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Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00084249/03466
 Material Information
Title: The Tribune.
Uniform Title: Tribune. (Nassau, Bahamas).
Added title page title: Nassau tribune
Physical Description: v. : ill. ; 58 cm.
Language: English
Publisher: Tribune
Publication Date: October 8, 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: UF00084249:03466

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Y" [ ihU flri BhGrnSALE


P.O BOX 58S0 PHONE 2 1306/2-3237 TFRYLENE & MOHAIR $4.00


registered with Postmaster of Bahamas for postage concessions within the Bahamas.) Nassau and Bahama Islands Leading Newspaper
VOL. LXX, No. 265 Monday, October 8, 1973 Price: 15 Cents


'SPILLAGE IS AS GREAT A CONCERN TO

US AS IT IS TO PUBLIC'--OIL CHIEF SAYS


Burmah


$0.5


Oil to spend


million


anti- pollution


I




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i


on its



devices


devices


By NICKI KELLY
TWENTY-FIVE PER CENT OF THE COST of Burmah Oil's $40 million oil re-transhipment terminal at Grand


Bahama will go into built-in

'.. i i t ] l ,ntti l pol llution
i[ i, i '\ l '.' t t
',I I l r ri11 direcll

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control devices to prevent pollution of Bahamian waters.


ago. When completed the eight
storage tanks will hold a total
ot 5.25 million barrels of oil.
IVI: TANKS
I.ive of the tanks will each
hold 750,000 barrels. The
remaining three will hold
0()(),00 barrels each. 1Each
hirrel contains 42 U.S. gallons.
lt. Mcl arcane emphasized
the Bahamas government's
concern with environmental
protection. lie said that
tiurmiah ias required, under
thiC teris of its contract, to
Ilollw the basic rules laid
down iih the Internationa1
S a r i tim e (' i Consul tat i e'
iiiranilation, which is und',
tlie auLspices of the L'nitcd
Nations.
\ol oiinly had the coii.plny
tlikeil every precaution to,
prevent a spill, but had al,.1
prepared an emergency plan tio
COinlat it should it occur, hen


said.
There were certain danger
points in the operation, Mr.
McFarlane pointed out. This
was at the beginning of loading
and at the end of it. To confine
any spillage while tankers are
loading or off-loading, a
floating submerged oil fence or
floating boom will completely
encircle each ship.
lo be built at a cost of
S500,000, the boom will
contain any spilt oil within a
specified radius until it can be
sprayed.
I ankers will berth alongside
a 1,470-foot pier located 4,000
feet from shore in 100 feet of
water. The pier will become
functional in mid- 1974.
An anemometer to judge
wind velocity and a sonar
device to monitor the speed of
approaching ships are two of
the safety measures to be


,


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THE FIRST of the young
men to benefit from the
Burmah Oil Scholarship Fund
are pictured in the office of
Bunmah Oil Bahamas Ltd. in
Nassau looking at an artist's
impression of the Burmah
project.
From left to right
standing: Bobby Jones
(Keene State College),
Vincent McDonald
(University of Houston),


'NO TRACE' OF I
\11 \\1il .1 A' I lfhe S
( tIist ,tu :,! ,s jut S ind it tliCe'
h ali i. i'i td i t iiIce t .nill
\ :ieric:n \ I" reported
InliLSil, it n ,ii i ldl Cuiban
I Ishi.' b,,its I tlcportedl\
al.i kt l h bielC et n( 'Cl ba A.ind tlhe
soutiihw stern Randnd Bl.lala.i a
ianks
\ coist guiuril spoikelsill in i
\Vi'shi!tlonli said Sitirdlsi t "the
,1", lwv, (' !,n tishling
e se ,h l' tiundel r IllN stenou
Ii t In .i' n"1h" ii1l 'hilisdlJ \ i uldl
l' hsenl .1 h ,i t It shipping in
ti 1 mit i
hI.iiv.ia(n. i( R II i i iii nit red in
i In i lepo ilte lhal live lcrew
ime ic bei s were iCes.uted by a 1
helicoII'li I and si \ tlihes were
pickicd i .t at s',i a b i\ a passing
('\ p oi t lticghler
,\ ( ilan exile g ui (lp based in
Stpaiin, -he N\atIniil liberation
FIrontl, tilok credit for an
armed attack against the two
( ibaint fishing boats. In a



SALE

20%-50% OFF

lOlY MADISON FIHIITUR
MACKEY ST. NASSAU


Herman Sawyer (St. John's
University), Noel Sutherland
(Candidate)'
Sitting: Derek Cambridge
(Keene State College), Mr. C.
McFarlane, Managing
Director, Burmah Oil
Bahamas Ltd., and Mr. A. T.
Maycock, C chairman,
Bahamas Development
Corporation.
This technical and
maritime scholarship scheme


was founded and announced
last year by M. E. J.
Kulukundis, President of
Burmah Oil Tankers Ltd..
The objective is to enable the
Development to train
Bahamians in the
tech nolog ical disciplines
which will be required to fit
in with the Corporation's
plans for future industrial
development in the country.


MYSTERY SHIPS ATTACK FOUND


telephone interview with a
Spanish-language radio station
in Miami. the group said one of
the 12 crewmen aboard the
boats was killed and the others
set adrift in life rafts.
The exiles telephoned a
Spanish-language radio station
in Miam i, claiming
responsibility for the sea raid.

'Attack was out

says External A
THEI MYSTFRIOU'S attack
on two (Cuban fishing boats in
the Bahama Channel last
week took place outside
Bahamian waters "as far as we
know from information given
to us," External Affairs
Minister Paul L. Adderley said
today.
But the matter is still tinder
investigation.
lHe said the Bahamas Air Sea
Rescue Association was one of
the sources of information. lie
said BASRA learned of the
incident from a Spanish Wells
fishing boat, which in turn had
heard about it from an
American fishing boat.
The two Cuban fishing
boats, the Cayo Largo 17 and
the Cayo Largo 34. were
found burning in waters


The Coast Guard here
would not comment on the
claim by the exiled Cubans. A
spokesman said one fishing
boat was sighted burning about
75 miles north of Cuba by an
Amnerican vessel. A second
fishing boat was found
abandoned about a mile from
the burning boat.


side our waters'

Affairs Minister
between the Bahamas and
Cuba on Thursday afternoon.
The crews, totalling 11 ine:,
were rescued by shipping in the
area.
A militant Cuban exile
group based in Spain has
claimed responsibility for the
incident.
U.S. authorities are now
concerned for an Amnericmn
fishing boat, the Linda, which
was on Satu,aay reported
overdue on its return from a
fishing trip in the same area.
ITwo Cuban-Americans are
aboard the missing vessel.
Authorities said it was not
known whether there was any
connection between the
burned Cuban vessels and the
missing American boat.


installed on'the pier. These will
enable operations supervisors
on the island to guide tankers
in to safe anchorage.
At the same time supervisors
will have total control of the
operation onshore and
offshore.
At a moment's notice they
will be able to shut off the
flow of oil at either end of the
submarine pipelines.
ONLY DANGER
"The only danger is human
error," Mr. McFarlane pointed
out.
In anticipation of any spill,
Burmah has spent $8,000 to
carry out an oil spill test at
Riding Rock to assess the
spill's likely behaviour under
existing weather conditions.
Current, wind speed and
direction have been considered
in tracking the oil. The results
of this test will form the basis
of Burmah's emergency plan of
action.
There were two alternatives
for dealing with such a
situation Mr. McFarlane said.
The spill could either be
sprayed and sunk or allowed to
come ashore and then
destroyed. "We can do one or
the other or both."
The four tug boats to be
used by Burmah will have
$100,000 worth of spray
equipment aboard. Tests will
also be carried out to select the
group of detergents best suited
to the Bahamian condition, Mr.
McFarlane said.
To avoid being accused of
spillage when the terminal
begins operations, Burmah will
do a physical survey of existing
oil pollution on the beaches of
Grand Bahama and clean it up.
ALREADY POLLLTFI)
Mr. McFarlane produced
photographs showing the
extent to which the island's
beaches have already been
fouled up by Bunker C fuel
discharged from passing ships.
The final cost of the
terminal will be $45 million
since the decision was taken to
increase the size of the harbour
at South Riding Point.
Construction of the Grand
Bahama facility so close to tile
U.S. is considered a definite
commercial advantage for
Burmah Oil, in view of the
widespread opposition to
deepwater oil terminals in the
U.S.
So far only Shell Oil,
Houston, has contracted with
the company for long-term
delivery of crude oil from the
Persian Gulf. Ilowever a
number of other oil companies
are negotiating with Burmah
and it is felt that none of th i
150 million barrel capacity at
Riding Rock will go unused
during Burmah's 20-year lease
period.
Burmah Oil, one of th':
oldest and largest oil
companies in the world, plans-
to use 12 very large crude oil
carriers (VLCCs) of up to
350,000 tons and eieht
80.000-ton tankers in its
Middle East-Bahamas-t'.S. oil
transport service.
The VLCCs will either pump
the oil into the eight storage
tanks onshore through
36-in.-dia. submarine pipelines
or directly into smaller tankers
for immediate trans-shipment
to U.S. Gulf and Fast Coast
refineries.
The tanks are being biilt by
Toyo Kanetsu Curacao, a
Japanese firm. The offshore
pier and pipelines are being
built by a joint venture of
G.E.M. Hersent Paris, and
Amsterdam Ballast, a Dutch
firm. L.B.I. Construction Co.,
Freeport is building the tug
harbour and foundations for
the storage tanks.


'CONFLICT OF

INTEREST'

CHARGES

WATKINS
THE FACT that the
Attorney General, a member of
Cabinet, would be called upon
to rule on a legal dispute
between the Minister of
Labour and a trade union was a
direct conflict of interest.
Marsh Harbour representative
Errington Watkins claimed
today.
Mr. Watkins was referring to
Labour Minister Clifford
Darling's decision to seek a
ruling from the Attorney
General as to whether the
Engineering and General
Workers Union could legally
register employees of
Bahamasair and Radio
Bahamas as members of the
union.
"The Attorney Geneial has
always been the legal advisor to
government, but he was never a
part of it," Mr. Watkins said.
lie said a major dispute of
this nature must have been
discussed in the C('abinet. "How
can the Minister of Labour
come out therefore and refer
the matter to the Attorney
General who is also a member
of Cabinet. That is a direct
conflict of interest." Mr.
Watkins declared.
"I want the Prime Minister
to explain what has happened
to his C'ode of Fthics which
was supposed to prevent this
sort of thing. Is this going to be
the practice in an independent
Bahamas where such codes are
being thrown in the garbage tin
and government members carry
on as they see fit'.'"
If this was to be the case,
Mr. Watkins anticipated the
constitution would go into the
garbage tin as well and more
stringent and dictatorial
practices introduced "because
what we have now is a nmilor
case of dictatorship."
Workers were entitled to "a
fair break in this society ." lie
continued. "If the rights of the
citizens of this country are
going to be respected as laid
down in the constitution then
it's time the government
started doing so.
"I don't see how they can
talk about constitutional rights
when the Minister of Labour
and Income Tax has the right
to tell people what
organization to join and who
to associate with.
"If the government is
allowed to get away with this
later on they will be able to tell
us when we can leave our
homes and which church to
attend."
Mr. Watkins also questioned
the cost to the Bahamas of
United Nations membership
and whether or not this
country would be required to
provide "some of our young
nation builders as troops in
their wars."


MISS DISCOVERY DAY CONTESTANTS
THE LINE UP Fourteen girls compete tonight for the Miss Discovery 1973 title
starting at 8 p.m. at Le Cabaret Theatre, Parad-se Island. After a surrey ride through
Nassau on Saturday afternoon the girls were hosted at a reception at Flagler Inn, Paradise
Island where they posed for this photograph. (See story page 5).


lames Rd. youth charged



with mother of 3 murder

BY SIDNEY DORSETT
A ST. JAMES ROAD YOUTH accused of the March 25 knifing
of a young mother of three went on trial in Supreme Court this


morning on a charge of murder.
Six persons have so far
testified for the Crown in the
trial of Michael Bethell,
including Mrs. Rose Dell Bowe,
the weeping mother of
19-year-old Diane Knowle-s,
former girl-friend of the
accused.
Leading the case for their
Crown is attorney Janet
Bostwick who said that "the
(Crown alleges that Michael
Bethell stabbed Diane Knowles
with some instruinment and s a
result of the injury sustained,
Diane died," as she addressed
an all-male jury.
She described the
relationship of the two young
people ais being "full of fights
and quarrels" and said that
evidteiC-e would be brought to
pro',c that a fight had taken
p'ac e hc;ween the two around
n p.m. or Sunday, March 25.
%Mrs. Hostwick said that
sometime after 8 p.m.. the
accused visited the home of a
friend. Walter Barr. and told
himii he and Diane had been in a
fight and that he believed she
was dead
She said that he took his
friend to aln area near
Strachan's Alley and showed
hinm he body of the young girl
and the\ decided to go to
a.nothei friend Inmerson.
ADVISED
1. ll iig this. they both
advised him to report tile
matter to police and tilhey set
otft in I nierson's car. she said.
But, on the way they stopped
off at a bar to purchase some
beers and Bethell became
involved in a fight with one of
the customers. lie was injured
in the tight, she said.
She called on tihe jurors to
believe that it was this tight
t1iat IresulteiId in his being
injured and not the fight with
thile deceased. She said that
Bethell did not continue on to
the police station but went off
in another car with some
friends
Finerson and Walter
reported the matter to
authorities after leaving the
bar, she said, adding that
-Bethell eventually arrived at
the police station sonlmetilme
later "
Hie declined making a
written statement, but allowed
a conversation with police
detective Sgt. Allan Gibson.
she said. lie told the officer
that his girl-friend had "been
unfaithful to him," Mrs.
Bostwick said.
NOT GUILTY
The trial is being heard
before Mr. Justice James Smith
and is expected to last two
ldas. Bethell, an unemployed
Five Pound Lot resident at the
time of the offence, has


BAHAMASAIR FLIGHTS TO USE ARTHUR'S
BAHAMASAIR flights to Airport is ideally suited for the
C.it Island will use the Arthur's t airchild F-227 operation, a
[own airport from tomorrow spokesman said.
and service to The Bight will be Arthur's Town will be served
suspended indefinitely, the Tuesday. Thursday and
airline announced. Saturday by Bahamasair flight
The Bight Airport length of t)01 leaving Nassau at 10.15
4,076 feet requires load a.m. en route to San Salvador
restrictions whereas the and on Sunday by flight 905
7.800-foot Arthur's Town also departing Nassau at 10.15


pleaded not guilty and is
represented by attorney Alva
Stuart-Coakley.
Testifying this morning
along with Mrs. Bowe were
Drs. Joseph R. Demosthenes,
Anthony J. Zervos and Joan M.
Read. And public analyst
Rupert A. Watkins and
photo-detective Wellington
Francis.
Mrs. Bowe, appearing in
court in mourning dress, held
her veil for seconds t .
wipe away tears as she gave her
testimony. Her daughter had
been going with the accused
for about two years she said
adding that sometimes Diane
slept at the accused's and at
other times with her.
A Pilot House Club
employee, the woman said that
her three grand-children, ages
4, 3, and 2 years live with her.
Of the accused, she said, "I did
not like him I was not friendly
with Michael. We got along
terrible."
She said that her daughter
and Michael got along
"terrible, bad" with each other
and her dislike for him
stemmed from the fact that he
"used to carry my daughter
too hard None of the
children were for the accused
she told the court.
Doctors Demosthenes and
/ernos gave evidence of
exalnining the body on March
25 and 26 at different times
and pronouncing it dead.
In court this morning, Dr.
Read, Princess Margaret
Ihospital pathologist, said that
in her opinion death was due
to a stab wound in the chest.
I he wound had, however.
entered the body from the
back, she testified. In her
examination. she also found
lnunierous other scratches and
brushes on the thighs, back and
scalp of the girl.
She said that the wound was
caused by a sharp instrument
probably with a tapering blade
and ruled out the possibility -of
its being inflicted by ne being
pushed forcible against it. It
was wielded by a person, she
said because of the nature of
the wound but crooked, she
said.
WILLIAMS' DECISION TO
RETIRE 'IRREVOCABLE'
PORT-01 -SPAIN, TRINIDADI
(Al) Prime Minister Eric Williams
reportedly has told the chairman of
his People's National Movement
Party that his decision to retire
from public life is irrevocable.
Sources said the 62-year-old
Prime Minister wrote the party
chairman, Senator Francis Prevatt,
asking that he be relieved of his
duties by end of 1Q73.
liealth Minister Kamaluddin
Mohainiiued and former Attorney
(General Karl Hludson-Phillips have
been mentioned as possible
successors.


TOWN, NOT THE BIGHT
a. m.
Return flight 902 will leave
Arthur's Town for Nassau at
12.39 p.m. Tuesday, Thursday
and Saturday while flight 906
on Sunday is scheduled to
depart at 12.15 p.m.
The fare of $25 one way and
$50 roundtrip will remain the
same.


MP CHALLENGES


PM ON BANK

BORROWING


QUESTIONS
CLARENCE TOWN
representative Michiael
Lightborn today challenged
Prime Minister Lynden
Pindling and Finance Minister
Arthur Hanna to answer
questions he has previously
raised about alleged
government borrowing from
Bahamas Commonwealth Bank
and the pricing practices of
Milo B. Butler and Sons
wholesalers.
Mr. Lightborn said the Prime
Minister had seen fit to answer
"two press releases of mine
which seemed to suit his
purposes." He was now asking
Mr Pindling and Mr. Hanna to
answer the points raised in his
two other releases.
Ten days ago the Prime
Minister called a press
conference to deal with the
matter of his Bahamian birth
and to allegedly refute charges
by the Engineering and General
Union that a ZNS gardener had
been used to Ti.w the lawn of
Broadcasting Commission
chairman Milo Butler Jr.
I his morning Mr. Lightborn
repeated his request that the
government state, one way or
the other, whether it had
borrowed money from
Bahamas Commonwealth
and/or an associated company
by promissory note.
If so, under what Act of the
Legislature was this borrowing
authorized. If it was under the
$10 million Out Island
Development Loan, Mr.
Lightbourn wanted to know
where the money was spent
and in what amounts.
Mr. Lightbourn said he had
',rittt.n the Prices Commission
Sp.tl.-iiber 28 regarding the
sale by Milo B. Butler and Sons
of certain fixed price items
above the authorized ceiling.
"As of today's date I have
not even had an
acknowledgement," he said.
He had also written the
Chairman of the Broadcast
Commission on October I
asking for equal radio time to
reply to the Prime Minister,
but had not heard from that
quarter either.


BAHAMAS IN

U.N. WALKOUT

TIll: BAHAMAS delegation
to the United Nations on
Saturday joined African
countries and the Communist
bloc in a walk-out which left
the General Assembly hall
tow-thirds empty duii.ig the
annual policy statement by the
South African white
supremacy government.
This was confirmed today
by External Affairs Minister
Paul L. Adderley.
The walk-out was a rejection
of South Africa's credentials
but does not affect the
membership of South Africa,
one of the U.N.'s 51
fou nder-states.
The powerful African bloc
had originally planned a drive
to prevent South African
Foreign Minister Hilgard Muller
from speaking, but abandoned
that move and staged the
walk-out instead.
Also joining the walk-out
was Fast Germany. The
B::harmas and East Germany
were both admitted to U.N.
membership on September 18.
West Germany was also
admitted on Sept. 18 but
among others the West German
delegation remained in their
seats during the walk-out.


Black Africans contend that
the South African government
represents only three or four
million whites cannot speak for
the 16 million blacks and Boers
under its rule.


[II

NEiWli
Drip Dr


III


PHOTO: DouglasPyfro


~d~PIF-a~


m













WhP (rtibutt


Monday, October 8, 1973


SOVIET EXODUS TIPPED OFF ISRAELIS
LONDON (AP) British sources report Israel realized Arab attacIks were
imminent when thousands of Soviet personnel quit g pt and Sy ria shortly.
before the fighting flared. Informants say in the few hours atter the
warning the Israeli government tried desperately to avert the attacks using
the good offices of the United States to do so.
The sources say Israel assured the El-gptian and Syrian government it
had no intention of attacking I gyptian or Syrian positions. I th bid h'.
Prime Minister Golda Meir's government tailed 1 he exodus ot a laric part
of the Sov4et navy from the port of Alexandria, I gy.pt. and of 15 Soiet
transport planes fllcd with personnel were said to have been the tip oIl
400 EGYITIAN TANKS TRAPPED BY ISRAELIS
TEL AVIV (AP) Israel says its forces are hitting back hard at the Araib
forces from Egypt and Syria. Ihe Israeli state radio sais almost I.ll I e pt's
invasion bridges across the Suez (anal have been blasted. And it lainms
Egyptian armoured columns are trapped in the desert.
Israel says its planes are hilltting the S%\ rians inside their o)\ni borders .1d
claim to have wiped out most of the son iet built S 4..% bases ont the Si rino
front A top Israeli official says some 400 I gyptian tanks crossed the Suc/
('anal in the past 24 hours. But he says the I go ptian artn i.s inow Li t t
from its supply lines. (OSI.1 SI IRY 1 ll I', (;I1 )

U.S. BELIEVES ARABS INITIATED THE WAR
V ASHINGi I'ON (All) Administration officials are coninrted tihe \r.h
nations initiated the current Middle I astern fighting. And the\ say it took
the United States and Israel by surprise
Intelligence sources had reported i., sdrr.iable mnassnr of I ip litin and
Syrian troops oni the \r.b si s < tirI I c L.ise tire lines 1 Hut It-' .isse-ssinIrII
were on0ly inlitart Inall.iocres risre iwiltied. I'resideit Nioin's ,spCiLal
emergency orgaiii/ation, the W\ashington Spercial action n riu(,tt'p. : is
expected to meet todaN
the longtime architect tl '. p lit.\ itn tile middlee l ast, Assisitant
Secretary of State Joseph Sisci., spent mtst of last night at the State
Department Secretary of State Kissinger was .it his desk carl\ this
IDamnascus had Israel started it. ittliciallNI tIIe Stite lDcpartnirint has
avoided blaming either side from starting the hostilities.
U.S. WILL SEEK U.N. SOLUTION TO CONFLICT
WASIHIIN(G()N (At') Senatort S \\ I ulbright anid ,,hrrt (,rintti, sa\
the United States will seek ai Inited Nations s tlernent ot i th new Mriddle
Last fighting. I ulbright says then I S lhas too many eriotional and
political ties to try to settle the issues
Iulbrihht is chairman ot the Senate foreign relations committee. lie
made a broadcast appearance (on thile .BS. programme "lace the
Nation.") tIe said the Israelis control 75 to O oft the Senate's 100 votes.
Griffin (on N.B.C .'s Meet the P'resss"), says t ulbright 's statement was ani
unfortunate one to make at this time.
WATERGATE COMMITTEE TO PROBE UNION CONTRIBUTION
WASHINGTON (AP)- The Senate Watergate Committee has begun an
investigation of presidential campaign contributions controlled by the
nation's largest labour unions. Committee staff members say two
Republican members, Howard Baker of Tennessee and Edward (urney of
Florida, strongly pressed for an inquiry into union campaign finances.
The panel's investigators have sent questionnaires to top officials of
more than S0 large unions, those claiming 50 thousand or more members.
Among other things, the questionnaires ask whether any funds were
illegally donated from union treasuries. Federal law prohibits use of union
dues in political campaigns.
EGYPTIANS WANT PRE-1967 LANDS RESTORED
(.AIRO (AlP) An lEgyptian presidential adviser declared Sundas that
"we do not want to be aggressors we only want to restore our lands
Israel occupied in 1967.-
Ashraf (horbal. "sh served as Egptiani cnet ot mission in \\ashington
for more than four nears, made the remarks on television before the
rescreening of a film showing Fgn ptian troops crossing the Suez Canal
Saturday.
"Israel claimed c begin this aggression," (horbal told TV viewers. "We
never expected Israel ti saN otherwise ... it will never admit starting an
aggression...."
"What do we want" Ghorbal asked "We only want to restore our lands
Israel occupied in ti 67 we want to give the Palestinians their rights.
Apart from this we do not want any thing more. We do not want to be the
aggressors, and we do not want to be the subject of aggression."
SYRIANS DETAIN CRUISE LINER
ATHEINS (AP) A cruise liner detained by Syria with 207 Americans
ramiong its passengers was authorised today to leave the port of Tartus, the
SyrIan embassy said.
The Greek flag liner Rumantica with the Americans and 105 Greeks
aboard was on a cruise of 'Middle I ast ports. It nwas seized SaturdaN as it
c'* called at Iartus lust north ot the Lebanese border shortly after war broke
out between Syria, Fgypt and Israe ,
Thile passengers were all reported safe
Syrian ambassador All Mouhsen Leifa said he had been informed of the
release order and the news also was broadcast over Sirian radio. Hut he
added that he did not know whether the 3.743 ton ,essel had actually left
port.

YEMENIS DETAIN BRITISH AIRWAYS JUMBO
BAHRAIN (AlP) Iwo South Yemlen Mts forced a British Air-ass
Boeing 747 jumbo jetliner carrying 26h passengers and 19 crew members
to land in Aden today but the plane and ever, one aboard were allowed to
depart nearly three hours later, airport sources reported.
hile informants said the plane, bound from London to C airo took off at
2.33 p.m. 7 a3.I I l. lhe flight %.iss m teri ptsc i at 1140 a.in
4 40 a.m. Ii I .
I here was no ilnimediutte cxpl.iinttion tor til'e ftt mei mune.
South Yemene is tormer British .,lon\ on toin *,iiluthi est corner ot
tile .\rabian peninsula. Its tovernin e t is one of there nost l'ti.st in the Arabt

JEWS 'HIT IN BACK WHILE PRAYING'
NI1 (lls \l') Arnierican Jews ire otbsering the holiest diay of the
religious calendar. tYonm ippur. wth prcers for peace .And tie success of
Israielhi forces in thie tnew M. iddle aist fighting Se'eral rabbis interrupted
services to announce latest news of the Arab Israeli fighting on Sunday.
iahbi \1el Silvermani of Beth Shalon Temple, in C'harlotte. North
C.iroll.ir said. ''\i\e been hit in the back while pra ing. Several rabbis
pressedd lhpe ca.s'ualties will e light oin both sides otie called the
lighlinii .in ititiOtitus beginnithg for the Jewish Ness Year
IRAO NATIONALIZES 2 U.S. OIL HOLDINGS
BfIRUT (AP') Iraq nationalized minor holdings of two American oil
coi nttliies I isn ind IMobil Sunday as a. gesture ot support for 1gy pt
,ind S ri.i in trIe forth .\rab Israeti iar
Oil experts dismissed the development as "not significant." but admitted
these were nervously watching for ian\ move iby the Middle fast's ken oil
figure. Saudi Arabia's King I aisal. as lints were voiced that Arab oil might
le used as a weapon in the struggle
Baghdad Radio described tle nartionaltatton as 'a decisive retaliation to
the Israeli aggression against lthe Arab nations" and said it wais necessitated
by the need "to deal a. blows to I.S interests in the '\rab home land."
I he Iraqi announcement called on other oil producing Arab states to
follows their action is cutting off at onic the w of oi t he t i ol the U'Nited
States .ind oittier foreign c ouitries supporting Israel in tihe current fighting.
I.'xxon and Mobil together held a 23 75 per cent share of the Basrah
'etrileum ti.. wihlch pro duces u 5 e llinllntu totls ot crude oil a year.
On June I. I'72. Iraq natirnalized lhe lraii l'ero'lunt C'o.. wslhichl wnas
owned by the samine foreign companies 11i' produces about 70 per cent iof
Iraq's estimated I it million barrels ila\. Ihus the 1 ixon anid Mobil
holdings in Basr.iahl wre considered minor


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CONFLICTING REPORTS IN 3-DAY OLI MID-EAST WAR



Israel claims Syrians now 'in full



retreat'& its own forces on offensive,



but Egypt claims Suez Canal control

BHy Ihe Associa ted Press
ISRAEL SAID SYRIAN FORCES were "in full retreat" from the Golan Heights toward
Damascus today, but Syria said its troops had repulsed the Israelis and Egypt claimed it totally
controlled the east bank of the Suez Canal.


I he Israeli state radio said
Israeli troops and armour
pursue d the Syrians. The
bitoadcast said, Syrian soldiers
s were run1 utntg asswat on foot
and that S\ ruan columns began
w withdraw ing to ward
DIamascus, less than 40 miles
fromi the battle lines
t g pt, meanwhile, said its
tanks punched deeper into the
Sinai under cover frtomi
warplanes knocking out vital
Israeli defenses. Israel said its
forces werc on the ol tensive
and had destroyed all Indges
across the Sue/ ('anal, trapping
I gyptian troops in the desert
without supplies.
In Washington, President
Nixon said the United States
seeks support in the L'.\
Security Council for a posit ion
"we hope and believe will be
effective, but gave no
indication as to the nature of
the mideast proposal the
United States will present to
the Council.
The Israeli state radio's
authoritative commentator,
Maj. Gen. Haim Herzog, said
Israeli tanks were slashing
toward the Canal with fresh
crews and said Israel was near
a "dramatic turning point" in
the three-day-old war.
But an Egyptian
communique broadcast by
Cairo Radio said the Israeli
attempt to destroy cross-Canal
pontoon assault bridges had
failed and Egyptian jets were
blasting Israeli airfields in
support of advancing Egyptian
arniour.
HEAVY FIGHTING
A communique from the
Syrian military command also
reported heavy fighting on the
other major front, the Golan
I eights near Israel's
northeastern border with
Syria. The Damascus broadcast
claimed Syrian jets backing
ground troops in the heights
knocked down 32 more Israeli
fighters.
That brought the kill count
claimed by Syria and Egypt to
more than a fourth of Israel's
480-plane air force. The Tel
Aviv command has kept silent
but declared it had command
of the skies on both fronts.
In a reflection of tension
brewed by the new war, South
Yemeni air force MIGs forced
down a British Overseas
Airways 747 jumbo jet and
held it in Aden for nearly
three hours.
The craft was carrying 268
passengers and 19 crew
inembers. Sources with the
airline said it was allowed to
take off for Nairobi, its
original destmation, without
harm to those aboard. They
attributed the grounding to a
mixup over permission to fly
over South Yemen, at the
southern end of the Arabian
Peninsula.
The communique from
Cairo said the Egyptian jets
struck Israeli air installations
at Mileil and Bir Tamada as
well as missile and radar
stations in the Sinai, which
was seized from Egypt during
Israel's lightning victory in
S19 7.
Saturday's outbreak of
hostilities marked the first
major Egyptian crossing of the
waterway since the Israelis
occupied.
'TOTAL C('ON rROL'
I he EIgyptians claimed the
Isralchs were suffering heavy
losses, in mnten. aircraft, missiles
and armour Theyclaimed their
forces totallys control" the
eastern hank of the
103-nile-long C('anal
T he Israeli state radio
reported that Israelts were still
fight ng I-g ptIlan commandos
who attacked Sharmn el-Sheik
on the southern tip of the Sinai
peninsula on the opening day
of the war.
But Iler/og said the deepest
I gsptian penetration into the
occupied Sinai was five miles
He claimed Eg.ptian units
were aware their retreat had
been cut oft bx destruction of


the bridges "'ant their morale is
not so good."
I s r a e li m i i t a ry
communiques said that alter
fighting a holding action
Saturday and Sunday while
reserves were nobili/ed. Israel
sent its warplanes deep into
ELgypt and S ria and pushed
back Syrian attackers in the
Golan Heights.
9)0 PLANS LOST
lier/og said Syria and I gypt
had lost a total of 40 planes


and helicopters.
"We have started our
advance," said Maj. Gen.
Yitzhak Hoft, commander of
Israel's northern front.
In a possible sign the Golan
battle was tipping Israel's way,
lofi announced that women
and children could return to
their settlements in the
I heights. They had been
evacuated Saturday at the
outbreak of hostilities.
A communique reported
heavy losses and damage
inflicted on the Syrians. The
Israeli command said the
Egyptians sent "a large
number" of planes on bombing
missions deep in the Sinai
desert, and five of them were
brought down in dogfights or
by ground fire.
AIR BATTLES
The Israeli radio said furious
air battles raged over both the
Egyptian and Syrian fronts and
claimed they were the first
such aerial actions of the new
war
As the new Middle East war
went into its third day, Arab
guerrillas hit Israeli settlements
in north Galilee with Katyusha
rockets and mortars, but no
casualties were reported. The
Israeli radio said most of the
attacks came from southern
Lebanon.
An effort to get a
cease-fire appeal from the U.N.
Security Council collapsed
Sunday because the Russians,
Chinese and other allies of the
Arabs insisted that it contain a
demand for Israel to give up
the territory it seized in the
1967 war. A council meeting
requested by the United States
was expected this afternoon,
but Israeli foreign minister
Abba Eban said Israel would
not accept a cease-fire until the
Arab forces were driven back
to the lines they crossed
Saturday.
An Israeli communique
Sunday night said the
Egyptians have suffered heavy
losses in armoured duels and
from Israeli air strikes. It said
that Israel has consolidated its
forces on the Egyptian front.
BRIDGES BOMBED
The communique said that
air strikes have damaged or
destroyed nine of the 11
pontoon bridges the Egyptians
threw across the Canal.
Egypt, however, said that it
continued to move men across
the bridges. Earlier Sunday it
said it had solidified its
foothold along the eastern
bank of the 103-mile Canal.
A broadcast by the Israeli
state radio said reserve units
were being brought into the
fighting against the Egyptians
and declared "heavy casualties
are being inflicted on the
en e my forces." Foreign
newsmen have been prevented
from reaching the
fighting areas, but Israeli radio
broadcasts said Egypt had sent
more than 400 tanks across the
C('anal during the first 24 hours
of fighting.
Israel said it drove the
Syrians back all along the
Golan Heights except at
Khushniye, which is about
three miles inside the old
cease-fire line. A communique
said heavy losses were inflicted
on the Syrian forces and
Israel's defense lines had been
stabilized.
RE'PULSIED
T he Syrians claimed,.
however, that their forces had
repelled the Israeli
counter-attack, inflicting huge
losses, and were continuing to
advance into the Hleights.


'A large number of Israeli
pilots and soldiers were
captured," Damascus Radio
said. The broadcast told the
Syrians to assist downed Israeli
pilots, spare their lives, and
turn them over to the
authorities.
Egypt said it had downed 57
of Israel's 480 jets while losing
16 of its own planes, and Syria
claimed its fighters and
anti-aircraft guns and missiles
had brought down 43 Israeli
jets.
Israel said its pilots were
concentrating on missile sites
in Syria, military airports
inside Egypt, the bridges over
the Suez Canal and support of
Israeli ground troops.
Jordan, which has stayed
out of this war so far, reported
today that one of its
anti-aircraft batteries shot
down an Israeli plane in a
formation that flew over north
Jordan.
The fighting has been
confined to the occupied areas
on the Golan Heights,
overlooking northeast Israel
and the Sea of Galilee, and
along the Suez Canal on the
Sinai Peninsula. Both areas as
well as the west bank of the
Jordan river and the Gaza Strip
were taken by Israel during the
1967 war.
Major cities in Israel, Egypt
and Syria were on war footing
with blackouts after nightfall.
Damascus, the Syrian capital,
had a night curfew. But all
were reported calm.
ARABS RALLY
Arab nations rallied behind
Egypt and Syria, with some
pledging financial support and
others promising troops and
airmen. Libyan President
Moammar Khadafy said in a
speech in Tripoli that his
country would finance Egypt's
and Syria's fighting with its
vast oil revenues. All the funds
"necessary to consolidate the
war effort ... will be transferred
at once."
"The world and especially
the United States should
comprehend that we are
serious ... the world must
understand that the United
States is bankrolling Israel,"
Khadafy said.
But Khadafy kept his forces
out of the fighting. In his
speech he expressed
disagreement with "the
strategic plans and the
objectives of the present
battle."
President Nixon cut short
his Columbus Day weekend in
Florida and returned to
Washington because of the
Middle East situation. He told
Secretary of State Henry A.
Kissinger to request a meeting
of the U.N. Security Council in
an effort to end the fighting.
CARRIER STANDBY
Military sources in
Washington said the aircraft
carrier Independence and three'
destroyers from the U.S. 6th
Fleet sailed from the Athens
area toward the island of Crete.
about 500 miles from the
mouth of the Suez Canal. But
Washington gave no indication
that it was thinking about
evacuating Americans from the
war zone.
The hostilities caught
thousands of tourists in Israel
and Cairo. The airports were
closed in Cairo and Damascus,
b ut Tel Aviv's Lod
International Airport reopened
Sunday for outgoing flights
and incoming flights of Israel's
El Al Airline.


ATTACK SURPRISED CAIRO ENVOYS
CAIRO (AP) The Egyptian fighting caught diplomats and
other foreign observers in Cairo by surprise. They had expected it
last June. but not now.
It came during the Islamic holy month of Ramdan when the
faithful fast from sunrise to sunset and everything slows down,
and in the face of predictions by virtually everyone except the
Iggyptians did not have the capability.
The fighting also occurred at a time when President Anwar
Sadat had dropped his war rhetoric and was talking calmly of
another 20 or more years to solve the Middle East impasse.
But in May, just before the U.N. Security Council met at
Igypt's request for a full review of the Middle East stalemate,
Sadat siunmiarized his views in a major speech.
iHe said Egypt "will bridge this stalemate the very moment
we find ourselves ready the stagnation currently imposed on us
cannot possibly be expected Egypt has gone as far as we can go
to prove we mean peace."
Fighting was expected by foreign observers last June, the
anniversary of the 1967 war, while the Security Council met. The
council was in a position to ask quickly to bring about a ceasefire.
Fhe idea, some said at the time, was to seize land and hold it
until a ceasefire. giving the Arabs a stronger bargaining position
for eventual peace talks and a renewed image of self-respect after
their admittedly disastrous defeat in 1967.


ARAB LEADERS Nixon contacts Soviet


PLEDGE THEIR

SUPPORT
BEIRUT (AP) Arab
leaders Sunday pledged their
support to Egypt and Syria as
their Middle East war with
Israel entered its second day,
but the public pledges
contained few specifics.
Jordan, in particular, which
fought alongside Syria and
Egypt in the 1967 war, gave no
indication of what form its
support would take. King
Hussein's regime reported its
anti-aircraft batteries had fired
on Israeli jets in Jordanian
airspaces Sunday.
In Tunisia, President Habib
Bourguiba said he would
dispatch troops to the Arab
front, but with some fears.
"I hope I am wrong and I
hope victory will be on the
Arab side," the Tunisian
leaders said, "but I have great
fears about the outcome of the
war for all the Arabs, because I
know the strength of Israel."
Another pledge of troops
came Saturday from Morocco.
But Syrian President Hafez
Assad said Moroccan troops
were already engaged in the
fighting.
Assad did not say how many
Moroccan troops were
involved, but U.S. intelligence
analysts in Washington put the
figure at about 1,600 men.
Other pledges of support
have come from Yemen, Saudi
Arabia, Kuwait, Libya, Algeria,
Lebanon and Sudan. It wasn't
known if these offers of
support included active
military involvement.
Libyan ruler Moammar
Khadafy has made frequent
offers of support in the Arab's
war against Israel, but so far
there have been no indications
of active Libyan support in the
fighting.
Meanwhile, Khadafy
criticized France Sunday for
"reluctance in condemning the
current Israeli aggression against
the Arabs."
The Middle East news
agency said Khadafy sent a
message to French President
Georges Pompidou expressing
"surprise for France's
reservedness" in condemning
Israel.
"In view of the traditional
friendship between our
countries and France's just
position as regards the Arab
cause, France should continue
to, support the Arab cause,"
Khadafy said.
Earlier reports from Paris
said Arab diplomats apparently
had failed to get immediate
moral support from the French
government. In the 1967
conflict French support was
almost immediate, with the
then French President, Charles
de Gaulle, blaming Israel for
the start of hostilities.
On another front, Iraq
offered on Sunday to resume
diplomatic relations with Iran.
The foreign ministry in Tehran
reportedly welcomed the Iraqi
proposal.
Iraq severed ties with Iran in
1971 following an Iraqi charge
that Iran was plotting against
the Iraqi government. Since
then the two countries have
been involved in several border
clashes.


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Re


leader to stop fighting

WASHINGTON (AP) After exchanging personal messages
with Soviet leader Leonid I. Brezhnev, President Nixon said today
the United States will propose action he hopes and believes "wril
be effective in stopping the fighting" in the Middle East.


After Nixon talked briefly
with newsmen in his Oval
Office, press secretary Ronald
L. Ziegler disclosed that Nixon
and Brezhnev exchanged
private messages Sunday that
were channelled through the
Soviet embassy here and the
American embassy in Moscow.
Ziegler said the Washington-
Moscow "hotline" was not
used.
Nixon and Secretary of
State Henry A. Kissinger said
the United States was seeking
broad international support for
a move in the United Nations
Security Council that they
hope could lead to an end to
the conflict.
Ziegler, conducting his first
press briefing in weeks, said
Kissinger has been in close
touch with the forcien
ministers of I'gypt and Israel.
Ziegler expressed the view that
these contacts "perhaps give us
a better opportunity" to
promote an end to the fighting
than was possible during the
six-day Arab Israeii War in
1967.
WITHl CHINFSI.
Ziegler said Kissinger has
been in close touch with "all
parties who have an interest in
the area He said the meetings
included an unannounced
meeting Saturday night with
Huang Chen, head of
Communist China's liaison
office in Washington.
The press secretary said the
U.S. objective is an end to the
fighting followed by a search
for an over-all Middle Iast
settlement.
Because of the new
Arab-Israeli conflict, Ziegler
said Nixon is cancelling plans
to fly to Carthage, Tenn.,
Saturday to dedicate a dam
named for former Secretary of
State Cordell Hull.
Asked if the United States
felt the Soviet Union was
prepared to urge restraint by
its Arab allies as a result of the
Nixon-Brezhnev exchanges,
Ziegler said, "I don't think
now is the time to characterize
the attitude" of any other
nation.
Ziegler said he could not get
into details of Nixon's
exchange with Brezhnev.
'SERIOUS SITUATION'
"It's a serious situation ...
and we are doing everything we
can on the diplomatic side,"
Ziegler said.
When a reporter asked if
Nixon's cancellation of the
planned trip to Tennessee
reflected presidential
pessimism over prospects for
an early end to the fighting,
Ziegler said he would not
predict developments in the
United Nations or on the
battlefronts.
Nixon transmitted a message
to Brezhnev Sunday before
leaving Key Biscayne, Fla.,
Ziegler said, and Brezhnev's
response was received after the
President returned to the White
House late Sunday night.
Ziegler indicated only two
messages one in each
direction were involved.


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He said Nixon had not been
in personal contact with any
other world leader except
Brezhnev.
Earlier in the day, Nixon
told newsmen that he wants to
avoid "any grandstand play" in
the Middle East situation.
Nixon interrupted a morning
meeting in his Oval Office with
Kissinger to chat briefly with
newsmen about the Middle
East situation.
Kissinger, invited to say a
few words by Nixon, said he
had been in close contact wVith
other members of the Security
Council and that "our
intention is to move forward
with the broadest possible
support."
Nixon ordered Kissinger on
Sunday to call for a convening
of the i15-nation council l
shortly before the dchic
executive left Florida to return
to the White House.
COI.1 A'PSI S
A proposal that the Security
Council issue a cease-f tre
appeal to the Mid-1 aI
belligerents collapsed SitundaL
in the face of Soviet and
Chinese opposition.
Intense lgeoi lal ilton
conlinuted 1llit0i1g va.Irlino s
members of' the I 5-,lrinti
Council on what it anythin1e,
the body should do. \eitlhe
Israel nor the Arabs ha\c asked
for a meeting of the ( 'ouinil.
but I'gypt was reported
planning to address the
135-member (General Asscimbl
on Monday.
U.N. ambassador John A.
Scali confereed with other
delegations and %was in constant
touch with Washington. IHe
talked by telephone with
Se cretary-General Kurt
Waldheim, but declined to give
details.
Waldheim, who returned ,
month ago from the Middle
t:ast reporting a desIt
everywhere for peace.
continued consultations swith
various delegates aimed at
cooling down the situation.
The idea for a cease-fire
appeal came up Saturday night
in ita conference between the
Council President, Sir Laurence
McIntyre of Australia, and the
five western Council members.
One source said both China
and the Soviet Union ruled it
out when they met Mclntyre
separately later. Others said
there was coolness toward it
also at subsequent consultation
with the eight non-aligned
Council members.
One non-aligned ambassador
told reporters that while some
Council members wanted a
simple cease-fire appeal, others
insisted that there should also
be a demand that Israel
withdraw from all Egyptian,
Syrian and Jordanian territory
it occupied in the 1967 war.


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Monday, October 8, 1973


UIhr oribunt
NULLIUS ADDICTS JURARE IN VERBA MAGISTRI
Being Bound To Swear To The Dogmas Of No Master
LEON E. Hi. DUPUCH, Publisher/Editor 1903 1914
SIR ETIENNE DUPUCH, O.B.E.. K.C.S.G., D.Litt., LL.I).
Publisher/Editor 1917-1972
Contributing Editor 1972 -
EILEEN DUPUCH CARRON,M.Sc., B.A., LL.B.,
Publisher/Editor 1972 -
Published Daily Monday to Saturday

Shirley Street, P.O. Box N-3207, Nassau, Bahamas.
TELEPHONES:
Editorial 2-4532, 2-2260
General Offices (15 Extensions) 2-1986
Advertising 2-1986, 2-2768

Monday, October 8, 1973


EDITORIAL


The great sacrifice


By ETIENNE I)UPUCH
FOR YEARS I have been warning Britain, the U.S. ...and the
people iof the Bahamas ... that the trend of former British
colonies in this hemisphere was leftward.
It is easy to brand anyone with whom you don't agree as a
communistt I have never accused any of these governments of
heim ('Communistic but when Forbes Burnham, Prime Minister of
(Guyana, formed an alliance with China a few years ago I pointed
out that "evil Communications corrupt good manners". (the I'irst
Ipi.hllc ,) Paul to the Corinthians 15-33)
In a letter addressed to the Editor a Guyanese living in Nassau
registered a strong protest to my article. I told him to wait and
see
Since then Iorbes Burnham has not tried to conceal his close
association with Conmmunist countries and several other new
nations in thie West Indies have followed his lead.
Guyana. Trinidad. Barbados and Jamaica the big-four of this
are:: have concluded an air treaty with Cuba, while some of
lthesc new nations have forged agricultural ties with China ...
wilchl h Cuba hia continued in tlie pocket of Soviet Russia.

Recently (iuba's Castro visited Guyana.
An Associated Press despatch from Georgetown, capital of
(Gi\ana, reported that "Castro paid a floral tribute to four
founders of the non-aligned movement after a night of voodoo
mdioirling and folk dancing.
"I lhie folk reception was held on the lawn of Prime Minister
I'orhes Burnhain's residence.
"Castro told 5000 cheering guests lie was 'very impressed'
with the friendliness of the Guyanese people.
-After the reception Castro had a meeting with Burnham and
informed sources said they discussed ways of promoting closer
relations between tihe two countries.
"Thle crowds Sunday, some of the largest ever seen for a
visiting dignitary, were even larger today as Castro laid a floral
tiilbute to Nasser, Nehru, Nkrunmah and Tito whose busts adorn
monuments in the tree-lined garden in the heart of the city."
l)uring this visit Castro was driven to Linden where the
Burrnham government nationalized the Alcan-owned bauxite
con plex in 11)71.
Castro was travelling in his own plane. And so he gave a lift to
Foibes Burnhaif to the non-aligned conference of Third World
nations in Algiers.

Recently I made a flight from Miami to Toronto. Seated next
to mie was a prominent Jamaican. We discussed conditions in
Bermuda. thie Bahamas, the West Indies and Guvana.
I have wititen an article about our talk which has already been
published in this column. I)espite the Socialist policies of Prime
Minister Manley of Jamaica and his father before himn my
travelling companion declared that Jamaica will never eo
Coinlunt1nist.
I believe that this man must have been shocked to read in the
newspapers that. just about the time he was expressing
confidence that Jamaica had no Communist associations, Castro
stopped 'off at Kingston to pick up Prime Minister Michael
Manle\ for tire flight to Libya.
An Associated Press news despatch from Kingston reported
that a local newspaper criticised Manley for traveling with
Castro
Manley replied that his travelling with the Cuban Prime
M\linister and Forbes Burnham meant "saving enormous travel
expenses and it would give him a chance of communicating his
own concepts to Castro who has gone on record for what he
believes in."
I suppose it would now be correct to describe Manley and
Forbes Burnham as fellow-travellers!

During this flight Manley and Castro must have got close
together. They must have found that they had a great deal ini
cta onil because after Manley addressed, the conference Castro
rushed up and embraced him!

And the Bahamas has had its leg in this march in the direction
of Cuba which has been outlawed by the Organization of
American States.
I he Bahamas government invited Cuba to the island's
independence celebrations on July 10th ... and Castro sent his


Foreign Minister to represent him at the observance.
This. is only a first step ... but a significant one when it is
recalled that former Finance Minister Carlton Francis refused to
reveal to the House of Assembly the source of loans negotiated
by his government.
It would seem the simplest thing in the world to have supplied
this information if he were not afraid of anything. Why the
mystery?
Now that the Bahamas is independent the present Finance
Minister should lay on the Table of the House the source of these
loans. They don't have to give a damn any more. They can now
come out ini the open like their fellow former British colonies in
this hemisphere.
I say they don't have anything to fear because it seems that the
Bahamnian people don't understand what is happening to them.

The nations attending the non-aligned conference in Libya
constitute what has come to be known :,s the Third World power.
They are supposed to fight imperialism, colonialism and
neo-colonialism. This means resistance to the big powers such as
the U.S. and Russia but a clash between Castro and exiled Prince
Norodom of Cambodia exposed the weakness of these alliances.
From start to finish of the conference Castro came out batting
for Soviet Russia.
Most of these supposedly non-aligned nations lean either
towards Russia or China ... and, whatever their claims miay be.
most if not all have some kind of association with the two
rival Communist giants.

You know ... Manley made a good suggestion at this meeting.
Hie urged a force of freedom fighters to aid in the liberation of


3


ht etribunr


U.K.'s FIRST LEGAL COMMERCIAL STAIlON OPENS TODAY


I

S


f -


t "'


Panelfab gets G.Bahama school contract
PANELFAB INCORPORATED OF MIAMI, contractors for the Government's school
building programme, on Tuesday last week awarded a sub-contract for the construction
of a new primary school at Eight Mile Rock, Grand Bahama, to Mr. Irvin Smith.
Construction is to begin shortly. Panelfab vice president Jack 0. Dixon flew into Freeport
on Tuesday to sign the sub-contract at the offices of Bimini and West End M.P. Henry
Bowen. The signing was witnessed by leading Freeport residents. Pictured seated from left
are Mr. Bowen, Mr. Smith, Mr. Adison Culmer, the Rev. Allan Martin and Mr. Dixon.
Standing from left are Mssrs. Hilton Bowleg, Sonny Martin, Errol Rolle, Fred McKenzie
and Fred Cooper.


1 10 *


U.S. ARMY/NAVY
OVERSPENDING PROBED
WASHINGTON (AP') I h
General Accounting Office says it
believes the army illegally overspe'ln
104.5 million dollars in 1970 fir
personnel costs, including clothing
and subsistence pay for GIs in
Indochina.
The army denies it, saying thie


money was shiflteid between 1970
aind 19717 accounts in keeping with
its historical bookkeeping practices.
I l' (, \(t) report wiss, requested
is thie HoiusCe Appropriat.ion,
(' iinliittee \\hIi,Ih liis turned
rennports it Aoersending involving
I 10 million dollars bh the navy
\ver toi J justice IDepartment ()or
crimninil i 'esri.ationi.


the black African in South Africa. Rhodesia and Mo/ambique. Ile
is prepared to recruit Jamaicans forr such a force.
Up to the present time all the freedoms for toiner British
subjects in this part of the world were won for them by Britain.
In spite of Britain's experiences with Amin in Uganda and
leaders in other parts of Africa, it has been urged that Britain
should send troops into Rhodesia to force the surrender of Smith
to Britain's desire to introduce majority rule to that country.
Let's have majority rule for Rhodesia. of course, but let
Manley shed Jamaica blood in this battle for human freedom.
So far these people have been taking everything that they
could get without winning anything for themselves.
This is a healthy sign when they declare their willingness to
shed their blood in freedom's cause.
Go ahead. Do it.

Nothing w .rillule has ever been won for humanity except
through great sacrifice.
I am sure that Prime Minister Eric Williams of Trinidad would
endorse this statement.
An article by Jimmy Cozier in 77w he Miami Herald quoted a
strong statement by Dr. Williams on the need for sacrifice.
"Dr. Eric Williams, Prime Minister of Trinidad and Tobago."
wrote Cozier, "has been making harsh comments about lthe
attitudes of tire smaller islands of the former British West Indies.
"Williamns suspects that many of these smaller territories are
prepared to remain eternal colonies, and claims: It isn't Hiitain
who is holding on the damnosa hereditas; it is the colonial
mentality itself that is more royalist than the king!'
"Even his own Trinidad and Tobago." the Prime Ministei
contends, according to Cozier, "is yet to develop a national
consciousness. The spread of affluence and the expectation of
more have produced a society there in which individuals are not
psychologically prepared for sacrifice, and the goal of intei-raclial
solidarity has not yet been achieved, lie said."
After criticising various aspects o' life in the Caribbean in
which he emphasized the things lihe didn't like about the
unfolding scene, he said: "W'liat I like less is that I am getting
more and more to feel that I belong to a rapidly dwindling
niinorit ."

I suppose lie is developing this feeling because of the unrest in
his country where people are now beginning to sam tlihat ma be
they should have waited a little longer before thie\ went in for
independence so that their leaders might have had more tune or
learn how to run a country.
There is growing disillusionment in Trinidad and Tobago today
but the people don't know where to turn.
**** **
You know ... I am intrigued by this idea of sacrifice. I really
believe in sacrifice if it produces better conditions for aill the
people.
Now ... let us look back to 1o67 when the P.L.P. goeiinment
took over control of thlie government in the Baharmas.
At that tunite there was oer-'emllloymnenh in the council\ irP.L.P.'
leaders were all poor men. I have been told I tat, when lie gave up
his practice for politics. a P.L.P. lawyer allegedly sold it foi ai
$25,000 orerdraft at the bank.
Many of therm could not ecen overdraw in the bank because
they had no credit.
There was nothing wrong with that. They were all working
people trying to earn an honest dollar.
Now then ... what is thie situation today?
Thousands of people are unemployed w ith no hope ofr tending
a job ... and rthe situation gtows steadily worse.
Trinidad hlas had independence for over I I years. I lie Balaii' is
only since July 10th.
But at a rally on Labour Day in June sp'ukesmen for labou
declared that they were better off under the former govermlnent.
This month ZNS employ ees lodged the "Protest of the
Slaves." And the relations between Labour Minister Clifford
Darling and Labour leader Dudley Williams have descended to the
level where Williamns is threatening to go to the Supreme Conrt to
secure the rights of labour.
In the meantime nany of these formerly poor leaders aic living
in high style on Millionaire Row.
is this justifiable sacrifice ... that tihe thousands should starve
so that thile few can accumulate wealth without any apparent
effort and wield undisputed power in the seats of the mighty?'
Is this the product of the "perfect" constitution of which both
government and the F.N.M. opposition boast'?

A THOUGHT FOR TODAY
The wheel is come full circle:
SHAKESPEARE


o' 1. NI)ON (At') Britain's first things snNrt legal commercial radio station \went nicinhtncr, "but i' it, surt-firt' wa ofi
challenging the SO-sear monopoli arc."
S of the state-operated British Mianny I ttin station's
SBroadi.asting Corporation. newscasters. annouincrrs and
I he stat ion Londnon executives are s t'nrmlr IHI(
Broadc casting viltl Lnmpete for einlplnys ces. aitid rt;.,tl -n x,-kitnritnes
more than ei ht million listeners in said onn'-third n. its I l) nc \s
the London area. Another. Capital staffers aire wonlit.
Radio, is scheduled to start "The liB(' hains sirtujll banned
broadcasting Oct. 16. women from reatline news'
London Hroadcasting's 24-houir. t he bchelievc that 'i' nu n li ki
all-news format got an unexpected authority. but tiht.i' i lot
test when the station abandoned its rubbish,' said Jstplnt IALon,, .11,
scheduled feature and talk shows to ho quit tihe BH t<, join the new
cover the Middle East war. station.
"It was an all-night rush to get Britons got their first taste of
l"i -I V-- I-Al -II -


c.innTImeriial radio in the mid-1960s
when several pirate stations
broadcast programmes of pop
music and commercials from ships
that stau ed just outside British
territorial waters. Legal actions
forced the pirates out of business.
JAMAICAN EXPORTS TO U.S.
'NOT ENCOURAGING'
KINGSTON. JAMAICA (AP)
I xport performance of certain
Jamnaican commodities to the
United States for first six months
of 1973 has been described as "not
encouraging" by the Jamaica
National export Corporation.


I


I--- --


_ ___ I ~___ __ _____~ _~ __~_~__ ____ ~ __ ._ ~__ I L__ i -


II~


!1ei'*I' Bet


1


___I__~







hrt _Partth t


Monday, October 8, 1973


By Reducing The


Down Payment


To As Little As


HAVE YOU EVER HEARD OF
SUCH TERMSk.

$2,995
$35 per month
(only $8.75 per week including 7 per cent interest )
Can you afford to pass that up?

You certainly can't! So you must hurry. San Andros is
valuable land, tall with pine trees, fresh with unlimited
water. And who knows what the prices will be next Year?
ISLANDS have limited space, and these lots--10,000 square
feet 80 feet by 125 feet 1-4 acre-are moving fast
Our offer is valid to Bahamian residents only! And expires on
October 29th, 1973.
With your low low down payment you receive a corn
plimentary membership in Andros Beach Club. San Andros
Hotel offers: tennis, a giant pool, delicious food, a relaxing
bar, and use of a motorcycle with every room.
So, Bahamians don't miss the boat. Invest in your future
today, while these terms and prime lots are still available


CALL RIGHT NQWI


or see


Berkley Ferguson Real Estate
Principal Broker, 2.1238 or 2-4913
Berwin House on Frederick St.
McDeigan & Associates Ltd. 2-4284
Bernard-Sunley Building on Bay Street
Morley & O'Brien Real Estate
2-2794 Harris Building on Shirley Street
Braynen & Knowles Real Estate 2-1886
Sheraton-British Colonial Hotel Arcade
Frank Carey Real Estate Ltd. 2-7667
Bay and Deveaux Streets
Maxwell Woodside Real Estate 3-5632
Corner of Bias St. & Blue Hill Road.
Ty Saunders Real Estate Ltd. 7-7162
2nd Floor, Bernard Sunley Building
Grosham Property Ltd. 27662 or 28966
107 Shirley Street


$


FOR CHOICE HOMESITES


We were
thusiastic
PREVIEW
Andros, a


almost overwhelmed


by


the


en-


response from Nassau to our
OFFER to buy choice homesites on
GET-AWAY retreat! To show our


appreciation, we're making it possible for just


about everyone to become a proud
on this beautiful Family Island.


landowner


San Andrvs is for LVvers


San Andros (Bahamas) Limited


'THN


S


6 month money-back-on-inspection guarantee.
Life of contract exchange privilege.


,1.____ ~.I I ;- ~4~- -C --- --~--LI- -.- ..~_911 -.~jLf~~ -----.---- ..--- -u -rlm-;-- -.---iii--~4 I ~1 ---









Monday, October 8, 1973


Whr aribtmw


Fourteen young beauties


vie tonight for


Miss Discovery Day title

FOURTEEN YOUNG BAHAMIAN BEAUTIES vie tonight for the coveted title of Miss Discovery Day
1973 in the fourth annual pageant scheduled to begin 8 pan. at Le Cabaret Theatre, Paradise Island.


DIANE
MAYCOCK


LANA
TAYLOR


STEPHANIE
KNOWLES


JUDITH
BASTIAN


A
MICHELLE PAULETTE
BRENNAN DEVEAUX


Nassau Academy of Business.
The daughter of Mr. and Mrs.
Oswald Francis of Stapledon
Gardens, she too wants to
become an executive secretary.
She lists her hobbies as reading,
dancing and sewing. She weighs
110 pounds with vital statistics
of 34-25-36.
Miss Cyn-dee's Ann Marie
Smith already holds the Miss
Nassau High School title. A
resident of Royal Palm Street
and a student at C.C. Sweeting
High, she weighs 110 pounds
and stands five feet five inches.
Her hobbies are painting,
ballet, sewing and meditating.
Judith Bastiann, 17, a
student at Central Secondary
in San Salvador, is entered as
Miss San Salvador. The
daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Jacob
Jones of Cockburn Town, her
hobbies include dressmaking,
sports and dancing, and she
hopes to become a nurse. She
weighs 130 pounds and
measures 35-25-38.
Miss El Toro Adeline
Ferguson is 110 pounds with
statistics of 32-25-36. The
daughter of Mr. and Mrs.
George Ferguson of Exuma
Street, she is a graduate of
Prince Williams High School
and the C.R. Walker Technical
College. She likes reading and
travelling.
Miss Averill's Fabrics Althea
Williams, 17, is a 1973 Q.C.
graduate who hopes to become
a speech therapist. The
daughter of Mr. and Mrs.
Clifford Williams of Sands
Subdivision, her hobbies are
sewing and modelling.
Miss Fashion Boutique is
Karen Velda Smith, 18, of
Johnson Road Estates. Born in
Matthew Town, she works at
Deltec Banking and hopes to
become an executive assistant.
Miss Berkley Ferguson Real
Estate Lana Taylor, weighing
110 pounds and measuring
34-24-36, is a graduate of GHS
and C.R. Walker. Her hobbies
include swimming, reading and
dancing, and she wants to
become a linguist.


tp




r).


Pan Am flies every day to and from Mexico City. The
airline that knows Latin America best and longest will fly
you in luxury to one of the world's most fascinating cities and return you to
Nassau at your convenience after a trouble-free holiday.

owl l le dO "y IN6W el i Ft


8:00a.m.
2:00p.m.
3:00 p.m.
3:45p.m.


Fit. No.
PA551

PA407


For reservations and full Information, see your Pan Am travel agent or Pan
Am in Nassau, Rock Sound or Freeport.




Fh't b lb. EhmMs


a -
JENNIFER VALARIE
KNOWLES CARROLL








ANNE MARIE KAREN
SMITH SMITH


ALTHEA
WILLIAMS


BERNADETTE
THOMPSON


IN THE SUPREME COURT No. 28
Equity Side

NOTICE
The Quieting Titles Act.
The Petition of ELEUTiHERA LAND
COMPANY LIMITED a Company incorporated
under the Laws of the Commonwealth of the
Bahamas and having its Registered Office in the
Chambers of Higgs & Johnson, 83 Shirley Street, in
the City of Nassau in the Island of New Providence
in respect of:-
FIRSTLY a parcel of land containing Six
thousand eight hundred and fifty (6,850) square
feet bounded NORTHWARDLY by land the
property of Joseph S. Johnson and running
thereon One hundred and fifty and
seventy-seven hundredths ( 150.77) feet
EASTWARDLY partly by the said land the
property of Joseph S. Johnson and running
thereon One and seventy-four hundredths (1.74)
feet and partly by Elizabeth Avenue and running
thereon Forty-five and sixty-seven hundredths
(45.67) feet partly by land the property of
John and Peter Psilinakis and running thereon
Seventeen hundredths of a foot (0.17) and
partly again by the said land the property of
John and Peter Psilinakis and running thereon
One (1) foot SOUTHWARDLY by the property
of John and Peter Psilinakis and running thereon
One hundred and fifty-five and twenty-six
hundredths (155.26) feet and H\\STWARDLY
partly by land the property of the Petitioner
immediately hereinafter described and running
thereon Forty-four and ninety-one hundredths
(44.91) feet and partly by the said land of John
and Peter Psilinakis and running thereon
Eighty-five hundredths (0.85) of a foot AND
SECONDLY a parcel of land containing Twelve
thousand and two hundred (12.200) square feet
bounded NORTHWARDLY partly by the land
the property of Harold Hoffter and running
thereon Seventy-eight and thirty-four
hundredths (78.34) feet partly by an Alley
leading to Bay Street and running thereon Nine
and forty-three hundredths (9.43 feet and partly
by land the property of Sylvia Friemark and
Harold Hoffer and running thereon Eighteen and
fifty-three hundredths (18.53) feet
EASTWARDLY partly by the said land of
Joseph S. Johnson and running thereon One
hundred and one and seventy-one hundredths
(101.71) feet and partly by land the property of
the Petitioner immedi.itll hereinbefore
described and running thereon Forty-tour and
ninety-one hundredths (44.91) feet
SOUTHWARDLY by the said land and property
of John and Peter Psilinakis and running thereon
Fifty-five and twelve hundredths (55. 1 2) feet
and WESTWARDLY by other land of the
Petitioner and running thereon One hundred and
sixty-four and eighty-nine hundredths (164.89)
feet
ELEUTHERA LAND COMPANY LIMITED the
Petitioner in this matter claims to be the owner in
fee simple in possession of the said parcels of land
and has made application to the Supreme Court of
the Commonwealth of the Bahamas under Section
3 of The Quieting Titles Act to have its title to the
said land investigated and the nature and extent
thereof determined and declared in a Certificate of
Title to be granted by the Court in accordance
with the provisions of the Act.
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that any person
having dower or a right to dower or an adverse
claim or a claim not recognized in the Petition shall
on or before the Fifth day of October A.D. 1973
file in the Supreme Court and serve on the
Petitioner or the undersigned a statement of their
claim in the prescribed form verified by an
Affidavit to be filed therewith. Failure of any such
persons to file and serve a statement of claim on or
before the said Fifth day of October A.D. 1973
will operate as a bar to such claim.
HIGGS & JOHNSON
Chambers
83 Shirley Street
Nassau, Bahamas


iiI.


SLeave NASSAU
Arrive MIAMI
Leave MIAMI
Arrive MEXICO CITY


Fit. No.
PA410

PA552


4:25p.m.
5:10p.m.
6:40p.m.
9:00p.m.


Leave MEXICO CITY
Arrive MIAMI
Leave MIAMI
Arrive NASSAU


&


I -I -- ---


- -- --


rci7


hS


or




-~~~ mu.__ iniu--- -- -. -- --


A ', t 'i %h at

S i i ii'
I .^ :,.l~ \\l. ,k\ i, t r

. VAT 6P 9


C. A. SMITH


Arckivist to lecture


2 BAHAMIANS COMPLETE


Oct. 10 has fie U.K. ACCOUNTANCY COURSES
S . .


lacKlrouna


TWO SYNTEX

PROMOTIONS

'j ANNOUNCED
George Stout, general
manager of Syntex, recently
announced the promotion of
C.A. Smith and Seldon
Johnson in the Syntex
organization.
Mr. Smith, formerly thet
employment and training
manager at Syntex, has been
promoted to employee
relations manager, the position
previously held by Seldon
Johnson.
"I am pleased to welcome
Mr Smith as the first
Bahamian member of top
management at Syntex," Mr
Stout said.
Mr. Smith joined Syntex on
July 1, 1967 as assistant to the
manager of employee relations,
he was promoted to
employ ment and training
manager August 1, 1970.
Not only has (C A.
performed well on the job, but
he has also been active in the
community f He is vice
president of the Kiwanis Club
of Lucaya, active in the
Chamber of Commerce and
because of his interest in the
t iture of his country and
countrymen has been active in
politics during the last three
elections," Mr. Stout said.
NMr. Smith is a founding
member of the Junior Chamber
of Commerce in the Bahamas
and was elected the first
national president of the
Bahamas Junior Chamber of
Commerce. Hie is also one of
the original founders of the
Bahamas Association for
Manpower training and
Deselopmnent HIls family are
members of the Anglican
Church.
lie and his wife, Shirley have
three children. Clayton 13,
Cornelia 12 and Alvin 8. They
reside at No.9 Sea Horse Lane.
Seldon Johnson will be
moving to Palo Alto,
California, to assume his new
duties as manager of personnel
administration for Syntex
research administration, and
other Palo Alto organizations
somietine in early November.
Mir. Johnson's keen interest in
the Y.M.C.A. led him from
board niember for five years,
to president in 1972. lie has
also been active in the
chamber r of commercee and
the Freeport Rotary Club.


Mr. Garnet Knowles and Mr.
J.I Mycklewhyte have
returned to Nassau after
successfully completing
accountancy studies in the
United Kingdom.
The two accountants left
Nassau in August 1968 after
receiving Bahamas Government
in-service training awards.
MIr. Knowles attended
Leeds Polytechnic, Yorkshire,
and completed a course in
financial accounting. He
obtained a certificate in
accounting with the
A association of Certified
Accotountants.
Born at Simms. Long Island,
Mr. Knowles joined the
Public Service as a clerk in
1959 and was promoted to
assistant accountant in 1966.
lie is married to the former
Miss l)elores Bethel. They have
two children, Bernadette and
Adriana. both were born in the


United Kingdom.
Mr. Mycklewhyte attended
South West London College,
Kingston Polytechnic and
Mid-Essex Technical College
and obtained a Diploma of the
Institute of Chartered
Secretaries and Administrators.
He joined the staff of the
Treasury Department as a cltrk
in 1965 and was promoted to
assistant accountant in 1967.
Since returning to Nassau he
has taken a Position with
the Ministry. of Education &
Culture as an accountant.
Mr. Mycklewhyte is married
to the former Miss Jacqueline
King. They have ope daughter.
Allyson Dion.

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


m


Monday, October 8, 1973


FOR SALE
The following items are from an Out Island building
site.
1. Four wheel drive 1967 Jeep (V6) in good condition.
2. Two Mini-Mokes.
3. One Westinghouse Electric Stove (hardly used).
4. One diesel Benford Cement Mixer (one yard).
5. One four-ton boat air-conditioner (Hardly used).
6. One 1963 Chevrolet pick-up truck.
The above items are for sale at cash prices.
Call 2-3133 between 6 p.m. and 9 p.m.




PRE-CHRISTHAS BONUS

3 -k7 VIVIl CIIN1 P1815

ONLY
an ideal gift for Christmas


ON Ti: WATI tll ON t
Vi. EVII St. at0 iliham 2 St.
rI:LI'HIIONI: S54641
OPEN EVERY SUNDAY from 2- 5 p.m.


MISS CARROLL Hart, who
will deliver an address entitled
"The Role of Archives in
Today's World" in Government
House Ballromm at 6 p.m.
Wednesday, is well qualified
for her subject, Mrs. D. Gail
Saunders. Bahamas Archivist,
pointed out.
Miss Hart's lecture which is
open to the public, is jointly
sponsored by the Bahamas
Historical Society and the
Archives Department of the
Ministry of E:ducation and
culturee .
She was appointed Assistant
Archivist of the Georgia
Department of Archives and
Hlistorm in 1957 and piomoted
in 1964 to her present post,
l)irct(or of the Department.
She is a Fellow of the
Society of American Archivists
and a member of its Council.
Her committees in the Society
have included Research
and Development. Training and
Professionalism.
Miss Hart is also ('rator of
the Georgia Historical Societs
and Director of the Archives
Institute, co-sponsored by the
(eeorgia Department of
Archives and historN and tihe
Fnmory University Division of
[ iil ariarih ip
She has been a pioneer in
many projects in her home
state. She organized the
Society of Georgia Archivists
as well as the Georgia
Genealogical Society. She is a
charter member of the Atlantic
Chapter of the American
Records Management
Association.
Her professional expertise
extends even into her church
work, since she is chairman of
the Committee on Archives of
the Commission on History of
the United Methodist Church
of America.

EXILES BLAMED
MIAMI Florida The
('uban government is blaming
exile groups for a mystery
attack on two ('uban fishing
boats in the Bahamas. The
vessels were found lThursday
with their crew missing, and
one ship was afire. The
communications equipment
had been stripped from the
other ship.


JOHN S.GEGRGE
A11 c MAPIV UAI M
P AMDAWS PMSOT SE8 ISAMUSI 2 45S/

PALMDALE PHONE 2-8421/2-3-4-5-6


This weekend, why not lock up the house and go home? Home to the palm-
fringed villages of Andros. Home to the endless beaches of Eleuthera. Home
to the history of San Salvador.
Bahamasair and the Bahama Out Islands Association have put together
a Homebody Holiday to many of the Family Islands. From now until October


31st, you'll get 20% off on your airline fare and 20% off on your hotel rate.
To qualify, you have to be Bahamian or a resident of the Bahamas.
For airline reservations, phone Bahamasair at 7-8511 in Nassau or
352-5771 in Freeport. For hotel reservations, phone 2-8383. Then lock
the house and go home.


There's a Homebody Holiday for all these Family Islands:


Abaco
Elbow Cay. Hope Town
Guana Harbour Club, Great Guana Cay
Hope Town Harbour Lodge. HopeTown
Treasure Cay Beach Hotel & Villas. Treasure Cay

Andros
Andros Beach Hotel & Villas, NichollsTown
Las Palmas Hotel. Driggs Hill
Small Hope Bay Lodge. Fresh Creek

Berry Islands
Great Harbour Club, Great Harbour Cay


Bimini
Bimini Hotel & Apts.. North Bimini
Bimini Islands Yacht Club, South Bimini

Eleuthera
Aquavilla Resort, bouth Palmetto Point
Arawak Cove Club, GregoryTown
Buccaneer Club, Governors Harbour
Cape Eleuthera Villas, Yacht & Country Club,
Cape Eleuthera
Current Club, Current
Hatchet Bay Yacht Club, Hatchet Bay -
Tranquillity Bay Club, Governors Harbour


Harbour Island
Briland Yacht Club, Coral Sands Hotel
Romora Bay Club

Spanish Wells
Robert's Harbour Club

Exuma
Hotel Peace & Plenty, George Town
Out Island Inn, GeorgeTown
Pieces of Eight, GeorgeTown

San Salvador
Riding Rock Inn, CockburnTown


BaHaMasaIIR & Bahama Out Islands Association


hbe Qrrbuntt


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FOR MULIPLE USE AND PLEASUREi


SONY COMPLETE STEREO CASSETTE-CORDER


$2741o

S US
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...& .SONY


SELDON JOHNSO


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Monday, October 8, 1973


Man wants relief


from too much kissing

By Abigail Van Buren
c 1973 bh Chicago Tribune-N Y. News Synd., Inc.
-DEAR ABBY: My lady friend is a kissing fool. Hugging
and- kissing is her idea of the utmost in ecstasy, and she
canlseem to get enough of it.
_4ast night we sat on her sofa kissing from midnight
until 2 a. m., and I hardly managed to get my own lips
together once in those two hours. If my nose had been
stopped up, I would have suffocated. All this time she was
glued to my face, wearing me out.
-1 tried to explain that a normal man enjoys about five
minutes of kissing, but I never got to finish the sentence.
-It's not as if we are a pair of starry-eyed teen-agers,


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Sets 1.45 a.m.





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7:10 & 10:55







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AND 9: 10
"-SHAFTIS BIG SCORE It
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1 LAST DAY TUESDAY -
Matinee 3:00 & 5:00. Evening 9:00 'Phone 2-1004, 2-1005o

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Dirty Harry


Reservations not claimed b 8:45, will be sold
first come forst served basis.

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Now thru Wednesid\sda Now thru Wednesday
Matinee starts, at 2: 15 Continuous Showings
I-veniing O0 ri 3 I
'SLA UGH IRS lil SIN S U IT
RIPiOI"" R, BI-IS P(G.
Jim Br,>\,I
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Richlard Widimark -LI (tNl) 1l- NIG
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PLIUS Late Feature tuesday Marth,
night. Phone 2-2534-I4 1).rilk Slart



NOW THRU WEDNESDAY
NiMatinee ('ontinuous fromin 2. I velingi S: 30 'Phone 3-4666





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AN AUBREY SCHENCK PRODUCTION

S'MORE DEAD THAR AbnlVE'

I 1 CLINT WALKER it
IPAR1 IT. IIS/.PIS('TI TV.11). I ,'S!/ 1


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either. We are up in years.
Is there such a thing as a lip fetish? If so, this lady has
a serious case. She doesn't need a man. Give her a pair of
rubber lips nailed to a post and she would be in business.
Do you think she needs psychiatric help to cool her
down? Or should I seek some myself for continuing to put
up with her? DONE IN
DEAR DONE: If you want to cool her down, marry
her.

DEAR ABBY: Have you ever heard of giving an unwed
mother a baby shower? The girl is only 15, and the baby's
father is 16. She is five months along, and her girl friends
are giving her a shower. Maybe by the time the baby is
born she will be married to the baby's father, but right now
his folks have refused to sign, and he can't get married
without their signatures, as he is under age.
I bought a gift with money I saved up from baby-sit-
ting. My mother says I can go if I want to, but it would be
like saying I saw nothing wrong with what this girl did.
Abby, I think she did a wrong thing, but she is my friend
and I can't turn my back on her now.
u :Some of the girls' mothers told their daughters they
should send their gifts, but not go. How do you feel about
this? ALSO 15

DEAR ALSO: Being loyal to a friend doesn't necessari-
ly imply approval of everything that friend does. Your peer
group is showing more charity and compassion for an
unmarried expectant mother than earlier generations would
have shown, which I think is to your credit.

DEAR ABBY: For the last six months my husband
faithfully has gotten up at I a. m. every Saturday morning
to go Eastern Shore fishing.
I never paid much attention to it until recently when I
noticed that when he came home he was wearing his best
shoes, best pants, and brand new shirt.
When I asked him about it, he said he had to look
decent in case he wanted to stop in a restaurant for coffee
and a sandwich. Abby, I would like your reaction to his
explanation SUSPICIOUS
DEAR SUSPICIOUS: His story sounds fishy to me.
Fishing clothes are considered "decent" in fishing territory.
But on the other hand, if he had something to hide he could
easily change back into his fishing clothes before returning
home. I P. S. How much fish does he bring home? If it's
usually not much of a catch, you may catch him. I

DEAR ABBY: A doctor's wife said: "The shoemaker's
kids always go barefoot." I know what she means.
All my friends envy me because my husband is a hair-
dresser. They don't know that he hasn't touched my head
in years. I have to shampoo and set it myself. He promised
to give me a cut and perm last year. I even went to his
shop for it, but something went wrong with a color job he
had done on one of his prized customers, and he never got
to me! I finally got so disgusted I went to the neighborhood
shop and paid somebody else to do it.
People are always telling me how nice my hair looks.
And then they add: "But why shouldn't it-you're married
to a hairdresser." Ha, ha, and ha! ROLLS MY OWN


DEAR ABBY: When the doctor's wife complained to
her husband about not feeling well, he told her to take
two aspirin and go to bed!
Are you ready for this? My husband is an electrician
and I have a toaster that's in pieces. [He took it apart two
months ago, but he hasn't had time to put it together yet. I
Last Christmas he promised to fix my hair dryer, but
he hasn't gotten around to it yet. And I've been trying to
get him to put some flood-lights around our house for two
years, and all he's done so far is get the lights, but they're
still in their original boxes.
I give up! ELECTRICIAN'S WIFE

S DEAR ABBY: I'm a plumber's wife. Without delving
into the details, I found myself desperately in need of a
plumber! I phoned my husband at his shop, and he said he
was tied up all day, one of his men was out sick, and the
other one was on vacation.
Know what I did? I called another plumber. And in
case you don't know it, a plumber gets paid more for a
housecall than a doctor. PLUMB OUT OF LUCK

CONFIDENTIAL TO F.J. L.: Take heart in the words of
Madame Swetchine: "In order to have an enemy, one must
be somebody. One must be a force before he can be resist-
ed by another force. A malicious enemy is better than a
clumsy friend."

S Hate to write letters? Send $1 to Abigail Van Buren,
S132 Lasky Dr., Beverly Hills, Cal. 90212 for Abby's booklet,.
"How to Write Letters for All Occasions."


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7


CLASSIFIED SECT


NOTICE 1N m !I I I


C11753
NOTICE is hereby given that
MARY JANE HENDFIELD
nee WILLIAMS of Peardale
South N. P. is applying to the
Minister responsible for
Nationality and Citizenship, for
registration as a citizen of The
Bahamas, and that any person
who knows any reason why
registration should not be
granted should send a wi itten
and signed statement of the
acts within twenty-eight days
from the 1st day of October
1973 to The Minister
responsible for Nationality and
Citizenship, P. 0. Box N7147,
Nassau.

C11794
NOTICE is hereby given that
ALLISON C.CHASE of Royal
Palm Street, Nassau is applying
to the Minister responsible for
Nationality and Citizenship,
for registration as a citizen of
The Bahamas, and that any
person who knows any reason
why registration should not be
granted should send a written
and signed statement of the
facts within twenty-eight days
from the 1st day of
October 1973 to The Minister
responsible for Nationality and
Citizenship, P. 0. Box N7147,
Nassau.


C11796
NOTICE is hereby given that
GERALD JOHN CONWAY of
West Bay Street, Nassau, N.P.
is applying to the Minister
responsible for Nationality ar 3
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 1st
day of October 1973 to The
Minister responsible for
Nationality and Citizenship. P.
0. Box N7147. Nassau.

C11759
NOTICE is hereby given that
ERROL LLOYD COMARCHO
of Fox Hill, Gun Hill Road is
applying to the Minister
responsible for Nationality and
Citizenship, for naturalization
as a citizen of The Bahamas,
and that any person who
knows any reason why
naturalisation should not bc
granted should send a written
and signed statement of the
factA within twenty-eight days
froin the 1st day of October
1973, to The Minister
responsible for Nationality and
Citizenship, P. 0. Box N7147,
Nassau.

C11790
NOTICE is hereby given that
CHARLES JULES
RICHARDSON of Seven Hills,
South Beach Estates, Nassau,
New Providence is applying to
the Minister responsible for
Nationality and Citizenship,
for naturalisation as a citizen
of The Bahamas, and that any
person who knows any reason
why naturalisation should not
be granted should send a
written and signed statement
of the facts within
twenty-eight days from the 1st
day of October 1973 to The
Minister responsible for
Nationality and Citizenship P.
0. Box N7147, Nassau.

C11745
NOTICE is hereby given that
OFFRANDE SAINTIDOR of
Gibbs Lane, Nassau, Bahamas
is applying to the Minister
responsible for Nationality and
Citizenship, for naturalisation
as a citizen of The Bahamas,
and that any poison who
knows any reason why
naturalisation should not be
granted should send a written
and signed statement of the
facts within twenty-eight days
fiom the 1st day of October
1973 to The Minister
responsible for Nationality and
Citizenship, P. 0. Box N7147,
Nassau.


C11779
NOTICE is hereby given that
LEOTTA CUMMINS of Wulff
Rd. N.P.B H S. P 0. Box
N1100 is applying to the
Minister responsible for
Nationality and Citizenship.
for naturalization as a citizen
of The Bahamas, and that any
person who knows any reason
why naturalisation should not
be granted should send a
written and signed statement
if the facts within
twenty-eight days from the 1st
day of October 1973 to The
Min sister responsible for
Nationality and Citizenship, P.
0. Box N7147. Nassau.

C11791
NOTICE is hereby given that
HERMAN PARKER of
Pinedale, Grand Bahama,
Bahamas is applying to the
Minister responsible for
Nationality and Citizenship,
for registration as a citizen of
The Bahamas, and that any
person who knows any reason
why registration should not be
granted should send a written
and signed statement of the
facts within twenty-eight days
from the 1st day ot Octoboe,
1973 to The Minister
responsible for Nationality and
Citizenship P. 0. Box N7147,
Nassau.


C11784
NOTICE is hereby given that
VINCENT JOSEPH THOMAS
of Blueberry Hill, Fox Hill,
Nassau is applying to the
Mi n ister responsible for
Nationality and Citizenship,
for naturalization as a citizen
of The Bahamas, and that any
person who knows any reason
why naturalisation should riot-
be granted should send a
written and signed statement
of the facts within
twenty-eight days from the 1st
day of October 1973 to The
M in ister responsible for
Nationality arid Citizenship P.
0. Box N7147, Nassau.

C11786
NOTICE is hereby given tha'
FELIX LOUIS of P. 0. Box
N3048, John Street Nassau.
Bahamas is applying to the
Minister responsible for
Nationality and Citizenship,
for naturalisation as a citizen
of The Bahamas, and that any
person who knows any reason
why naturalisation should not
be granted should send a
written and signed statement
of the facts within
twenty-eight days from the 1st
day of October 1973 to The
M i n ister responsible for
Nationality and Citizenship,
P.O. Box N7147, Nassau.


Cl11801
NOTICE is hereby given that
BEATRICE VASSELL of
Farrington 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 1st
day of October 1973 to The
M i n ister responsible for
Nationality and Citizenship, P.
0. Box N7147, Nassau.

C1 1758
NOTICE is hereby given that
CARL LIVINGSTONE
JOHNSON of Hay Street, N.P,
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 1st day of October
1973 to The Minister
responsible for Nationality and
Citizenship P. 0. Box N7147,
Nassau.

Cl1780
NOTICE is hereby given that
MARION ISABELL WILSON
nee EWING of Minnie Street,
N.P. 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 riot be
granted should send a written
and signed statement of the
facts within twenty-eight days
from the 1st day of October
1973 to The Minister
responsible for Nationality and
Citizenship, P. 0. Box N7147,
Nassau.


C 11783
NOTICE is hereby given that
F VELYN GLADSTONE
F E RGUSON of Seabieeze
E states, Sect. II, N.P. is
applying to the Minister
responsiblee for Nationality arid
Citizenship, for registration as
a citizen uf The Bahamas, and
that any person who knows
any reason why registration
should not be granted should
send a wi itten and signed
statement of the facts within
twenty-eight days fiomr the 1st
clay of October 1973 to The
Ni ii nste responsible for
Nationality aind Citizenship CP.
U. Box N7147, Nassau.

C 11751
NOTILCE is hereby given that
ANTONIO F RANCOEUR of
Polhemus Street, Nassau,
Bahamas is applying to the
M in ister responsible for
Nationality and Citizenship,
for naturalisation as a citizen
of The Bahamas, and that any
person who knows any reason
why naturialiation should not
be granted should send a
wi tten and signed statement
of the facts within
twenty-eight days from the 1st
day of October 1973 to The
M in sister responsible for
Nationality and Citizenship. P.
0. Box N7147. Nassau.


C11743
NOTICE is hereby given 'hat
DORCAS LITTLE of Western
Distr ict New Providence is
applying to the Ministei
responsible for Nationality and
Citizenship, for naturalization
as a citizen of The Bahamas,
and that any person who
knows any reason why
natunalisation should not be
granted should send a written
and signed statement of the
facts within twenty-eight days
from the 1st day of October
1973 to The Minister
responsible for Nationality and
Citizenship P. 0. Box N7147,
Nassau.


C11 789
NOTICE is hereby given tha:
WILLIE JOHN of Key Wes,
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 1st
day of October, 1973 to The
M in ister responsible for
Nationality and Citizenship, P.
0. Box N7147, Nassau.


C11788
NOTICE is hereby given that
THOMAS GILBERT FORBES
of Sea Grape, Grand Bahama is
applying to the Minister
responsible for Nationality and
Citizenship, for registration as
a citizen of The Bahamas, and
that any person who knows
any reason why registration
should not be granted should
send a written and signed
statement of the facts within
twenty-eight days from the 1st
day of October 1973 to The
M in ister responsible for
Nationality and Citizenship, P.
0. Box N7147, Nassau.
C11787
NOTICE is hereby given that
FERNAND FREDERIC of
Darline Lane, New Providence
is applying to the Minister
responsible for Nationality and
Citizenship, for naturalisation
as a citizen of The Bahamas,
and that any person who
knows any reason why
naturalisation should not be
granted should send a wr itten
and signed statement of the
facts within twenty-eight days
from the 1st day of October
1973 to The Minister
responsible for Nationality arid
Citizenship P. 0. Box N7147,
Nassau.

C11782
NOTICE is hereby given that
BATHSHEBA AURELIA
BUTTERFIELD of Lilly In
The Valley Corner, Nassau,
Bahamas is applying to the
M in ister responsible for
Nationality and Citizenship,
for registration as a citizen of
The Bahamas, and that any
person who knows any reason
why registration should not be
granted should send a written
and signed statement of the
facts within twenty-eight days
from the 1st day of October
1973, to The Minister
responsible for Nationality and
Citizenship P. 0. Box N714/,
Nassau.

C11803
NOTICE is hereby given that
ANTHONY CHARLES
HEPBURN of Manchester
Street, Blair, 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 1st
day of October 1973 to The
M in ister responsible for
Nationality and Citizenship, P.
0. Box N7147, Nassau.


C11750
NOTICE is hereby given that
DUNCAN ERNEST WILFRED
RAPIER of Paradise Island, P.
0. Box N4777, 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 1st
day of October, 1973. to The
M in stern responsible for
Nationality and Citizenship P.
0. Box N71.17. Nassau

C 11684
NOTICE is hereby given that
BERYL MARGARET JASPER
of Imperial Park. P. 0. Box
N1860, Nassau, is applying to
the Minister responsible for
Nationality and Citizenship,
for registration as a citizen of
The Bahamas, and 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 day of October,
1973 to The Minister
responsible for Nationality and
Citizenship, P. 0. Box N7147,
Nassau.
C11781
NOTICE is hereby given that
MAIZITA CLEMENTINA
WYNNS of Lily in The Valley
Corner, 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 1st
day of October 1973 to The
M i n ister responsible for
Nationality and Citizenship, P
0. Box N7147, Nassau.


C11793
NOTICE is hereby given that
EARL A. CHASE of Royal
Palm Street, Nassau is applying
to the Minister responsible for
Nationality and Citizenship,
for registration as a citizen of
The Bahamas, and that any
person who knows any reason
why registration should not be
granted should send a written
and signed statement of the
facts within twenty-eight days
from the 1st day of October
1973 to The Minister
responsible for Nationality and
Citizenship, P. 0. Box N7147,
Nassau.
C 11969
NOTICE is hereby given that
JAMES TARLESS of Deveart,
Street, New Providence is
applying to the Minister
responsible for Nationality and
Citizenship, for naturalisation
as a citizen of The Bahamas,
and that any person who
knows any reason why
naturalisation should not be
granted should send a written
and signed statement of the
facts within twenty-eight days
from the 8th day of October
1973 to The Minister
responsible for Nationality and
Citizenship, P. 0. Box N7147,
Nassau.


Cl 1963


C11963
NOTICE is hereby given that
LAWSON SMITH of Crooked
Island Street, 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 8th
day of October 1973 to The
Minister responsible for
Nationality and Citizenship, P
0. Box N7147, Nassau.


C 11960


C11960
NOTICE is hereby given that
JOHN WI L L A R D
GALLAGHER of P. 0. Box
F290, Freeport is applying to
the Minister responsible for
Nationality and Citizenship,
for naturalization as a citizen
of The Bahamas, and that any
person who knows any reason
why naturalisation should not
be granted should send a
written and signed statement
of the facts within
twenty-eight days from the 8th
day of October 1973 to The
M in ister responsible for
Nationality and Citizenship, P.
0. Box N7147, Nassau.
Cl11961
NOTICE is hereby given that
IAN ERIL MARTIN
MORTEMORE of P. 0. Box
N3805, 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 uo the facts within
twenty-eight days from the 8th
day of Octobei 1973 to The
M niister responsible for
Nationality and Citizenship, P.
O Box N7147. Nassau.

C11958
NOTICE is hereby given that
LOUVERTURE LOUIS of
Darling Lane, Nassau is
applying to the Minister
responsible for Nationality and
C i tiz ensh p 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 8th
day of October 1973 to The
M in sister responsible for
Nationality and Citizenship, P.
0. Box N7147, Nassau.


C 11740
NOTICF is hereby given that
LILLIAN ALICIA BASDEN of
Soldier 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
shouldd not be granted should
send a written and signed
statement of the facts within
twenty-eight days from the
29th day of September 1973
to The Minister responsible for
Nationality and Citizenship, P.
0. Box N7147, Nassau.
C 11691
NOTICE is hereby given that
CARLTON SAINT AUBYN
CONSTANTINE REID of Hay
Street is applying to the
Minister responsible for
Nationality and Citizenship,
for registration as a citizen of
The Bahamas, and that any
person who knows any reason
why registration should not be
granted should send a written
and signed statement of the
facts within twenty-eight days
trom the 1Ist. day of
October 1973 to The
Minister responsible for
Nationality and Citizenship. P.
0. Box N7147. Nassau.


IEAREn


ANOTHER BIG



SALE


REDUCTIONS UP TO




1/2 PRICE

ATr


AQUARIUS BOUTIQUE
CHARLOTTE STREET


OCT 5-12


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Monday, October 8, 1973


CLASSIFIED


SECTION


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


I I


C 11938
THIS is to infoin the public
that the land at Blanket Sound
and Stafford Creek, Andros is
owned by Melbouine Brown
and cannot be sold without my
consent.

Signed
ME LBOURNE BROWN


C 1199 7
r1! ( T !, .'L r o,1 lw trob, qjvi f It ft
N PRIEST LOURIA ARTHUR
(i Mu-rathon Estate, Nassau,
Bahaimas ir' applying to the
Mi n ister responsible for
Nationality and Citizenship.
lot reoistiation as a citizen of
Vh(e Baharmas, anid thr' f anv
persort who knows any reason
why r' gistration should not be
granted should send a written
- d signed statement of the
acts Aithin twenty-eight days
riom the 8th day of October
1973 to The Minister
responsible for Nationality and
Citizenship P. 0 Box N7147,
Na ssauL


REAL ESTATE

FOR SALF



"IS C
WI' TON 3 bed uooi 3 ,

LaJ 4, .e!;ar, goo!, < we v'e '.
$85000
NASSAU I AST 3 b.d '.TiS

l'[ b4i' F >,10 )f'L .ir i ,
r -r .l) $3) ) )


NAH AS 0 !,
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110.1.
O'.v 7 PO-' '

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11 -".L & O 'i-; 2- [-l-1

v I F..r, .' 1 , 4 )i .




i. 3 J";- 1* b,'d 1'o r h.)$ ', ."
l o f)'r2t '3 9' 1'gii'



SHigh IU D(" I if I II,',
Bra ,. '
V acK 0 r-.N1 1
Imprh la' P,i h r' t :. I c
TC ":.n :,lr'rr 's .n ,'+ '


A ,ta ,,



i ,' M O .- + )
"sr- r L ., .. ,




CONTACT
.rvsSr- O N 'S '[ ,S i '. .' i I










d
tu i F NiG n 'i 'i
'T ,Vr fay: & I v' SLv,:+







BSR'Y I[AD. -
and b .. V,2 ;e d or 5r.; 0

e 0 Bp. N4],l 4 )
GREAT HARBOUR CAY
rERPRY ISLANDS






.irds b'.'1 V. !rOd O (l' $ :'. 3O0

W i t '.o H L t. ll'nv vi'.t' : at
Telhpho.' ,e w790 31 orv a')













small bedfuom) bedrun t t
Wanton Pill Lxid ell ret v Rlws o





2U4 N' .' 9






ithnosi chi M aste r TVpl
month including utild ies Ci ll







4-2080
4-20813


Cl1772
ONE EXTRA LARGE two
bedrooms two bath,
apartment. With large living
and dining all basically
furnished Victoria Court
APARTMENTS on Elizabeth
Avenue between Shirley and
Bay Street. Facilities, phone,
laundry, parking, T. V.
antenna, airconditioned. Phone
54631 between 8 a.m. and 5
p.m.


FOR RENT


( 1 1761
BAY STREE 1T Stol for rent is
of October I 'lh. l o,
infor ration call )-31 170

C11763
COTTAGLS ,nd aipliatmen t e
daily, weekly ir imoniilflI
aircondltiontrr fully fin ishlfii.
maid ser w e availiabl. I ovelv
iardi(eins and swunrningj pool.
Fr'lopr-one 31297, 31093.

C11868
BEAUTIFUL two becdoori'
apartments in Sti lea, pair tIv
furnished $250 a month
including water. Call 36896
Carl Lowe Mondav f rInday. 0
a.r 5 p m.

C(11944
UNF FURNISHED 2 bedroom'
apartments, good location off
Mackey Street Telephone
5-1 758.

C 1949
1 3 bedroom 2 tiath
f u I i i s h e d hi u s ,
a ij I rn t i toned, ,rr p'et d.
waled in, front lawn, 1 :rt1
tree, $3 7b per month.
Al-,,) 1 lI bedroom furn :'ho'i'd
apa tmient, aiucond'tioned. ','i
ar peted $1 75 power o' ,til
Both on hilltop M% ntIt' o
Avenue Telephorne 23-P10(

C11964
OFFICE SPACE ROBERTS
BUILDING
Cornet of Last & Bay Stert'"
Airconditioninqr included.
120 sq ft $ 90 no pei
271 sq. ft 135.00 per meo
360 sq. ft 180.00 per m')
975 sq ft 400 00 pei mo.
OFFICE AND STORE SPACE
Out Island Trade's Shoopirng
Centre from as little as
$208 00 per mo Large and
small ateas available both onr
the ground and f irt floors. If
you iae starting a new business
we will pive a m riorn the's 'ice

APARTMENT Oakes Field
Oner bedl ooo i f ll furl shed
$140 00 pei month
APARTMENTS Out East
I & beh 'clo ',, full
furnished b rid paier all\
fjr shed, an-Londtiufoni:g.
swimming pool friom as little as
$2(0.00 pe rtmonth
EFFICIENCY APARTMENT
Within walking distance to)
Town Air-conditioned & fuIlv
'Lrnished $150.00 per mno.
T WO BEDROOM
APARTMENT Within
walking distance to T(own
A in .on(;itioned & fullv
t u rnishod $250 00

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

T 1 7/'.
2 L1 irr.iO' APARTMIt .41,

t8 7:.

t QJ SN I r' bII'clr )in:. ,1
b I t fI '1;) I re t i nl t ci'
w ater f I' t .v'tV h tel ephI,,j .
$1y 3 i0 rPho:': 53-,il?


FOR SALE OR RENT]


f OUR HID [ROOM fr3 ,",.d
F tx' i rvet h, rne ,' I r w' )
u' it' ',I ,tio or i s."0ItI'

CALL Hl T L L ROB 013 f',
Li ) f o~r appurtrnrin to, vo .'
2 3 / or ?2 3178

CARS FOR SALE

C 1948
ISLAND MOTOR COMPANY
1970 LTD.
P.O. Box N-640
NASSAU, BAHAMAS
USED CARS
1967 CHRYSLER

1971 VAUXHALL VIVA


1968 JAVELIN

1967 TRIUMPH HERALD

1971 FORD CAPRI

1970 VICTOR S/WAGON


1968 PLYMOUTH
Satellite
Sir' ';. $1 31 (
1969 PONTIAC GTO
A r V:,n, i %7 n -(i'lr


1968 BUICK ELECTRA
White $1 lY)5
1970 ACADIAN
4 (J-I Autoi Ral i,. $1G O
1971 VAUXHALL VIVA S/W


GreOn
1971 FORD PINTO
Brown Vinyl Autio


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


$1595

$1 '-95


$1950

$900

$1300


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

C11839
GTO PONTIAC 1971
loaded power everything
stereo tape perfect condition
cash offers invited Call
21667/8 days 31639 evenings


I


supplies. I Oil aI hi i ,1 ,
easels, t ha nr'iii Pj
Supply 1 t ., I3ay Sti, .! ',d
2-2386, 2 s898r


LOST

LOST I the l 1
T V S ri V t 'e'n .."
St,',t w ne I lai, r '' "

to xWner iwa! ,i'', l
Phone ? ?,1 R

MARINE SUPPLIES

C11762
PACEMAKER 44 ft
LLIXuIIOLIS C I rUcIS Ys .Ichl.
Phone 3-23n/1.
11894
1969 3l t. (H IS
Coml iir leri. Sl iee ; ) t
shtowept, tvwo 2'30 h.p. e(nitn
with less than 20( htiou s,
k itrlc enet t 1)iitt ,W r ')
i ll ? it /. -, 1 iL


BUSINESS & PROFESSIONAL


DIRECTORY

Save Time


SHOP %

BY

PHONE

o List In This Directory Call 21906 XIT. 5


| i -- ---4


CARS FOR SALE


NEW PROVIDENCE
LEASING LIMITED -
utfet ig If i sale "ANOTHE- R
list of then used t,'J' "
L ow down pa' \ w !!;)t I I ;
inFl ediate nisi ai t I I .'
l)i' alrmr'ped t(I l V )' L r 11 .' L-'
you to Imispeit 1 j:1 'jii
Gibbh,' Lor, ni ir i:. 'i"
,ei i a' ) L '
sale',man 'WOODY) .I.% :
happy to) s'r'

1 1 9 6 9 CHE V Y
MALIBU2 D .r :D ':
mllIss 3 ho 1, i i'.: '
$ 1 /6 1 .00, J ,' ;:
$500.00
2. 1972 CHEVY VEGA
Sports, Aut( 1 .
A i i i t rlidi ti ro :i
$3,250 00. L ,', :
$800. 00
3. 1970 VAUXHALL VIVA
Autlomat F'-I t L tas', '...''
cash S $
c j y i 1 $10 i '
D)own-paymernt, $.10'1 (w
4. 1970 WOLSELEY
A u t o 01 a t 1 .
Tran spo itat ."

-. 1970 FORD vA'EL'3 r
A u to '.' a t'i J .-,' 1 I .- + -
a Buy t : s ".''
payment $ b00')t,
6. 1972 DODGE AVENGER
A u t o ml a tIk R h d t ; *, .
Trim caii $ i .'. 1''- -
Down -pavrment $ /O' "f
7. 1971 TOYOTA COROLLA
Automatic. Re fiR .; e
c ai h $D ',*
[ow in Sp, i ;
8. 1970 FORD PINTO
Shitt, Var i 1 '.
< a -, h $ -' '
Down-pt'. I' t $,, 1 U
9. 1970 OLDS CUTL. A
A n -C ) d t ( ','C.t -.d ;
Trim C. i
D Jream i ' ;
Down pav'ne"' .1 j
10. 1970 M.G. MIDGEL
& Nippy iv ttleI i,
Shift Sp C," ., '
F',l -t Jt)b ,I ,

11. 1970 FORD MUSiA ;C ,
Sharp I'.,*to n. '-

12. 1968 k.HEVY AP:.f
Plutie w ith ,i. 3
take the fi>, n .. '
1 3. 1966 R AMBL ER
AMBASSADOR C. .
Sral rash $ 1.;', ()"
14. 1969 FORD FAIRILANE
Not Riiunr rr B' ;t L' i- '
Pr n.r cash $2.::' : :
1 5. 1968 RAMBLEPR -
JAVELIN Ru .,, ,
in Desc i .)t, : t .
$275, 00
;6. 1970 FORD TORINO




Jr)iOrl pa, 1" '' l ,O C) O
17. 1971 DODGE AVENGER

$ 1 7 : 5 L) .- L; ,

18. 1971 TOYOTA CORONA


19. 1969 MORRIS 1 100


:jcuv,'n pa\ W '.i i 'II ;
20 1971 CHEVY MALIBU
A<:tom atic .-^.r,. /','iih1 T:
iown-pa,', y 0. /, ,
21. 1970 FORD CAPRI

DVu.V' p .'I' '5,, In.i1 .
22. 1970 HILLMAN HUNTER
tn t l t

$50': ..' ,
For the discerning motorist
who likes to own and drive a
high class machine. We have for
sale a.....
1973 FORD THUNDERBIRD
e.hpr ,' a d 'e p i ':ar i(i
Jiir b'e/ F ord. w.v:h .0t'I
.-cd vnyl rio c
,. hti' lej the' i h it i .'i t v
L 'rplctoly arid absi,. ; j'v
I.(jw ni'ed with sn's' tfin't i.,'
S ldi q s'. :' sh ini: on .! ;th
b et p i i
Ai r arnd a.;", .,*"'t ( Ka '.







C11 //U
COMPt I t [ I l' ,f I i ,'


d


2 Line Per Mnth '10!'


> SAV TIM[ SAl MON[Y <_


FLOOR MAINTENANCE BOOK STORE
I i ,1. .ii I & lns ll:itin I I 1 t'lChristi.n Bookk Slhop 5-8744

'. 3lBIROKLiTs 1'EN S CLO' INGC
2'n .1 2-.313 lIhe 'a.irdrohe Mackev St. 5-5590

DIt STORES TRAVEL
I i ; s tours 2-2931,7
2 .3 1 R II. .Curr' & C'. l.td. 2-86SI8 7

i\II() & I \ SALIFS MUSIC
< 24711 t',ody's Records 2-8500

OPr I IANS HEALTH FOODS
S i 2 39 U10/ N;I ,au Drug Store 3-487 I

SPORT SHOP CAMERAS
S ; I .o : ISt2 .l ihn Bull 2-4252 3
Sit-1 SIMORI: DRY GOODS
S ; 42-n; 4 'Clharis Kute Kiddy 2 4264

( \RPETS LAUNDRY/ DRY CLEANING
r; i r.it 1 )3 Ne\ orient.il I.,iundry 2 440(

V I; K l-R SERVICE DRAPERIES
r ',.r .. rr r\ ice 2-h', I.e 's carpet t Craft .-1993


FOR THE ACTION YOU WANT


or n w %a m
Shop Nassau Merchants

For Business And Services





MARINE SUPPLIES WANTED


h ;e. t t f 1 live
l f i isthed.
I'i t buaiutiful
S.. 3'1 1 See at
S ay'0


C11957
SHED for one month,
for motor repairs. Call
evenings.


needed
2-3133,


HELP WANTED


1I


Cl11931
WANTED MECHANIC AND
Body man. Call Gibson 2-8896.

C11910
FEMALE to act as
Representative for Tour
Groups. Must have three
G.C.E., transportation and be
prepared to work odd hours.
Phone 2-2606 for
appointment.

C11947
ISLAND MOTOR COMPANY
1970 LTD. at Oakes Field
requires Cleaner for new and
used cars. Must be honest, hard
working and reliable. Apply:
Mr. G. Gardiner, Sales
Supervisor.
C 11924
BECOME A CHARTERED
ACCOUNTANT
International firm of Chartered
Accountants can offer
interesting career opportunities
for University Graduates.
School leavers or persons with
some commercial experience
who have passes in G.C.E. "0"
level in five subjects including
Mathematics and English
language will also be
considered. Please write for
interview, giving full personal
details to the Staff Partner,
Peat, Marwick, Mitchell & Co.,
P. O. Box N123, Nassau.

C 11962
LYFORD CAY CLUB
REQUIRES
AN EXPERIENCED
NIGHT AUDITOR
to work from 11:30 p.m.
until 7:30 a.m. six nights per
week from October 16th, until
May 15th, 1974
must have a minimum off
three years Hotel Night
Auditing experience
have full knowledge of
N.C.R. 4200
be able to do Income
Journal and Daily Report
For appointment for interview
please phone on Tuesday, Oct.
9th, between 9:00 a.m. and
12:00 Noon. Mr. Rerlanda,
7-4271


C11946
CASHIER
Fi nance Corporation of
Bahamas Limited (FINCO) has
a vacancy for a cashier.
Applicants should possess
bookkeeping experience and
preferably knowledge of the
NCR 42 machine.
The successful applicant will
receive an excellent salary
together with fringe benefits.
Apply in writing to --
FINCO
P. 0. Box N-3038
Nassau. Bahamnas_


THE EASIEST PLACE IN NASSAU TO TRADE


65TO CHOOSE FROM

ALL MUST BE SOLD



$99 TO $999 $1099TO $1599 OVER 1600


1967 FORD FAIRLANE 1969 CHEVY MOVA 1972 DODGE AVENGER

.. NOW $850.C was $1630 NOW $1430 was $2300 NOW $2050



1969 VAUXHALL VICTOR 1970 TOYOTA COROLLA 1968 TORANARDO
,. i, NO'., 5-25.00 was $1225 NOW $1100 was $3850 NOW $3200

1968 CHEV. IMPALA 1971 DODGE AVENGER 1973 TRIUMPH TOLEDO
N: 4,.,' OW $850.00 was $1680 NOW $1480 was $2100 NOW $1800

1970 FORD CORTINA 1970 FORD CAPRI 1973 CHEV. MALIBU
: 'o.. $850.00 was $1500 NOW $1300 was ,5200 NOW. j 0obu

S9 2 CADILLAC 1 9 70 TRIUMPH 1 9 6 8 CADILLAC
SL ET OOD CONVERTIBLE FLEETWOOD
. .. .0 was $1300- NOW $10-0 was $6550 NiOW $5500

lIO TOYOTA CROWN 1966 CHEV. IMPALA 1972 VAUXHALLVICTOR

S. .9. was $1400 NOW $1300 was $2600 NOW $2400


1%"G-r .OR IS 1100 1969 DODGE CORONET 1973 BUICK CENTURY

S. 00 UO ws :157b NOW $1400 was '6200 NOW $60100


1972 MORRIS TRUCK 1971 VAUXHALL VIVA 1972 MORRIS MARINA

I $ O was ,$425 NOW $122-) was$2400 NOCV $2100.00


1967 CHEV. IMPALA 1971 FORD CORTINA 1970 CHEV. IMPALA

S,, $900.00 was $1650-- NOW $1450 was 1,2600 NO\.'W $2450






THIS WEEK ONLY

MANY WITH AUTOMATIC TRANSMISSION AND AIR CONDITIONED

OAKES FIELD PHONE 3-4711
I I I I I I


HELP WANTED


C 11936
REQUIRED experienced
sponge clipper. Please apply
Bahamas Sponge, West Bay
Street.


C11968
REINFORCING STEEL
DETAILER, Part-time,
experience with two-way flat
slabs, familiar with ACI 1971
Code, after 5:30, 77206.

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

TRADE SERVICES
C11976
BAHAMAS ANTENNA
SYSTEMS
SOLVING POOR RECEPTION
Same day service for moving
antennas or new installations.
Call Douglas Lowe 23371
51772.

Cl1892
RUBBER STAMPS. Made to
order Rubber Stamps, while
you wait. Wong's Rubber
Stamps Co. Phone 34871 P.
0. Box 5206.
C11832
FOR ALL Your Gardeninq
Needs, Trimming, Hedging,
Pruning, Beach Cleaning, For
Prompt, Reasonable and
efficient Service Call 5-7810.

PUBLIC AUCTION
(11 891
Bellrliave AucNr oieers will sell
at Public Auction, 10:30 a.ri.
Wednesday, October 10th,
1973, at government Nuisery,
Nassau Stieet, IV ministry of
or ks Obsolete Stock.
Including:
Lightening Rods
Flintkote
Paint (assorted enamel)
Sealer
Tubes & Tyres (assorted)
Windmill Towers
Syphon Pumps
Pipe & fittings
rI1 s iarany other iteris too
InumT rous to list.
All sales cash.


S TRADE SERVICES


1Cl...69


C 11769
Pinder's Customs

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

C11775
T. V. ANTE NNAS
Boosters foi homes,
apartments and hotels.
Sales and services
Call 5-940-
WORLD OF ,vxtlSi(
Mackey btrect
next to I raill,, lac'.

L 11804
CALL
ISLAND INTERIORS LTD.
D. Albury & F. Demeritte
For Your Installation and
Cleaning of Car pets
Phone Number is Now
5-3576, 4-2?191.

C11151
SEWING MACHINE
REPAIRS AND PARTS
ISLAND FURNITURE
Co( inr C'r-,itile &
Doweswvell Street
Phone 21197,
P. O0. Box 4818, Nassau

C11766
THE RAPID RESULTS
COLLEGE

World-famous postal
tuition for the GC.E,
School Cert. arid
Accountancy, Banking,
Law, Marketing, Company
Secretaryship Examinat-
ions. For details of our
specialised courses write
for FREE copy of YOUR
CAREER to The Rapid
Results College Dept. TNI
Tuition House London
London SE19 4DS.


GRAND BAHAMA


CLASSIFIED


IN FREEIPIT TEL. 352-666


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

S HELP WANTED
C6314
OIL CLERKS required by
BORCO to work in Oil &
Marine Accounting on a 24
hours per week shift basis.
')UTIF-S& RESPOND SI hLITIEL
Computing Crude Oil Impoit
and Refired Product Cargoes.
Reconciling ship/shore figures.
Preparing and distributing
numerous shipping documents.
Completing necessary Custonims
Entries. Checking and
completing Bunker Receipts.
QUALIFICATIONS
High School Education
preferably, with Certificates at
' level standard in
Mathematics and English
Language; at least two years
clerical experience in
accounting and/or Shipping
Company. A knowledge of
Customs procedures and/or
Customs Brokerage is an
advantage.
Interested persons are
requested to apply in writing
to: Bahamas Oil Refining
Company, Personnel Office,
P.O. Box F2435, Freeport,
Grand Bahama.
('0326
EXECUTIVE CHEF required.
Planning all menus for food
outlets, organizing work force,
assigning specific activities and
delegating responsibilities to
his staff. Supervise and train
staff to achieve superior
results. Keep payroll and food
cost in line with management
objectives. Must have at least
high school education, five
years experience and good
references. Must have clean
Police Certificate.
Interested applicants please
apply in person to
International Hotel, Personnel
Office for interview. Vincent
Russell, Assistant Manaqer.


HELP WANTED
Cb322
(1) CHIEF PILOT and Safety
Engineer required. Commeicial
licence with minIltl-engine
instrument and helicopter
ratings. Applicant should have
at least 5000 hours with
previous expenince in aviation
management.
Collateral duties also require
some experience in industrial
safety and design management.
(2) DRAG LINE OPERATOR
Manitowe model 4600
experience required. Excellent
pay and benefits. Will consider
operator 2xpeitenci ed iin
operation ot other large drag
lines.
L.B.I EXCAVATION &
ENGINEERING LTD. Tel
373-1046
C6328
YOUNG MAN OR WOMAN
for Assistant Shop Manager.
Must have minimum of five
years' experience with precious
gems and Asian goods, three of
which must have been in
supervisory capacity. Other
requirements: ability to
educate trainees; know
inventory control; display
techniques; balancing of cash
credit card procedures. Must
have excellent appearance,
legible handwriting, good
spelling and linguistic ability,
accuracy with figures. Must be
willing to work hard, including
warehouse time. Business and
personal references coveting
last five years required. Wi itten
resume only to Calcutta
Limited, Box F-847, Freeport,
Grand Bahama.
C6325
LIVE IN NURSE MAID
required. Needed to look after
a handicapped child. Must have
some qualifications in child
care. Write McConville P. 0.
Box F 227, Freeport or call
352-2367.
C6331
EGG PRODUCTION
MANAGER, with a degree in
Poultry Science. Miirinumn of
five years experience. Apply
Bahamas Poultry Cou. Ltd. P. 0.
Box F 137, Freeport.
352-7897.


I


CENTRAL GARAGE


USED CAR SALE


,,, ~.-.-.I,. s-- ------ ------------ ---------------- I


VW0424 W04 I


i


line Per Mnlh i 6!,


--T ,


Ill


=---r


-------- 1


I


I


I


hli irihnUtP


I












Monday, October 8, 198


he Tribune 9


GRAND BAHAMA


CLASSIFIED

IN FIEEPIT TEL. 352-6611


HELP WANTED
C6334
Job Title BURNERMEN (2)
Minimum Education Good
basic education. Experience in
fuel burning process in rotary
Kilns and production of
Clinker. Cement plant rotary
Kiln burnerman.
Minimum Experience 3-5
years.
Duties/Responsibilities
Operate Kilns to produce
clinker by a continuous process
of burning.
Interested applicant contact
Personnel L)epa tment,
Bahamas Cemnent Company, P.
0. Box F100, Freeport, Grand
Bahama.
C6319
EXPERIENCED AUTOMATIC
Transmission and Tune-up
SPECIALIST required.
Minimum five years
experience for General Motors
dealer Must have experience in
all makes of automatic
transmissions with complete
engine diagnosis and
conversant with engine scope
a nalyser Apply General
Manager. Five Wheels of Grand
Bahama Ltd. Phone 352-7001
C6324
EXECUTIVE SECRETARY
required. Must be fluent in
French, Spanish and English.
Must have experience in
Warehousing shipping billing to
handle import and export of
French Pei fumnes and
Cosmetics. Must have
experience in office routine
work and general ac.countrtinq.
Rahamians only. BITCO I.TD.,
P. 0. Box F-2589, Freeport.
Tel. 352-2803.


HELP WANTED
C6330
DOCK FOREMAN
(MAINTENANCE) Harbour
Requires experience as
carpenter, sea-wright. Seaman
experience to enable fill in as
relief coxswain on pilot boat.
Must maintain dock fenders,
boats and buildings in harbour
area. Must assist in docking and
be able to take charge of
maintenance and cleaning
gangs.
Apply to: Personnel
Department, Grand Bahama
Port Authority, Limited P. 0.
Box F2666 or 30C Kipling
Building, Freeport, Grand
Bahama.
Attention: Applicants for
Trainee positions, Freeport
Power. All those who did not
take examinations on October
2, contact Personnel office,
Grand Bahama Port Authority
as soon as possible.
C6329
TWO (2) Field Engineers (Job
site Freeport) required as soon
as possible 4 years college
education minimum five (5)
years experience in Industrial
Power and process piping.
Ability to design and layout
piping systems and sub
assemblies. Ability to develop
and co-ordinate project
schedules. Estimate costs of
furnishing and installing piping
systems. Note: One (1) of the
above individuals must also
have experience with
accounting principles, payroll,
billing and insurance
procedures.
BAHAMAS DEVELOPMENT
COMPANY
Freeport, 373-1735- Rick Penn


I ..-., h, ., I ,,,1)7 1 i no e rdw r -e 1 I" 1
"The last one was to relax me after a tough day at the
office this one is to fortify me for a tougher evening at
home "


CROSSWORD

PUZZLE
ACROSS


Coaxes
Heart
Theater,
dist ct
Help
Slave
Lawful
Lofty peak
Lierne
Carry
Indifferent
Gums
Valuable
violin


.6 Slide fastener
?8 Tranquil
30 Fl.atulent
31 Dance step
32 Scale
3.1 Opinion
3b High hill
37 Yale
40 Mollusk shell
42 Ransacked
44 Pottery
45 Nail polish
46. Lunar module
47 Notched


DONID










DOWN2. Coin of Iran
I Crab-eating 3 Exclaim
mongoose 4 Trains
7 I 5 Pastor
6. Wolframite
S 7. Death notice
8. Recovers
4 10. Medley
12. Captions
15. Unhappy
18. Dickens
20. Blind impulse
21. Statuette
23. Jellied salad
S24. Pasture
25. Magazine
27. Mrs. Nixon
29. Corrode
S7 33. Additional
-3 35. Field
37. Sailors' patron
saint
38. Dregs
39. Unoccupied
41. Edge
re s. i10-o10 o43. Remote


"Help! Help!" Simon's voice is shrill with
fright. "Keep it away from me!" And as
Rupert scrambles to reach his friend, a great
head and long swaying neck rises from behind
the rocks. "It's one of the sea-serpents!"
cries Rupert. Don't be scared, Simon I
They're quite friendly! Then the creature
speaks, fixing its gaze on Simon. You must


-_ CARROLL RIGHTER'S

CHOROSCOPE

>' ,> from the Carroll Righter Institute
oduc G t ENERAL TENDENCIES: An unusually

effort into acceptable channels and use the energy now
released to continue with basically sound avenues of
expression already started or planned. However, if you get
involved in any risky ventures or enterprises or try to
hoodwink anyone, you have real troubles.
ARIES (Mar. 21 to Apr. 19) Experts can give advice that
will help make family and business life more successful,
Avoid new activities you know practically nothing about.
Study further,
TAURUS (Apr. 20 to May 20) Talk over with allies ways
to improve business, home, recreation, hobbies, travel. Do
not try to get out of any responsibility that is yours. Be
conscientious.
GEMINI (May 21 to June 21) Steer clear of an ally with a
crackpot idea that could ruin him and you Get advice from
experts. Keep harmony at home tonight-
MOON CHILDREN (June 22 to July 21) One with
experience different from yours has a fine plan to discuss
with you that could be just what you want. Avoid a
co-worker with poor ideas,
LEO (July 22 to Aug. 21) Get surroundings in order while
listening to good ideas from one who speaks slowly but
clearly. Exercise care where recreation is concerned or it
could be costly
VIRGO (Aug. 22 to Sept. 22) Put that good plan across
early, then start on the road to success. Be patient at home
where conditions could be slightly difficult, but will improve
quickly,
LIBRA (Sept. 23 to Oct. 22) Some letter may confuse
you so wait and get busy with duties. Please higher-ups
thusly. Later you understand missive and can do the right
thing about it
SCORPIO (Oct. 23 to Nov. 21) Find modern methods by
which to progress by contacting right persons early. Get data
you need at various sources. Do that special work carefully.
SAGITTARIUS (Nov 22 to Dec. 21) Use more tact at
home for more harmony and constructive activity Please kin
more, and don't do anything to irk mate. Study reports well.
CAPRICORN (Dec. 22 to Jan. 20) Driving carefully is
most important now Do not upset present business
arrangements which are good. A letter may have an idea for
greater success. Study it.
AQUARIUS (Jan 21 to Feb 19) Study assets and
liabilities for ways tq add appreciably to present income.
Listen to what a clever business person has to suggest.
Follow best ideas.
PISCES (Feb. 20 to Mar 20) Try to be more objective
and you get better results with everyone. Show appreciation
to friends and add to present goodwill Put that big deal


across.

Chess


Winning

Bridge
By VICTOR MOLLO
Today's hand, reported in
Sports Illustrated, showed a
swing of 2580 or 21 IMPs, only
three short of the maximum
that can be scored on one hand
Dealer East: E/W Vul.
North
A K 9 3
108 7 6 5 3

West East
J 10 8 2 4-
V K J
10 6 2 0 AKJ854
K QJ 10 9 7 4 A 86 5 3
South
Q 7 6 5 4
A AQ9 4 2
S9 3
West North East South
- 1 0 1 t
24 3 + 4 5
Pass Pass 6 4 Pass
Pass 6 Db
Declarer was Bill Root, one of
America's top teachers and at
Oft. 9m.. surely her biggest Life
Master.
Had the slam been bid freely,
East's double would have called
for a spade lead. Here, however,
NIS were sacrificing, .o it was
purely a penalty double and
West chose to open the 4 K.
Root ruffed and thought of
the bidding. It was clear that
the V K wouldn't drop and
equally clear from East's cue bid
that he had no spades. How,
then, could Root reach dummy
to take the trump tinasse ?
The answer was to lead the
0 Q! East won the trick, but
Root lost no other. He entered
dummy with a diianond rul,
finessed against the > K. drew
the last trump, and playing the
Q first, picked up est's
4 J 10.


No. 7.217 hby TIl Ik 51
AcTro<
I Iledgerow fruit. (.)
3. Eager. (4)
'9. Beer. (3)
III. Snike. : S)
I I. lluminlaite l ;ilg- nl. (s,)
12. Burden. (4)
1i. SNil. (4)
13. I'a)ylienti for ic. niiiiioil;no -
tion. (4)
16. l)ress. (6)
19. Swine. (3)
fl. Sister. (3)
22. rlrinmace. (4)
'4. Haloes. (5)
'7. Join lip. (6)
2,8. Parcel of land. (6)
Down
1. Fairim building. (4)
2. At which M.P.s are chosen.
(9)
:1. Depend. (4)
4. Dried fruit. (6)
5>. L.ove. (5)
6. Dl)eorative coverhii. (6)
'. Spanill border towii. I 4
8. Cleaner use. It. (i6)
14. He dlodlges schooll ilas-es
(0)
I1. Harvest-
orchairdl.
0) N
18. Used b.
b a keri..
*20. I t IgitW.
(41
13. 1rink. Mi gl
(3) ne I I NJ
26. 1 .P I -
h o u se.
(3) Ysrrdt~au's- sMNO'ni


be the fiddler we are waiting for I" it booms.
"Come. I will take you to Chariot Island."
Before Rupert can protest, the sea-serpent
dips its head and gently picks up poor Simon
by his tunic. "RupertI Make it put me
down!" squeals the panic-stricken lad. "I
don't want to go with it I "
ALL RIGHTS RESERVED


I


SHCULPN1 BE A TOTAL
LOSS, I'LL WASTE SOME
FILM ON NATURE SHOTS
SO WE CAN CLAIM
PETER THE HERMIT
DOES HISANIMAL -
TALKING HERE








MA.


/


(9782)
B lack (to move) was
threatened with Kt x B followed
by Q---B7 in this position from
Benko v. Martz in a recent
international. Can you spot his
best defence ? In -the game as
played. 'Black failed to solve
the puzzle
Par times: 1 minute, grand-
master: 3 minutes. chess master:
5 minutes, chess expert: 8
minutes. county player: 12
minutes, club standard; 20
minutes. average: 45 minutes.
novice
SOLUTION No 9782 -

Chess Solution
Black's best chance is I . .
Q-Kt8 ch: 2 B-B1, P-KKt4:
3 KtxB, PxKt; 4 Q-B7,
Q-KKt3: 5 QxQKtP. Then
White is a pawn up, but the
position Is difficult to win.
In the game as played, Black
after long thought chose the
obvious 1 . R-BI? But had
to resign alter 2 KtxB! because
2 . RxQ (i 2 . PKt: 3
Q x R ch); 3 -R 8 ch, B-BI:
4 R x B mates
I .. Q-B5 offering to swap
queens is also a good try, but
after 2 Q-R3 White repeats
his main threat in the form of
3 KtxB, PxKt: 4 Q-K7.



IMIOW many
n words of
fo u r letters
or more can
you make
from the
letters shown
here ? In
11.1k itX[n a
niord. e.il'h
0 E eller m ni
lie iI % e d
o n 4 c eeonh
Each wrIi'.l must ioin ill tihe
large letter., iid I here must
lie at least one eril -lettller oiird
in the list. No plurals ; no
foreign words ; no proper names.
TODAY'S TARGET: 17 words.
good ; 20 words, very good; 24
word s, excellent. Solution
tomorrow


YESTERDAY'S SOLUTION :
Ached AkCHDUKL arched cadre
..,k. d Vl ir ,..iPdap mh.. . .a


raked crude curd cured da'e
dare dark dear deck drake duck
,dllducker duke hacked hade hard
harked head i'eard herd raced
racked raked read rushed
rocked rude riled.

Rupert on Chariot Island-13


I L I~I


LeLm0[il]


1


I- Comic age



REX MORGAN, M.D. By DAL CURTIS


---r CAN'T DO GETTING OUT oY-
A GIRL'S LIFE MAY THAT/ OF HERE/ 5















JUDGE PARKER By PAUL NICHOLS

S'. 'Ol-I- OF KNLL" ,"- O You HAVE A WELL...WE OKAY,. THAT BE
60SMEONE. 5N-AT UNDERSTAND, REMARKABLE / NEVER DID i GET THAT LITTLE DIFFICULT
FINALLY AFTER MUCH :;D POOLE EXPECT 5AM... FACILITY FOR COME TO ANY $75,000 TO DO, CONSPER N'i
SPARRING, SLADE V~O TO DO FOR I UNDERSTANDING DEFINITE 'TOGETHER THAT I ALREADY
ROBERTS ADMITS A\, NG -NAT KIND OF ONLY WHAT YOU CONCLUSIONS! AND PAY SPENT THE AMOST
RECEIVED $75000 FROA MONEY ? ; WISH TO UNDER- -IT BACK! PAR OF
A KNOWN RACKETEER- STAND! WHAT / KF"
GAMBLER By THE 1 WAS THE DEAL?
NAME OF AUGUST '
POOLE'










APARTMENT 3-G By Alex Kotfzky


I


4E.
04VC


Ol XA
AP Newsfe












Whr eribunt


Strengthened John Bull give k.,


weakened Pros a tough game

By GL \I)STONI THURSTON
LAST YEAR'S CELLAR TEAM JOIN BULL, strengthened by 4
the addition of six-footer Leroy Fawkes and a determined winner
Allie Rolle, penetrated the Classic Pros domain and commanded
respect before they succumbed in a final four minutes showdown.


71-66, to those sensational Pros.
Fawkes and Rolle
relentlessly battled the Pros
throughout the game and held
them to a one point lead going
into the final four minutes of
play. Both sides swopped this
one point lead in the two
minutes that followed.
With the Pros ahead 65-64
and 1:44 still remaining.
Wilfred "'I razier" Johnson
picked tip a free ball giving
centre liallie Moultrie the assist
for their three point rally. It
was another assist to Moultrie
that sealed the game for the
Pros 09-64 with 59 seconds
remaining.
Rolle chipped in a jumper
for John Bull and Fawkes, with
a stolen ball, was on his way
down court when an out ot
hounds play gave the lPros the
ball and a five point victory.
IMPROVIE1)
"I think the people have
seen an improved John Bull,"
noted Pros player coiacht leavee
Rodgers "Flhey have a good
chance to make the plaotiffs".
When Wilfred Johnson
decided to find his range from
the outside and carry a hot
14-point first half. IFawkes and
Rolle hung smotothlll in there
def tying the Pros' authority
while keeping tile Bulls in
contention,
With added help coming
from Merill Johnson, John Bull
in a little over five minutes in
the first half. took a six point
lead. The Pros. however,
keeping a steady pace, bounced
back and took a 36-31 edge
going into thie second halt.
tFawkes scored a gaire high
of 26 and gave five assists.
Rolle had eleven points and
four assists.
Six-foot seven forward
Elisha McSweeney ignited the
Pros' second half with a
Io-point rall\ [his gave the
Pros a 50-37 command within
the first four minutes
McSweene ended with 25
points and 15 rebounds.
Greg (( ooper, rookie from :tie
Banana Boat Jammers, showed
NICKLAUS PLAYS
INCREDIBLE GOLF
KING(;S MILLS. 01110 IO APl'
Jack Nicklaus fired an
incredible six birdies on the
first nine holes Sunday and
inmoved inti a six-stroke lead in
the 125.0)t dollar Ohio Kings
Islands O)pen golf tournament.
Ilie awesome iGolden Bear
birdied live straight holes and
six ot the first seven he played
in the third round over the
(i I "s- ard Nicklaus Golt
Centre course
\icklaus. who can replace
Bruc t rampton as the year's
lt'.ding l ltoney sitinner with a
% i or i(ri the course he halt
<,wns. turned tihe front side in
(I1 I hat wv.a tso short of Bert
'i te s rec ord nine on the
I t'73 tour
John Lister. a third-year
tourist !r(m New Zealand,
asihtnerd a tiour-undel-par 32
oin tihe tirsi nine and slipped
into second place after 45
holes
lister. 26. seeking ihis first
Amcriian i,. tory., birdied four
holes in on' stretch and was
one shot ahead of Lee Trevino.


his worth on the senior team
and chipped in baskets bringing
the Bulls four behind with six
minutes remaining.
Determinedly John Bull
kept charging without fear of
the Pros' towering
centre/forwards McSweeney,
liallie Moultrie and Rodgers
and pulled up one behind
61-60 with four minutes left in
the game.
The Pros yesterday found
themselves without the services
of Allan Ingraham. Anthony
Marsh, Gary Symonette and
Pat Ingraham but still played
up to standard and according
to Rodgers "if they didn't beat
us yesterday with the roster we
had, they are not going to beat
us with the roster we are gomnet
to have."
*** ** **
CHIAMiPS FDG(- WIN
De fending basketball
c hamps Becks cougarss ,
obviously not in the shape they
are known for, managed to
hold off Rodgers Sport Shop
taking a 67-66 victory in the
first of two games played
yesterday at the C 1. Gibson
Gym.
Rodgers, with two seconds
remaining and behind by two
points. missed chances of
sending the gane into overtime
when Frankie Brice at thie line
shooting two missed one.
Actually, going into the final
40 seconds of the game. tans
were still unable to forecast
who might take the edge.
Coining in from a time out and
behind by two. ('ougars' key
guard. Peter Brown. took an
inbound pass and drove it all
the way notching the game at
65 all.
It was a missed-pass that
again put Brown in control. lie
tossed a well placed assist to
rookie Reggie Forbes who once
again gave the defending
champs the lead.
f-ive seconds saw Brice
driving down court in search of
the tying basket until he was
stopped by Stancel Ferguson.
I ouled in the act of shooing.
he was given two front the line.
Bnce in a 24-point
performances. going 1 I from the
field, consistently penetrated
the cougarss defence. Steady
rebounding b\ Mir/a Selver
and George eIarringtlon saw to
;' that the cougars s did not get
:nore than tour points ahead.
In the keenly contested
game, tInturnovers prevailed
throughout most of the first
hall and bth sides battled to a
'nere 27 all tie by the end of
the first halti
Robert Johnson got his
game t..- : l r in the second
11hal and brought Rodgers
ahead 3-5' before Cougars
tied it tip and took the victory.
Brown topped Cougars with
13 points and nine assists.
Don/el Huiylcr had 12 points.
In other B.A.B.A. action
yesterday I). Clarke scored 22
points leading the Supersonics
to a 75-70 victory over
Superwash Arawaks. Van
Delaney had 24 for the
Arawaks.
The Police Royals defeated
Nassau Schlitz 97-54.


I-A/


r^ a


JIM DUNCOMBE

Blenders 16-hit

attack stops

Golden Glades 12-5
BAHAMAS BLENDERS in a
sixteen hit attack stopped
Golden Glades 12-5 Saturday
giving them first place tie with
Taylor industries as the
Majestic League pennant race
nears its end. Both teams are
now tied at 10-1 with one left
to play.
Taylor's in the following
game at the Southern
Recreation Grounds blanked
Customs 4-0 behind the
seven-hit pitching of John
Rolle.
Catcher Robert Sawyer and
short stop Mark Demeritte led
the Blenders attack with three
rbi's each. Sawyer collecting
four hits from five at bats
scored three runs including a
homer. Demeritte went two for
three.
From Sawyer's lead off
homer in the top of the second
inning the Blenders took the
lead 3-1 and held on 6-5 by the
end of the third. One each in
the fourth and fifth and two
each in the sixth and seventh
topped the game for the
Blenders. Sawyer ended the
seventh with a two rbi double,
Defensively for the Blenders,
who last season forged a
playoff with Taylors for the
pennant, Lorenzo "Doni"
Lockhart collected a total of
ten put outs. Dewitt Johnson
contributed four assists and
Demeritte had five.
Andrew Wong took the win
and Clive Curry took the loss.

Taylor Industries whose sole
loss went to Golden Glades did
a commendable job in keeping
Customs scoreless throughout
the seven inning game. Roy
Rodgers was his same old self
at first base and collected eight
put outs. Short stop Ben Rolle
gave four assists and winning
pitcher John Rolle had three.
Customs' big threat was the
fourth inning when with one
down catcher Charles Austin
cracked a double into left field.
Vernon Johnson followed with
two down with a safe single
putting runners on first and
third. David Johnson the fifth
batter was unable to break
the shutout and tapped the
first pitch to Rolle for an easy
put out


NEW

IMPROVED


FREE


WELL KNOWN former
Hoerman Cup player Jim
Duncombe shot a five over par
77 to capture the Bahamas
Amateur Golf Club's Amateur
Championship tourney held at
the Paradise Island Golf Club
on Saturday.
In second place behind
Duncombe was Valdo Prosa
who carded a 9 over par 81 to
finish four shots behind the
leader. The tourney was open
to all golfers and Saturday's
play was the final round
following two previous
elimination tourneys. The first
elimination round was held in
Freeport and the top 12
finishers qualified for the finals
while II from the Nassau
elimination moved into the
final round.
Duncombe showed good
form in both elimination
rounds shooting a 78 in
Freeport and a 77 in Nassau.
The new Champion played
steady golf throughout making
the turn on 36 and was just
two over par coming onto the
18th hole but faltered badly at
this point, mishitting a drive to
eventually finish with a
winning score of 77.
In third place was Zorro
Stubbs with an 83.
Much credit must go to
youngster Eric Gibson Jnr 13,
who in spite of only being able
to shoot a 90 on Saturday did
exceedingly well to reach the
finals.
Young Gibson showed
tremendous potential when he
shot a superlative 84 last
Sunday in the Nassau
elimination round to move into
Saturday's final round.
The tourney was sponsored
by King and His Knights Club.

lahimas Blenders

back tsp powerboat
BAHAMAS Blenders Ltd.
announced today that a firm
represented by them, Martini
and Rossi, makers of world
famous vermouths,, are
backing 'Martini Dry' in the
17th annual Miami-Nassau
power boat race.
'Martini Dry', a super fast
36-footer is reportedly tied in
first place for the World's
championship and is being
driven by the well-known
Italian, Carlo Bonomi, who in
1972 won four firsts in the
seven competitions he entered.
The race will start at
Government Cut, Miami on
Friday, October 12 and
terminates at the Nassau Yacht
Haven.
It was also announced that
another firm represented by
Bahamas Blenders,
Anheuser-Busch Inc.,
producers of Budweiser beer,
will be getting into the sport
by donating 'The Budweiser'
Bowl' to one of the
participants.
On the evening of October
10 participants will be treated
to a 'Martini Hour'
compliments of Martini and
Rossi (International) Ltd. prior
to the drivers meeting in
Miami.


Monday, October 8, 1973


JIM DUNCOMBE Stingrays lose to Hurricanes, BOTH PLAYOFF

WINS B.A.G.C. SERIES ARE TIED
WINS B.A.G.C. Jets in record 71-0 victory IN N.L.A D A.L.
AMATEUR TITLE R IVAN JNIAN


Our client requires a tman of
strong character with a good
background in business and
financial management at
executive level to control
considerable property interests
(B.S5.000,000) in Freeport.
Grand Bahama.
Experience must include a
broad knowledge of credit
control but above all he must
have the personal qualities to
give firm leadership to existing
staff and to be able to deal
with and obtain the respect of
people at all levels. In view of
the autonomy of the post, real
initiative and exceptional


,y,,7 I ,rl i 4VI i
STINGRAYS STAR QUARTERBACK, Bernard 'Porky'
Dorsett received little reward for his efforts in Saturday's BAFA
game when his recoverers fumbled on-target passes with
monotonous regularity, as the Stingrays went down 12-6 to the
Hurricanes, at the Q.E. Sports Centre.


priorityI


This is a tough job but
successful achievement will be
well rewarded. Initial salary
B.$25,000 plus incentive
scheme, Company car and
fringe benefits in accordance
with the best modern practice.
The contract will be for 3
years.
Write giving age and full details
of qualifications, career to date
and salaries earned to:
P. 0. Box F-2457,
Freeport,
Bahamas.


-I.


20 YEAR GUARANTEE M ONEW





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NO OBLIGATION Office 51748 7:30a.m. to530p.m.
SECURITY WE SELL & INSTALL HIGH SECU
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In many instances, it is advisable to
install the maximum security
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When you are sick see your
doctor, when you have a security
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FREEPORT -BAHAMAS


I I


0 m


,... _.i c 1-11- ------ ..~.. ---


This result surprised football
fans particularly after the
Stingray's 32-6 blasting of the
Marlins last week. However, it
would be true to say that had
the Stingrays taken advantage
of the chances created for
them by quarterback Dorsett,
the scoreboard would
undoubtedly have told a
different tale.
In last weeks game against
the Marlins. Dorsett figured in
all five of the Stingrays'
touchdowns, passing for three
and running for the other two
to subsequently set a BAFA
total yards record for one game
of 342 yards.
Once again the Stingrays
were indebted to Dorsett when
in the final quarter he put
them on the scoreboard with a
powering 31 yard run but, alas,
the damage had already been
done.
Dorsett threw well but
unbelievably only two of his
21 passes were caught.
Throughout the game his
passes slipped through the
hands of Kelton ilumes and
other receivers like eels from
the sky.
Il: LI) ON
The Hurricanes counted
their blessings and held grimly
onto their narrow lead until
the bitter end, cheered on by a
chanting group of enthusiastic
female supporters from
Freeport (Perhaps it was the
sweet singing of these sirens
that lured the Stingrays to
destruction! )
"The game was evenly
niatched as the defensive units
ol butth teams refused to yield
for the duration of the first
quarter but a short one yard
dash to the end zone by Joe
Hlarris gave the Hurricanes a
t-0 lead at half-time.
In the third quarter the
Ilurricanes increased their lead
to 12-0 as the Stingrays
struggled to find their rhythm
when Dinkey Bain crashed over
the line for a 6 yard TI)
Dorsett tried in vain
throughout the third quarters
to ealvanize his teammates into


action, alternating the pass and
running play. His one
consolation was that his
running for the game, 84 yards
in all, carries kept him to
second place amongst the
league's runners.
JETS SET RECORD
Heading the league's rushers
is Jets star running back Bruce
Russell, who powered his way
to a mammoth 183 yards as
the BAFA League champions
shattered records and the
Classic Pros to a 71-0
annihilation last Friday night
at the Q.E. Sports Centre.
The 71-0 total surpassed the
record for the most points
scored in BAFA game with
ease. The former record being
52-13 when the- Jets crushed
the Marlins early last season.
In fact the game lived up to
all expectations, since it was
predicted before the start that
the Jets would almost certainly
pass the half-century mark.
The Jets dominated from start
to finish and the Classic Pros
looked more than relieved
when the final whistle
sounded.
In Sunday game the Marlins
were due to play the Eight Mile
Crushers at Freeport but the
Marlins were reportedly unable
to meet travelling expenses and
consequently lost the game by
default.


Al action postponed
OAK LANI) (AP)
Today's third game of the
American League playoffs
between the Baltimore
Orioles and Oakland
Athletics was postponed by
rain and rescheduled for
tomorrow.


HOCKEY PRACTICE
THE Arawaks Hockey Club
will be holding practice
sessions at H. 0. Nash Junior
High School at 7 p.m.
tomorrow and on Thursday.
All Arawak hockey players are
expected to attend.


THE MAJOR LI AGUt
baseball playoffs change cities
today. In the National League.
the Cincinnati Reds are at New
York to play the Mets. And the
Oakland A's host their
American League rivals, the
Baltimore Orioles.
Each series is tied at one
game apiece. The winners of
the three-out-of-five playoffs
will battle it out in the World
Series.
Jon Matlack's two hit
pitching protected a 1-0 lead
through eight innings and tihe
New York Mets pushed over
four runs in the ninth to defeat
the Cincinnati Reds 5 0
Sunday, evening the Nationa'
League championship series at
one game each.
The Reds won the opener
of the best-of-5 series 2--
Saturday.
Gullett allowed no hits and
one walk while Matlack yielded
a single to Andy Kos'co and
one walk.
Sal Bando smaickried I.
homers and Joe Rudi ai.,t ictt
Camnpaneris provided
apiece in support of J'
"Catfish" Hunter, who needed
late-inning help, as the (akland
Athletics defeated the
Baltimore Orioles 6-3 Sunda\
and evened the American
League best-of-five playit f
series at one game apiece.
Jim Palmer struck out I.'
and limited Oakland to li'i
hits Saturday. pitching the
Orioles to a 6-0 victory ovNe
the A's in the first game of the
American League plaritt
series.
Ross G(rimsley will pitch Ito
the Cincinnati Reds agairt
Jerry Koosman of the Neov
York Mets Monday Iwhen the
National League plaolt cri
switches to New York.
( rimisley posted 1 t1
record in the regular i .'-i
while Koosmian wsas 14 15
Both are left-haindiiers.
Ken Ilolti/man o ft (ikl.ilta
and Mike Cuellar of Haltitniot
both lefthanders, were n.irla '
today as the probable station
pitches
Iloltzman, one o tiitue
20-game winners for tihe \',
posted a 21-13 record duiii!
the regular season. (Cuellir v.i-,
18-13.


ABBEY

INTERNATIONAL


FUND












$10.04
Offered P'ric
As Of
F riday, 28th Sept. '73


integrity are
requirements.


P. O. BOX ES5548