
l)fevious experience in similar
or related position necessary.
(I) RESIDENT MANAGER:
Ring's Inn. Resort Management
experience mandatory. Must be
broadly experienced In all
Hotel and departments with
particular strength in
Reservation Management,
Marketing, Public Relations.
OJuest Relations, Social
Programmes and Hotel Policies
aind Procedures.
0) RESTAURANT SERVICES
MANAGER: Princess Hotels
Bahamas. Responsible for
training and upgrading skills of
all Food & Beverage Service
Personnel. Involved in staff
planning evaluation, salary
administration policy
formulation. Applicant must
have extensive knowledge in
Restaurant Service Field.
Interested applicants please
cdntact Personnel Office,
King's Inn, Phone 352-6721 or
P. O. Box F-207, Freeport.
HELP WANTED
C6464
(4) CONTROL ROOM
OPERATORS: Applicant will
be responsible for the
monitoring and control of all
equipment for the central
control room. Individual also
responsible for control and
operation of the electrical
panels including those feeding
the 69KV transmission system.
Rotating shift position. Must
know operation of all
equipment and must have
previous training and
experience Including work as
equipment operator in a high
pressure power plant or
comparable steam ship,
evidenced by certificates of a
recognized institute. Apply to:
Personnel Department, Grand
Bahama Port Authority.
Limited. P. O. Box F-2666 or
30C Kipling Building.
Freeport. Grand Bahama.
C6461
ACCOUNTANT: To be in
charge of all Retail Stores al
the Hotel, Commissary, Golf
Shop, Lord & Lady. Liquor
Store, Marian, Stuff-N-Such.
Must be able to set up and
maintain system for all stores.
Police Certificate and Letters
of References are necessary.
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.
HELP WANTED
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 Itchen 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 requited.
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. O. Box F-531.
Freeport, G.B.
You get RESULTS with
Shr Srtbunr
Classified
Ads
HELP WANTED
C6453
SHOE STORE MANAGER:
Male, Bahamian between ages
of 21-30 with minimum G.C.E.
education standards. Successful
applicant must have
had a shoe retailing
engagement for minimum
period of 5 years of which last
3 years had to be spent in full
managerial position.
This young man is to assume
full responsibility for operation
of a shoe store, inclusive of
merchandising, stock control,
window displays and
administration. Wages and
commissions according to past
experiences of applicant.
Apply in writing only to:
Manager. Bata Shoe Company,
P. O. Bos F386, Freeport,
Grand Bahama, giving full
resume of your last 5 years
work history.
C6451
SKIN DIVING INSTRUCTOR:
One skin diving instructor to
operate skin diving concession
at the Grand Bahama Hotel on
commission basis only. Should
have own equipment necessary.
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.
C6432
ASSISTANT BAKER: to work
in Hotel Bake Shop. Should
have knowledge of making all
pastries and also willing to
work shift.
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.
r*\
CARROLL RIGHTER'S
^^HOROSCOFE
from the Carroll Rightar Institute
GENERAL TENDENCIES: Good fortune early
W and good mature judgment. Later there is apt
to be some confusion bringing some wrong information. Avoid
making a critical comment that is harmful to you.
ARIES (Mar 21 to Apr 19) Don't permit others to throw
cold water on your ideas, plans, as you are highly inspired
Take treatments to make you more dynamic, charming
TAURUS (Apr 20 to May 20) Organize to advance some
plan in am Assist those who are in trouble. Evening is ideal
for the romantic side of Ufe
GEMINI (May 21 to June 21) Organize your personal
wishes and take steps to gam them Get into some group
meeting that can help your career. Be discriminating
MOON CHILDREN (June 22 to July 21) You have the right
answers to problems now, so put them in action. Make sure
you get the information you need. Avoid a troublemaker.
LEO (July 22 to Aug. 21) Get needed advice early in the
day then carry through with certainty Avoid social gatherings
where little is accomplished. Steer clear of a cheapskate.
VIRGO (Aug 22 to Sept. 22) Follow every regulation that
applies to you and you can then accomplish a great deal
Avoid a troublemaking group. Safeguard your good
reputation.
LIBRA (Sept. 23 to Oct. 22) Before making new plans, be
sure they are practical, or you could lose much. Be
discriminating with new contacts. Don't let anyone discourage
you.
SCORPIO (Oct 23 to Nov. 21) Start early to get work
done; don't run off on some tangent Don't push your work
off on a co-worker Evening is fine for the social.
SAGITTARIUS (Nov. 22 to Dec. 21) Morning is best for
recreation since annoyances could arise later. More effort of a
creative nature is necessary if you are to succeed. Get your
ideas operating satisfactorily.
CAPRICORN (Dec 22 to Jan 20) Run your home as you
would your business and all goes more happily. Forget
criticizing and use reason instead Pay bills to avoid worry,
further expense
AQUARIUS (Jan 21 to Feb. 19) You are thinking cleverly
and can improve conditions Showing associates how much
you appreciate them brings fine response Avoid one who is
two-faced.
PISCES (Feb 20 to Mar 20) Cut down on expenses and
make better investments for greater prosperity soon Don't
commit yourself to something beyond your knowledge Do
some worthwhile reading tonight.
IF YOUR CHILD IS BORN TODAY .. he or she will be
one of those young people with a fine mind who will require
the best college education possible since the talents here are
numerous and the Ufe can be complicated accordingly. This
child is a product of the New Era and the most modern
schools are best. Provide a good home and give cultural
advantages early A fine physical specimen, also.
"The Stars impel, they do not compel What you make of
your Ufe is largely up to YOU!
" N0MW'*IUCH... JUST SfTTlN' AROUND WATCHIN'
THE FIGHTS... HOW A60UT XX/ ? *
ZJne i^omic J-^a
Ofi
REX MORGAN, M.D.
By DAL CURTIS
r was i
OFF Pi
fivt Bur <
THERE WERE
A FEW THINGS
I WANTED TO,
CATCH UP ON /
^HAVE VOU MAO VOUr] dinner r if you A HAVEN'T, I'D LIKE I you TO JOIN ME/ -+ I'D LIKE THAT VERV V MUCH 1
n\x^ 1
V*cL < ^5 A A w^5
M&*L m -J i
V ^V1 ^^m 1 1 V
^H IB M
UDGE PARKER
By PAUL NICHOLS
APARTMENT 3-G
By Alex Kotzky


AA
She (i-ribun*
Wednesday, November 7, 1973

*
Soccer kick-off date
sparks sports rumpus
By IVAN JOHNSON
BAHAMAS Football Association's announcement today that
HOD will start this Sunday, sparked a controversy in
the world of amateui sports.
According to Bahamas Federation of Amateur Sports
i Vincc Ferguson, the BFA had earlier in the year agreed
to run the soccer season from January I April 30.
I.anus would he played on Tuesday and Thursday evenings at
the 01 Sports Centre and Saturday and Sunday afternoons, at
: Park.
"In previous years the BFAS
found that a large majority of
the major sports seasons were
overlapping and in order to
minimise this it was agreed by
all members of the BFAS to
stagger the seasons for the
different sports," said
Ferguson.
Official members of the
BFAS are, the Basketball
Association, volleyball, rugby,
golf, tennis, hockey, cricket.
American football and
baseball.
The Bahamas Football
Association, although allegedly
represented at BFAS meetings
is in fact not officially a
member of the BFAS.
"The BFAS have always
hedged along' with the BFAS
and as they are not official
members of the BFAS, there is
nothing we can do about their
decision to start their season
on Sunday," said Ferguson.
At present, Softball,
American football, rugby
union and basketball are the
other sports which clash with
the soccer season.
The softball season officially
ends this coming weekend and
it is hard to imagine that soccer
would be detrimental to the
basketball season which runs
from October 1 to March 15.
Basketball players use
different lacilities, fans prefer
American sports rather than
Knglish sports and very few
President
hits back
at ZNS
reporter
SIMEON L. Bowe. MP.
president of the Bahamas
football Association, issued
the following statement
today:
I think as president of
the Bahamas Football
Awn.ijiion I am obligated to
reply to Mr. Kirk Smith's
comments on Station Z.N.S.
in his 7:10 p.m. sports news
on Tuesday November 6
which was designed to
iliviedit soccer and/or its
officials in the eyes of the
public.
I think it is deplorable
and irresponsible for a
supposedly responsible sports
reporter to take to the
airwaves or press and try to
damage the image of a
national association, without
first contacting a
representative of that body
Inr some sort of comment,
especially when he knows
officially and personally such
representative.
It is a lie to say that we
went against an agreement of
the Bahamas Federation of
Amateur Sports, because,
tirslly I've been in soccer in
the Bahamas for 28 years
now. and all that time and
before my time soccer has
always begun in the months
of October or November.
Secondly, soccer like
American football is a winter
game and cannot be
effectively played in the heat.
Thirdly, the Bahamas
Football Association is not
yet a member of the
federation therefore any
agreement of the federation is
not binding on us.
The Bahamas Football
Association has always and
will always cooperate and
issisi in the development of
sports in this country, but we
will not under any
ciruimstances do anything to
the detriment of soccer for
which we are responsible.
The Bahamas Football
Association is the second
oldest association in this
country, second only to the
Bahamas Cricket Association,
and to the best of my
knowledge from 1932 up to
the present day soccer begins
ii scries either in October or
November.
VINCENT FERGUSON
Angered.
soccer players participate in
the basketball league and vice
versa.
Therefore, the sports which
will undoubtedly seriously
clash with the soccer season are
rugby union, American
football and to a lesser degree
hockey.
All these sports require the
floodlights of the Queen
Elizabeth Sports Centre
ground, for night games.
Soccer games will be played
regulary on Saturday and
Sunday afternoons at Clifford
Park but occasional fixtures at
night at the QE Sports Centre
arc inevitable.
With rugby games being
played midweek and American
football games on Friday and
Saturday evenings it is clear
that soccer fixtures will clash.
BFA excutive vice-president,
Roscoe Davies said:
"Unfortunatley we cannot give
fixed dates for our night
fixtures but we will definitely
be needing the QE Sports
Centre from time to time for
evening games."
Davies then denied that the
BFA had agreed to run the
soccer season from January 1
to April 30.
"The so-called repre-
sentatives at the BFAS
meetings were not BFA
representatives as such, but
representatives of the old
Sunday league," said Davies.
"Furthermore," added
Davies, "the BFA is not being
rebellious by starting the
soccer season this Sunday. The
soccer season has always been
run from November to March
since soccer first began in the
Bahamas, and that is the way
we intend to keep it."
"With regards to the clash of
fixtures with rugby and
American football for night
games this is something which
will have to be rapidly and
sensibly sorted out between
the various associations
involved."
The BFA's decision to start
the season on Sunday also
brings to light the fact that the
Bahamas American Football
Association is also not
complying with the original
agreements made with the
BFAS.
American football should
officially be played at the QE
Sports Centre on Saturday and
Sunday afternoons.
Recent American football
games on Saturday and Friday
evenings have angered softball
officials.
"Unfortunatley the BFAS
has no real power t~> force the
rebellious associations to
comply with their agreements
and the whole system of
staggering the seasons breaks
down for this very reason,"
said BFAS president Ferguson.
"It seems therefore that a
Government Commission for
the organisation of sports will
have to be formed in order to
enforce the necessary discipline
but it will be a sad day when
politics becomes entangled
with amateur sports in the
Bahamas," concluded
Ferguson.
Superwash leave it
so late for victory
I'lax linker H.isi
Yachts
Mossah Burns
get
away again
CAPE TOWN Seventeen
yachts today left Table Bay to
begin I he wcond leg of the
round-the-world Yacht race to
Vislrjlia.
Four of the first five to cross
the starting line were British
I he fifth, Frenchman Brie
l.ikiilx \ Pen Duick VI, nude
a double start, turning back
almost immediately after it had
crossed the line, then putting
to sea again.
Officials said it seemed
likely Tabarly had struck
something, possibly a buoy.(AP)
By GLADSTONE THURSTON
TOP SCORER Van Delaney,
with 49 seconds remaining in
the game, took one of Alfonso
Mason's three assists to the
basket lifting Superwash
Arawaks to a late 68-66 victory
over the rookies of Pinder's
Basketball Club last night at
the C. I. Gibson Gym.
Behind the coaching of John
Todd. Pinder's transformed
their defence into a near
impregnable mass forcing
Superwash in the rear for over
three quarters of the game.
It was not until midway in
th.- second half that Superwash
began to gel and revolving
around the shooting of
Delaney and the rebounding of
big Robert "Moose" Sawyer
that they brought the rookies
under control.
Entering the final three
minutes of play. Mason joined
Delaney in their offensive
attack tied up at 64 all and
took the lead by two points
with 1 07 left in the game.
Pinder's six-foot-two centre
Harvey Roker who earlier in
the game defied the Arawaks'
defence was on his way down
centre for a field goal attempt
when he drew a foul off
Sawyer. Roker went one for
one from the line.
A Superwash turnover put
Danny Edgecombe in control
and he, drawing another foul
went one for one from the line,
again tying the score at 66 all.
To Delaney, a veteran of the
game, it would seem that
Superwash was unable to move
the ball quickly to the bucket
when he was off. His idea was
to drive to the bucket and
draw the foul for a possible
three point play.
It was a six basket rallv
sparked by him and Mason that
brought the Arawaks tied after
Pinder's had opened a 64-54
lead.
Going 12 for 25 from the
field, Delaney topped the
Arawaks with 24 points.
Robert Sawyer who along with
his brother Alfred controlled
the boards took a game high of
20 rebounds. Alfred had ten.
Rookie Roker continually
stabilizing himself in the senior
league tossed in a team high of
21 for Pinders. Danny
Edgecombe of Aquinas Aces
captured 15 rebounds and
seconded Roker with 19
points. Play maker Basil Burns
gave a game high of nine
assisis
Coming from the same
blocks Christie Park -
Pinders in practice matches
against Superwash usually take
a 20 to 30 points loss. In
yesterday's match, it seemed
that the rookies would have
turned the tables on the last
year's third place finishers.
With Edgecombe and Burns
effectively finding the crack in
Superwash's defence they
rallied Pinder's to an early
16-10 lead and held on 27-19
with a little over three minutes
left in that half.
Last season's rookie Charles
Deveaux momentarily showed
his old form as the Arawaks
moved three behind 32-29 at
half time.
Building their play around
Roker at centre Pinder's in the
second half once again took
control and sprinted ahead by
nine points.
Delaney on a three basket
rally when Todd brought on
his defensive team moved
Superwash two behind.
However, Todd soon brought
Roker and Burns back into the
action and the Arawaks with
five minutes left in the game
trailed by 10 points.
ARAWAKS'
f| rb
12 4
0 0
lerguson I
Sniilh 0
Burns 3
M. I all 0
Coakley 0
Hamilton 0
Thompson 0
Last season's Paradise
League rookie of the year Pat
Ingraham scored a game high
of 27 points while rookie
centre/ forward Elisha
McSweeney added 20 more
and captured 10 rebounds
leading the Classic Pros to a
112-68 victory over Nassau
Schlitz.
Elisha McSweeney added 20
more and captured 10
rebounds leading the Classic
Pros to a 112-68 victory over
Nassau Schlitz.
With Ingraham and
McSweeney scoring 18 and 15
in the first half, the Pros took
the lead 58-23 by the end of
that period. They converted
27 of 51 from the field and
four of nine from the free
throw.
Rookie Sam Thompson and
Luther Strachan waged a
second half attack on the Pros
scoring 12 points each. Cedric
Gator added eight.
However, with the lead they
had, the Pros cruised behind
the shooting of Gary
Symonette and Golson Bain to
their fifth victory in seven
played. Symonette and Bain
scored 10 each in the second
half. Player/coach Cleve
Rodgers gave a game high of 13
assists
CLASSIC PROS
IMjn- >
Thurston
R. Sawyer
Kdgecombe
Lee
C. Turner
Mound
A. Sawyer
Deveiux
Mason
Roker
Kdgecombe
Knowles
Major
4
S
0
4
I
I
4
2
PINDKR'S
9
9
5
4
10
4
3
4
7
10
3
S
2
15
4
3
Saunders
McSweeney
P. Ingraham
Bain
Rodgers
Johnson
Longley
A. Ingraham
Symonelle
Ramsey
I
9
I]
S
3
7
2
2
7
2
I
10
6
6
7
4
S
7
8
2
Austin
Gator
Payne
Strachan
Woodslde
Thompson
NASSAU SCHLITZ
5
S
4
7
5
7
II
BGA plans Calcutta event
THE BAHAMAS GOLF
Association today released
plans for a new golf
tournament.
The event will be in the
form of a Calcutta, but Instead
of the usual best ball
partnership, it has been
decided to have a Scotch
foursome event.
A Scotch foursome simply
means that both partners drive
from the tee. Following this
the best tee shot is selected and
the other partner hits the
approach or next shot. The
alternative of shots continues
until the ball is holed.
The tourney is open to any
golfer with an established
handicap, male, female or
junior either from a cluh or a
course.
Players may enter either as a
team of individually and be
paired off prior to play.
The tourney will start at
9.00 a.m. and the closing date
for the entries is Sunday,
November 25.
At the Sonesta Beach Golf
Club on Friday, November 30
there will be music for dancing
and free drinks.
Entry sheets for the tourney
have been posted at South
Ocean, Sonesta, and Paradise
Island Golf Clubs.
Russian
World Cup
boycott
may help
England
ZURICH. England and other
close runners-ups in the
qualifiers may have a second
chance to enter the 1974
World Cup final in Germany as
a result of the apparent Soviet
determination not to play
Chile in Santiago.
Rene Courte, spokesman of
the International Football
Federation, said this could
happen if the issue prompts a
massive withdrawal of East
European finalists.
Courte emphasized that he
had no information supporting
mounting rUmors that East
Germany and Poland, the two
finalists, plus Bulgaria, the
likely winner of the Group Six
qualifier, have already let it be
known they may pull out as a
gesture of solidarity with
Moscow.
TELEGRAM
"Up to now, I have the
impression that the Soviets still
have not realized that they are
out if they refuse to play Chile
in Santiago, Nov. 21," Courte
said.
"This morning we just have
received another telegram from
the Soviet Federation saying
that they insist on the game
being played at a neutral venue
and that we should inform the
Chileans accordingly."
The Russian request,
however, has already been
turned down in what Courte
confirmed was an irrevocable
decision. The World Cup
Organizing Committee ruled
last week there was no reason
to switch venues because "the
normal and regular
organization of the match is
assured."
PRISONERS
Chile's new military junta
had told a visiting group of
FIFA officials that the
Santiago Stadium, temporary
detention centre for thousands
of political prisoners rounded
up after the September
takeover was to be free more
than two weeks before the
Nov. 21 match
Russia had objected to this
use of the stadium.
"The rules are clear and
there is no other solution," the
spokesman told a reporter.
"Chile would get the two
points and would be in the
final. But the last word will be
spoken only on Nov. 21."
Courte said the possibility of
a pull-out of the east European
finalists was a "hypothetical
issue." Other sources suggested
that the east Europeans may
not retire immediately but
stage a spectacular in Germany
by refusing to play the
Chileans. There was also the
possiblity, of course, that they
renounce any demonstrative
action.
"But if there is a massive
withdrawal I believe the
organizing committee would
decide on another elimination
round among the runners-up,"
Courte explained to reporters.
"They are not likely to leave
the finalists roster reduced to
13 teams."
THOUGHTS
Courte explained there was
still a theoretical possibility
that the Soviet will have
second thoughts if they really
become aware there is no
alternative if they want to stay
in the race.
But he conceded that FIFA,
whose senior vice president
Valentin Granatkine is a
Soviet, is confronted with what
he called the "most delicate"
political issue in its history.
"Up to now, we have
already been able to solve
problems by arguing in terms
of sports," he said. "I hope
that FIFA will have the
strength to cope with this one
too."(AP).
ATHLETICS MEETING
THE BAHAMAS Amateur
Athletic Association is very
concerned over the turnout of
athletes at their recent meets
and time trials, BAAA's
president Gus Cooper told the
Tribune today.
All track and field athletes
are requested to attend a
meeting on Friday, November
9 at the A.F. Adderley
High School where BAAA
plans leading to the Caribbean
games will be discussed.
The meeting begins at 8 p.m.
and will be held in the staff
room.
Ronnie leads
rout of Finco
CITY MARKET'S 186
average bowler Ronnie
Turnquest rolled commendable
scores of 216. 178 and 214 for
a total of 608 last night leading
the first half winners to a 3-0
shut out of Finco Bowling
Squad and dropping them
into fourth place of the Plaza
League.
Strong in their attack which
saw Billy Roberts toss in a
207(585) and skipper Burnice
Sands roll a 212(575), the
Marketeers stormed into Finco
878-847, 891-787 and 960-807
winning their 28th game
against eight losses. This places
them one game ahead of
second place Mercury.
Having had to battle their
way against 70 handicap pins
spotted Finco in each game,
the Marketeers bowled with
confidence and although they
trailed for most of each game
were consistent to the end.
Going into last night's action
with a four-member team.
Finco led by Garth Sands and
Steve Roberts held off the
Marketeers until the ninth
frame when they tied up at 40
points each. Sands in that game
rolled a five strike 173 and
Roberts had a 188.
However, Turnquest was
untouched in his six strike 216
together with Tony Roberts
five strike 168 which gave the
Marketeers the lead and the
game in a tenth frame
showdown.
The second game saw Finco.
backed by their 70 handicap
pins again rallying in an effort
to ofset the strong Marketeers.
Team captain Percy Knowles
led them with a four strike 179
before City Market tied up in
the sixth frame and went on to
win easily. Billy Roberts who
rolled a 180 in the first game
struck out in the second game
for a seven strike 198. Sands
who also struck out in the
second game for a seven strike
198. Sands who also struck out
picked up a game high of 212.
Signs of an inevitable shut
out for Finco came in the sixth
frame when consistent bowling
by Roberts, Turnquest and
_Sands took the Marketeers one
ahead and a nine point lead by
the ninth frame.
Steve Roberts who dropped
to a low of 127 in the second
game was the high man Inr
Finco in the final game with a
168, The remainder of his
Icam-mcmhcis bowled below
the 150 half way mark.
CITY MAKKI I
T. Roberts 168 I 2 1 IK0 469
W. Bethel 162 182 168 492
B. Roberts ISO 198 207 585
K rurnqueM 2 11. 178 214 608
B. Sands 152 2 12 211 57S
UNCO
I. Sands 173 146 175 494
M. Martlnbnra'124 140 iu .177
II. Kemp 136 Ml 136 408
S.Roberts 188 127 168 483
P. Knowles 156 17 145 480
Defending champs Mercury
Bowling Squad, si ill strong in
their attack, rallied behind the
bowling of skipper Ced
Saunders and Tommy Russell
stopped Sawyer's Fool
847-770. 958-791 and 820-752
for second place in the Pla/.a
League.
Russell tossed in a 193 in
the first game to go along with
Larry d'Albenas' 190 as
Mercury confidently
recaptured 70 handicap pins
spotted Sawyer's. Saunders in
that game rolled a 185.
Veteran George Friesen
coming from a low of 145 in
the first game came through
with four strike 200 in I he
second game which was all
Saunders needed to go along
with his 221. Russell was good
for 184 and Dana Johnson had
a 183.
Ken Sawyer the only one
from the losers to bowl over
the 150 half way mark rolled
152, 181 and 162 in each
game. Keith Sawyer seconded
him with 134, 154 and 155.
However, neither of these
scores were good enough to
give victory to Sawyer's Food.
Friesen fired a hot 189 in the
final game and Saunders came
through with a 183 for
Mercury's third victory.
Rickey Lowe tossed in a
game high of 209(573) and
team captain Bruce Delaney
rolled a 179(481) leading
Nassau Guardian to a 798-653,
824-745 and 785-61'' shut out
victory over Home Furniture.
PLAZA I I AGU1
City Market 28 8
Mercury 27 9
Nassau titiurdian 19 17
Unco 17 19
Home furniture 10 26
Sawyer's food 9 27
BOXING
BIRDLAND
MT. ROYAL & CAREW STREETS
FRIDAY NOV. 9th
DOORS OPEN 7:30 P.M. ACTION STARTS 8:30 P.M
JOHNNY
HUDGINS
_vs-
CARL
BAKER
MAIN EVENT
10 ROUNDS
HEAVYWEIGHT
SEMI-FINAL
GYPSY MIKE
WHVMMS
LIGHTWEIGHT CHAMPION
OF BAHAMAS
_vs-
MOSS
HARD SLUGGING
JR. WELTER CONTENDER
kid BARR
- vs-
EDDIE FLASH
NEW SENSATIONAL
MIDDLEWEIGHT
BIMINI CONTENDER
rickv SIMARATANA
VEST LIGH
-vs-
otisCLAV
AMI'S NEWEST LIGHTWEIGHT SENSATION
-vs-
WON LAST TWO
BY T.K.O.'s
All Seats $5. Children Under 12 $3
Beoks-theBIBone
will be tee!. Jill p?