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Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00084249/03468
 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 10, 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: UF00084249:03468

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Registerd with Postmaster of Bahamas for postag concession within the Bahamas.) Nassau and Bahama Islands Leading Newspaper
VOL. L AA, i-o. 268 Wednesday, October 10, 1973 Price: I5 Cents


FOLLOWING DISMISSAL OF PILOT

& MEETINGS WITH MANAGEMENT


Pilots


association file


dispute with


Bahamasair


By NICK KELLY
THE DISMISSAL OF BAHAMASAIR PILOT Perry Knowles has now been referred to the Minister of Labour by


the Bahama Islands Airline Pilots Association, which yesterday afternoon filed notice


U.S. ACTION

AGAINST


LOCAL FIRM
L-ANSIN(G, Michigan (AP)
Two firms from the Bahamas
and Scotland have been
ordered by the Michigan
Corporation and Securities
Bureau to stop selling
unregistered securities in the
state.
Both first is are believed to ie
conducting mailing campaigns
in Michigan, said bureau
director Hugh 11. Makens, who
w arned invesstors to proceed
\ ith extreme cautiolm.
lihe bureau said one order
0 concerns Prestige I finance
orp. ltd W'.11 Milton. board
Shalirman ()ot Pirestige, H. J.
iooil\\ in. Prestige president.
Sn o 1 n t fr in ;i t ii o a I
-ti' tnu ,!'1t n 1s ('(rp all of)t'
S ,",l, Bahamas.
I hlie order contended
unregistered capital stock ofi
I(C has been offered for sale in
Michigan. ( IC is incorporated
in the (;'\ nian Islands and
controlled \1 Prestige, the
. bure:im o s:il
I'lie order alleged various
fraudulent acts, including
failure to disclose that Prestige
was placed on the foreign
restillted list of t'he Ie.S.
Securities and IExchange
(omnnssion tor not complying
Sixth federal securities laws.
1 he other order dealt with
Strathmore Distillery Co., Ltd.,
of I(lasgomsw, Scotlanid.
It alleged the firm and two
directors. John R. I'urner and
lan I(raeiine VWilkie, offered and
solId unregistered Scotch
,Awhiskey warehouse receipts.
-I le order also alleged the
titin did not tell investors that
it had been placed on the
lederial foreign restricted list
torn failing to comply with
federal securities laws.
Makes said that Strathimore
i was nained in a similar
cease and-desist order inr
Auguis t >72, but Ithat it
continues to operate.

GHS TEACHER

DIES SUDDENLY
MISS JANE llutchinson a
23-year-old teacher at the
government t Iligh School, died
at lier honi in Ridgeland Park
West 10 a.m. today.
Miss LHutchinson had
suffered from severe headaches
tor some time and left school
early yesterday because she
was feeling unwell.
A graduate of McGill
University, Miss IHutchinson
did her earlier schooling at
Government High, where she
had been head girl. She joined
the staff of the school
in September 1972 and hadi
been active with the ;Guides
and the debating society. This
summer she led a study group
from the Bahamas on a visit to
Kenya.
Miss Ilutchinson is survived
by her parents and eight
brothers and sisters.
DAMASCUS BOMBING
'A TERRIBLE TRAGEDY'
tJltI-AH, SYR1A (A') T'ie
bombing of Damascus by Israeli jets
Tuesday "was a terrible tragedy
that killed many civilians." said
Polish diplomatic evacuees leaving
Syria after their embassy was
damaged during the raid.
"1 saw so many dead and
wounded it was terrible," said a
sobbing Mrs. Marta Servic, the wife
of a Polish embassy official.



CLEARANCE

SALE
ENDS TOMORROW

SMACKEY ST. NASSAU
liL Mllllfll~


TUC want PLP convention



to back payment of



union dues by all workers

By MIKE LOTHIAN
THE LABOUR MOVEMENT will next Wednesday seek
endorsement by PLP convention delegates of proposed legislation
requiring all workers who benefit from union activities to pay


union dues.
"For too many years
thousands of workers
throughout industry have been
enjoying the benefits of
organised labour without
contributing to organised
labouL. We feel it is about time
for the workers to contribute,"
declared Reg Grant, president
of the Trade Union Congress,
president of the Airport,
Airline and Allied Workers'
Union and secretary of the
Bain's Town branch of the
Progressive Liberal Party.
U nionists have often
complained that they have
worked for months to win
good coltia ti Lelins ol thliui
members, only to have the
hard-won benefits applied also
to employees who never paid
union dues and never
contributed to the
negotiations.
In a bid to alter that
situation, the unions are
proposing legislation which
would impose "agency shop"
on all bargaining units for
which a union is recognized as
bargaining agent.
Agency shop simply means
that all workers in the
bargaining unit will have to pa.y
union dues.
SUPPORT
Mr. (;rant told The Tribune
today that "several members of
Government both Members
of Parliament and Cabinet
Members have indicated
their support for the
resolution, and several
delegations have pledged their
support.
Mr. Grant will move for the
adoption of the resolution
during the Wednesday morning
session of the convention at
the Holiday Inn, Freeport.
The resolution reads:
"Whereas organised labour
has always struggled to make
tangible gains for the labouring
men and women, and whereas
the gains secured by labour
apply equally to members and
non-members alike:
"And whereas the demands
on labour from its members are
likely to increase in an
independent Commonwealth
of the Bahamas, and in order
for labour to provide the
support that its members
demand
"Be it resolved that all
labour unions in the
Co mmonwealth of tihe
Bahamas operate utinder agency
shop rules and regulations, so
that all persons enjoying the
benefits from organised labour
will be required to make their
contribution to organised
labour.
"Be it further resolved that
this resolution is soon enacted
into law so that the
Commonwealth of the
Bahamas follows the practice
used in most civilised countries
of the world."
Mr. Grant said the decision
to propose the resolution at
the convention was reached in
an August 22 meeting of the
TUC. Endorsing the move at
that meeting were
representatives of the Airport
Union, the hotel and Catering
Workers' Union, the United
Brotherhood of Longshore-
men, the Musicians and
Entertainers' Union, the
Bahamas Union of Teachers,
the Brewery, Dairy. Distillers


and Allied Workers' Union and
the BaTel(o branch of the
Public Services Union.
Mr. Grant said he had no
dumibt that virtually every
union in the country would
support the resolution.
It was made clear in a PLP
press conference yesterday that
all sessions of the convention
dealing with resolutions will be
closed to the public and to the
press.

MISSING U.S.

FISHING BOAT

SAFE IN CUBA
AN AMERICAN fishing
boat missing since Friday with
two men aboard has been
reported safe in Cuba, but how
it got there is not known.
The 38-foot "Linda." with
captain Felix Perez of Miami
and an unidentified crewman
aboard, was on Saturday
reported overdue in returning
to Florida from a fishing trip in
the Bahamas Channel area
between Cuba and the
southern Bahamas. The Linda
was scheduled to return on
Friday.
The U.S. 'Coast (;Guard was
concerned by the fact that two
Cuban fishing boats were
attacked in the same area oni
Thursday.
The Linda and its two-man
crew are safe in (0uba,
according to a message relayed
to the U.S. through the Swiss
Embassy, the Coast Guard said
on Monday night.
[The message gave no
indication of the status of the
Linda or its crew, the Coast
Guard said.
Radio Havana was the first
to report the Thursday attack
on two Cuban vessels. The
Coast Guard subsequently
sighted one of the fishing boats
burning abour 75 miles north
of the Cuban coast. The other
was sighted abandoned, about
a mile away from the first.
A Cuban-exile group based
in Spain has claimed credit for
the attack. The exiles said they
killed one of the crewmen.
Five mnen from one of the boats
were rescued from a life raft by
a helicopter n.

APOLOGY TO

JAMES CROSBY
11T WAS incorrectly stated in
last night's Tribune that Mr.
Huntington Hartford in his
New York law suit Monday
was alleging that Mr. James
Crosby, chairman of the Board
of Resorts International. and
Resorts International, had
diverted moneys due Mr.
Hartford from the casino
operation at Paradise Island
"and by the same action had
understated the casino's profits
for Bahamas government tax
purposes."
Mr. Hartford in his affidavit
to the New York court made
no mention whatever of the
Bahamas government or taxes
due it. This information was
supplied by attorneys for Mr.
Hartford.
The Tribune apologises to
Mr. Crosby for any
embarrassment this statement
may have caused him.


of a dispute with the airline.
captain n Patul Sin!ih.
president of BIl Il' \ 'Mld
say iiilV that lliie alcim i,i,
taken after a incetinii is' dal\s
morning 3with i lh ini
general maiinai:c \ia lieialii
"Our Lon' 'rs,,tlion V '.
pleasant, bhilt \\ e aie I ti
satisfied," a( n l.1in Smilht ,hIL.
Mr. Ileales told Ihe i iithune
yesterday that lih had ihad a
"satistactomi l it\eratiMI)
within ( aptain I S:; (t h .i i ial he
no w co n sid.i i ll;. ';., :i|!.' ,l
Captain Knoi Ii -.l il"l i i 1,n
hie c(onll'itcled
I lie i I pit \ -ii
di i ssed i i 5ljm .i :;.: .dI
mi anagei Cei n \li;,i \ !' .it I .
a hearings a i, ; i' I''' lit
ditching ,ia 1 '.l I i i s i(
\ e r o ( 1 1 " . .. 1 1, !
( aptain k ; ',
test-flyin .
I'le plane i !', 1' :ii-, l, it
lF resh ( i ,4 4, -4 ; i, 1 '1
( aptai K I,'. i i ', ,
escape a d v .!', ', ,1 ' \
tipg tr ll lic \ i (
installat i l i 1 0 1 i.
I'vJien, t- ,diu, '( I!. ;,:-
week's liearine mdin atl d i ii l
gas ina\ hta\C been h i 'i:, '
from the \c-ro (,'oniiiial :. ;
night l title ( a l't< iili \'
\was ilie to take I le plane.
\Another plane appeald i
liave been tampered with aLt i II
:'aile ti1n1 amnl tel eiiovisds
tM(:II INI
It is o sid i c ,l v m i. i
-iroceu i rti- i pI lot i i ) I,
his It el atiuci ltit lml ltake iIi.
Ca pta ii K I no II s 1,k
reportedly m la iiallne i,
tanks weie ifull lshen i lie ,.
off anid that h tllh eiiigties li;
while over tlie wi ate.
I he decision o Ji mi v, hi, .
was taken M\ondalii \ iat ,Ir :' ii
first bcen asked i.'
Wlien lic refused, hi v. t
handed a letter th .lit ...
term inatim Ins ei ; pl,, 1 ii.
Captain Sinlthl, ctinill' I,,
B1A I' \. 1 li t i s ii its-, i,! "
111anas-'i ~I d aid \V L \ ,. ;
chietl pilot l i\ I I :: I
Monday\ to ,iask t la' [Im
decision ie re. i', Jr .r r.
ilso m etl \ it h i' I "
I uesday I)li Ilm-
Bala ilia sair li.i l.
\i ith pioil leniis ;'i.i ,
creation as the I at'ioi .a.;ii
in May.
F i[st lI:is b-en ie d'-, i. -
Sith f er la iiii .\ ; liii'
enimpl yee isliO t intend i)l.i
they have had to lakce -.ix\
cuts since their irain i I
Bahamasair.
Second has been tlie bad
publicity accruing i Ii )n lic
ditching of the \.I,
Co immIander andil the lic i
belly landing ItivL da\ s late '
another Aero o(' iiialidCf \\ i
sevei people aiho ld.
Slhe fault could not h \i,
lieen detected in t: : :i .i1
servicing, Mr. Ilealic .-.1I


-w.'


F:-


e.-


SPIRO AGNEW
...drawn & trembling


AGNEW


RESIGNS
\' III \t(, I ()\ ( \ p) P ..S.
C ice President Spiro T. Agnmew
rssiuii'd Weilnesdav.
lie then pleaded no contest
to i charge of federal ilcomel
lax evasion, wuis fined 10,000
doll';Is 'and sentenced to
probation for three years.
A,\2ine. his face drawn. his
hands trembliiing, entered his
pl i s federal court in
Baltimore. Maryland, a few
uiles Ironi the county offices
\ hnre hi' s ,s ift political rise
his gei
Het said lie quit (lhe
American Vice Presidency and
iiitered ihis plea because of
In i irni belief that the public
i I eir l i equ ires swift
di sposiion of the problems
Shiichi aire facing me."
usm ~had heen und erI
nlii .tuillC:iotil ill connection
s itli aIllceed political graft
dal ii.) lack to Ilis days as a

lmid 491;1'. ;indi) l.Itc: while he
was governor r of tile State of
Mair laniil
P r e iden t N i t o
aeknoiiwledged the resignation
with "a sense of deep personal
loss." Nixon pledged to consult
with the nation's leaders lind
move promptly to nominiatt a
Ci.cecs'or.
Attorney General FIlliot
Ri chardson personally asked
'.S. district court judge Walter
I Hoftfman to spare Agnew a
prison sentence. The Attorney
General said the no contest
plea and the resignation were
punismunent enough
Hoffman told the Vice
President lie considered the ino
contestt plea the equivalent of
.lin admission of guilty.
Hottffman sentenced A\gneiw
t,, the mllaximniiiti 10.000
dlu lars tine and placed himn on
imlbasion vsithout supervision
ur tliree years.
\vgnevw leit the courthouse
,1l about 2:40 p.m. and stepped
into a liinoiisine bound for ani
unknown destination. Agnew
rlilt newsmen-,i( that the Justice
Il-pairtmentt lian it)! Itbee fully
5os 'eitiis witnesllses itn his



it l'. S i itt.
liltnesses .allrast hill) had
tc,'-i itd either full or partial
5iiitIllt m \'!iiei said.
I ts ; lIfo i.) bystanders, lie
1] I1 '' O ff.
He had( attended a hearing in
i Iuch tie anil Attv. CjGen.
Richiardson were seated ini a
courtroom for about 30
imiiiute'.
\line 's resitination means
Pitesdent Nixon w ill siubmiit to
( .i ure a rmnoinille to succeed
:!i< \ice P'reMilent! lle I Nixon
miiiiii'e wmioul ldiake over tilh
\ i e Pt.csideleuc iupion approval
%I Imlth branheies I t Congress.


Mr. Justice Jaimes Sinllil. in
sentencing the accused.
described it as a "painful task,'
lie informed Bethel that he
had a right to appeal tile death
sentence. It was passed shortIs
after the jury returned Iron
their deliberations wIihich lasted
lor an houir.
Bethel, a steelworker, l.ad
pleaded not guiilt to stabbing
to death Diane Knowles, his
I 4-year-old girlfriend and
mother 0of three. lie wais
represented by counsel ] Alva
Stuiart-(oakley. She had urged
thie jury to acquIIit on tlhe
charge and asked t hemi to
consider that there had been
some provocation, enough to
justify manslaughter conviction
instead.
But, ('own Counsel Janelt
lost ick pressing r t .r
Conviction told thile lury th,:it
thlie man had no right to
interfere with the girl as Ihev
% ere not married. And. duirilin
her cross-examination of the
accused yesterday she charged
that "after a fight at your
liouse on Abra:liha Strecet
about l)iane's unLfaithfulnCess.
\ Oi decided to take hler for a
walk. You went a:rmied witlh a
i,:Ife C ind \ ,ii loo) k hLr
tlirolih this track itad isbhch
%\as not on the \" ay to or from
\ oir house or licr fatlier's
hoi use It \ as there that you
pluni-ged thai knife into l)iane's
back \ liile lii(ldng ihel face-on
to you."
Belihel denied the allegation.
\nd. anl iniiquiring juror also
iused a question C(ilcerning
tlile ti\ ot blhLod i lthe back
ol the deceaseCd.
"Did) \oui see this
phooiraplh. number se en '.
Sho uld not lihe oOd l it hai iun
uin liher back instead (I t
acm' it it slie wais runningii ,
\ ni Std''" ie asked.
H tI h "s a Insw\er L \\,iis

Ih ie t ph ot apli was taken)
in a police phttogirap hIler
sli \\i lthe irl Ismin on ithe
' th' It thlie to(.t-pitlhi here tie
ini'cI'tlii is Iid ito havi taken

Hetiel had told tlie court
thl l he and his g)il-ftnend hlad a
qulairel and fight on the
I I p a t h o v e r hl ei
iu tlitltillness. \lihile returnitni
t. IIi j crI talt ier's hiliie itOn
Maiich 25. lie cliaigeld that she
h ,,t lwi-Iwtlt,, ,r~ t t,. i


lli !I 'und t ar l d
slit ltll, hie eard
" ) Ih I (IL IIi hac
Some obliet o
inIust hIad e' ilnliIe
ian ibtiiitl 20 to
b 1 t ,111llhn, do<
lie told l tl ci
litd bccin ill love
,and lic lo lhde r
t lia'.ed the accIO
Iiutii ,i alter lie t
i t ( tlhe ( ential
ion M\clh 2(.


vq~u


,"~i (+: + +,


4 .


THE NATIONAL WORKERS' CO-OPERATIVE SOCIETY'S CO-OP STORE
located on the ground floor of the two-storey headquarters building of the sp
Hotel and Catering Workers Union, on the corner of Balfour Avenue and Charles
Street in Coconut Grove. The $101,000 building is scheduled for completion
December, and the co-op is scheduled to begin operating by Easter next year.
Rickey Wells.


Spencer girl kidnappers



appeal against 'irregularities'


& misdirection by the judge

By NICK KELLY
IHE "'DISORGANIZED \[ \ \NEER" in which the jury's visit
to the kidnap scene was carried out and the judge's"misdirection"
to the jury have been given as grounds for the appeal of Leroy
McLean and Spurgeon Dames, convicted of the February 15
kidnapping in Freeport of four-year-old Andrea Spencer.


Botli men sc-re sentenced to
sevcn yeais i0pnrison ient.
1 heir appeals were filed
directly from prison on
Ociobmer 5.
Ilt cs:in. 2' a;'li-'.i;:cs, 24.
are claiiiniu that 'he jutr 's visit
to certain areas inm rand
Balihalila ,wats conducted in iiill
I "disot)r'ani/ed I imanne: that
il pro pe r c'osn:i1nications
could have been made" to their
detriment.
I hes\ retired in particular
to the visit nad e to tile I' isiin
liIole re stairant, wlihre
1i-tminhers "i tihe iiury were
!. .' '." pal -!t iltl smt a11
grtroups l.1 .il N'e 'dl to mlix
w itli curiolus :'mie;;dil rs ot thle
public.
"'This irregularity was
brouight toi the attention t their
Solicitor i eniieral Mr. angton
Hiilton at tlie mentioned
plre; 'isis but s"as not
rC1,1, hd.('J thce.-:N.
'I i'ii I sItit i 5 n c5 R sI F ti
110H (1tll R I wll '
Anilitth'r "irrng-larity" was
said to l.aec o cutrred at the
hIio(e o tille Spencers at \No.
1 1 L ibac 'rC tI'-rivc. ()i lihecir
arrnal the niiors ,i ere said to
hac' bees h il;:'l ;I ed that tihe
kes tom oli'-i ihe t i h iise as llot
availa ble.
l'rioi if lea'. IP.I' the house.
\ t. K hiti l R ,cil airrised anid
opened Ii. lie appeals claim
that cO i thelC ilir n!en then
swentt 1it 't hc i-ie ii'on i with
two \ ) i". i 'iierliies. M r.
Randl I awkes. wlio dielended


Union & Co-op


seeking finance

RFI'RI I NI ATIVFS of tI
Inion's National Workers* to
with Deelopmnentl minister C
financial aid in establishing tlihe


ne isc ti er I"i ir Ir ,
pping her to ,,,1%-,,, ,,, ^,-, , aii that iicn by la set are ptoeeding 0i
h iel ti L'I liut suiheditus. a spt'kess n i suitd
.' I nu hr IpI t'w I idt I ('.
n the i ground S\ imlton'i i .thi has beetr
d her and she sCleit t il ana 1Li the o-tI oi
25 feet away iull tI e11 is expected to! ret'Iurn
11, hie' said | -- ,i i i,'. De, c'mntLber o(n
uirt thi t hl t the\ l" I 'i i
tor tw e r's iri' i ad- -hli "' nti ou)trse
dcil\, olice in co-operativi\s:: and trade
ised w itth e H"i "lli ' i it lh It -'' l I
turned hi e ilsilt I cl \\' ii i;.
'oliei Staton m netted's s tiliti, si
s i-m.smm'ih h-\ i \' t' \'siCr

tnI ii se r tar\
('ilmtot u i- to lheu \,i,si. i ltiler
this liiit';1 h l or a two'- week
coult ''e i11 the same ,ubects in
( tiii\ .ini., C Iuirt es oi the
11 tcrrni.0ioti.i! l ab, i tOt0ffice.
....."P -n-1 Poan ki : 0 arI\i, heI ti; aild to
hold a 1i-'ail semi1in oar un
co-operati\si'm slihmrtls, as soon
a N t h et i 7. ;i r I ,- l h.tit dm.i
o' c -Op I ; I.i." t !} [o move
I inlneltaied1 ;itIo a Iull-scale
Ser mnbe'rsh ip dr dI tde
A.. ,, steelitg !iiiinrmittee has
been ap i to i ilt a tila he
gm ground work tor the co-op.
George Johnson is chairman,
Rudolph Burgiorg is advisor.
Tony Carey is secretary and
Paula Deveaux is treasurer.
Also on the committee are
Rose Weech, Charles Newry,
..> ". En'id Baker, Naomi lockhart,
lloise Johnson and Patricia
Strachan.
Plans to establish the co-op
Io combat the spiralling cost of
lis*itt' \were announced by the
IlIti 1 ion at the end of
is to be Juih.
onsoring Mr Burgiorg and Mr. Carey
Vincent were retained as organizers.
n in late Both were associated with the
now defunct Bahamas
( consumers' Co-operative


Dailies, the two accused and
Mr. Russell, who had given
evidence at the trial.
I lie appeals claim that
certain questions were asked of
Mr. Russell by members of the
jury to which he gave answers
in the absence of Mr. Justice
Sanioel Grahain, who had
declined to enter the house.
JUDG(;'S REMARK
McLean and Dames are also
alleging that Mr. Justice
(irahain failed to put the
detence's case adequately to
the jury and that he
rnisdirectcd them in his address
when he "inferred that (the
jury) must agree with the
Solicitor General's submission
that 'criminals are becoming
more and more sophisticated'
and went on to add 'especially
when you consider those that
come in this court and brag of
thie, ex,,criences.'"
I he two men are submitting
that the remark was directed to
the accused McLean who
mentioned in his address to the
jury that because of his
experience as a policeman it
was highly improbable that he
would make certain mistakes
niade by the alleged
kidnappers.
The appeals have also been
submitted on the grounds that
thlie verdict was "unreasonable"
and could not be supported on
the basis of the evidence.


meet Minister


al aid for Co-op

he Hotel and Catering Workers
-operative Society were to meet
Uarlton Francis today to seek
co-op, a press release said.
S)uicty, and Mr. Burgzorg has
said lhat "OTie of our mistakes"
was attempting to operate a
co-op on a part-time basis.
The tact that the National
\Workers' Co-operative Society
is not scheduled to begin
operation until Faster next
ear is the result of past
experience, Mr. Burgzorg said.
Plans for the new co-op call for
11ai ing a fulil-time staff, he
,id Mi. Bursgorg said that
I' bus ing in bulk and by going
Direct to the sources of
supplies, the co-op can expect
to retail goods at prices an
average of 20 percent below
the market price. Savings on
some items could be as much
as 50 percent, he said.
Mr. Burgzorg said the co-op
needs a minimum of a
thousand members to operate
effectively. The union's goal is
2,000 members, a modest
figure in view of the union's
own 7,000-plus membership.
rhe co-op store will be
located on the 4,000-squ-
are-foot ground floor of the
union's $101,000 headquarters
building on the corner of
Balfour Avenue and Charles
Vincent Street in Coconut
Grove. The two-storey building
is a subject to the availability
of financing, scheduled for
completion in late December.

NEiW
SM OCK,)i II^^l


j


AFTER AN HOUR'S DELIBERATION



Steel worker sentenced to death



for murder of his girlfriend

By SIDNEY DORSETT
N*f MURDER ACCUSED MICHAEL BETHEL, 31, was sentenced to death Tuesday by a Supreme
Court judge after an all-male jury found him guilty of the death of his 19-year-old girlfriend whose
body was found lying near a rubbish heap on a foot-path off Strachan's Alley on March 25.


I I I I


I mI Am ,I


"d~'~












2 Inb O rtbttt


ISRAELI JETS STRIKE AT EGYPT AND SYRIA
TEL AVIV, OCT. 10 (AP) The Israeli air force struck inside Egypt
and Syria today, hitting the Syrian naval headquarters at Tartus, on the
Mediterranean 20 miles north of the Lebanese border, and two Egyptian
air bases 27 miles north of Cairo in the Nile delta, a military spokesman
reported. (*SEE WAR STORIES THIS PAGE)
RUSSIANS NOT TRYING TO STOP FIGHTING
WASHINGTON (AP) Senior U.S. officials say the Middle East war
between Israel and the Arabs has not yet taken a decisive turn. And they
say there is no evidence the Soviet Union is trying to restrain the fighting.
These officials describe the war as one of ebb and flow. After four days
of fighting, they say they can not make any judgment as to a turn one way
or the other. These officials say Moscow is going along with a U.N.
Security Council meeting after first opposing one. Asked whether the
Russians would like to see the Middle East conflict enlarged, state
department spokesman Robert McClosky said he would be hard put to say.
spokesman Robert McClosky said he would be hard put to say.
ISRAELI HAVE TOUGH FIGHT ON THEIR HANDS
WASHINGTON (AP) U.S. military analysts say they believe the
Israelis could push the Egyptianst ut of the Sinai Peninsula and the Syrians
out of the Golan Heights. But they say it would be at very considerable
cost. Defense department and other U.S. government experts are not
saying the tide has turned for the Israelis.
Some Israeli generals made such a claim yesterday. One official says the
Israelis are proceeding about as expected. But he says they are behind
schedule; the Arabs are doing better this time than they have in the past.
U.S. sources say the Israeli air force has had a serious problem trying to
knock out the Soviet-built surface-to-air missiles which were not present
during the 1967 six-day war.
ISRAELIS SCORE DIRECT HIT ON RUSSIAN EMBASSY
NEW YORK (AP) CBS Radio said Tuesday that Israeli planes scored a
direct hit on the Russian embassy in Damascus, Syria. The network quoted
a Soviet diplomat as saying 30 Russians, including women and children,
were killed.
The CBS report came from Dean Brelis in Damascus, who said he saw
children's bodies in the rubble. He said the Israeli aircraft inflicted
tremendous damage.
Brelis said a hospital also was hit and that there were civilian casualties
in other parts of the Syrian capital as a result of hits on apartment houses
and private homes.

NIXON MID-EAST MOVE AWAITED
WASHINGTON (AP) Senate Republican leader Hugh Scott says he
expects President Nixon to make a Middle East move within a few days. He
did not indicate what it may be. He indicated he's encouraged that the
Soviets or Chinese have not acted.
Scott said there's very close consultation between them and the U.S.
SYRIA RETAKING GOLAN HEIGHTS TOWN
BEIRUT (AP) Syria declared tonight that its forces were on the verge
of recapturing the major Golan Heights city of Kunaitra and branded
Israeli bombing raids on Damascus and the central town of Homs "an
unsuccessful attempt to weaken national morale."
The Syrians in a communique broadcast by Damascus Radio said they
shot down a "large number of" Israeli planes in the bombing raid on their
two cites, which marked a major escalation of the four-day-old Middle East
war.
Five Israeli pilots were taken prisoner and the bodies of five others
recovered. Syria also said it shot down a total of 23 Israeli planes Tuesday.
HURRICANE FRAN, 550 MILES EAST OF BERMUDA
MIAMI (AP) Forecasters say Hurricane "Fran" poses no threat to
land. Fran, presently located in the Atlantic some 550 miles east of
Bermuda, carries with her winds of 80 miles an hour.
The national Hurricane Centre in Miami says that a further increase in
Fran's size and strength are expected, but adds that the hurricane's future
,ourse will keep her well at sea.
CAPE REVERTS TO ORIGINAL NAME
WASHINGTON (AP)- Cape Kennedy's original name of Cape
Canaveral was restored Tuesday by the Federal Committee on Geographic
Names.
A Florida Republican whose district includes the cape said a majority of
Floridians preferred the original name.
The government changed the name of the cape on Nov. 29, 1963. seven
days after the assassination of President John F. Kennedy. The central
Florida cape, discovered by Ponce de Leon, had been known as Cape
Canaveral since the sixteenth century.
The NASA space complex on the cape, known as the John F. Kennedy
Space Centre, is unaffected by the committee's action.
NO EVIDENCE OF DEMOCRATIC 'DIRTY TRICKS'
WASHINGTON (AP) John Buckley, identified as Nixon campaign
"Fat Jack," testified Tuesday that he photographed boxloads of Muskie
campaign documents and relayed them to the President's re-election
headquarters.
As the gray-haired, portly campaign spy appeared before the Senate
Watergate Committee, the panel indicated that Republican efforts to dig
up evidence of Democratic dirty tricks in the 1972 presidential election
campaign have been a relative failure.
One source on the committee's Republican minority side said the efforts
had "fallen flat." Sen. Howard H. Baker Jr. of Tennessee, Republican vice
chairman of the committee, indicated to newsmen that only one witness
would be called to testify about Democratic dirty tricks.
He apparently referred to Fred Taugher, who was Sen. George
McGovern's campaign coordinator in the California presidential primary
and who allowed planners of an anti-Nixon demonstration in Los Angeles
to use McGovern telephones to help organize their protest.
Tuesday's witness said he was recruited to investigate Muskie's campaign
by Kenneth Reitz, who was director of youth activities for President
Nixon's campaign.
Buckley, who met Reitz when Reitz was a Congressional aide and
Buckley was a Republican investigator for the House Labour Committee,
said he was employed at the time as Director of Inspections for the Office
of Economic Opportunity.
ONE KILLED THREE WOUNDED IN KINGSTON
KINGSTON, JAMAICA (AP) A Barbados man has been shot and
killed and three others wounded including a policeman in different sectors
of Kingston, police said today.
The dead man, identified as John Canacho, 37, an accountant employed
by Esso Standard Oil Co., Ltd.. was dead on arrival at the Kingston public
hospital. Camacho, attending an l:sso supervisors course at the
Courtleigh Manor Hotel, was hit in the face with a shot gun blast Sunday
night.
A policeman, Utel Campbell, was taken to the hospital in serious
condition after he was hit in the back with a shotgun charge.
The other two victims, Joseph Scoot, a US driver and Miss Cynthia
Haughton, were also hit, but wounds were reported minor, according to
authorities.
Police said they felt all four persons had been shot at from a car carrying
five or six men on Sunday night or early Monday. the time of the
shootings.
An abandoned car, believed to have been the vehicle used in the
shootings, was found in Western Kingston later. The vehicle was reported
stolen.
PERON'S INAUGURAL CEREMONY SOMBRE
BUENOS AIRES (AP) General Juan D. Peron will take office as
president Friday in what observers say could be the most sombre ceremony
in memory, a far cry from his last inaugural in 1952.
Confronted with continuing terrorism that abated slightly before his
election on Sept. 23 but revived thereafter, the government is taking strict
precautions against demonstrations, violence or provocations, apparently
under Peron's express orders.
The 78-year-old ex-president and his wife, Isabel, who was selected as
Latin America's first woman vice-president, -will be sworn in at the
Congress Building Friday morning.
But there will be no speeches, sources close to Peron say, no massive
crowds lining a parade route to the Presidential Palace from which he left
under fire 18 years ago.
The sources say Peron is preoccupied with the terrorism that again


erupted with bombings, a killing and kidnapping that occurred Monday.



ANOTHER BIG




SALE

REDUCTIONS UP TO




1/2 PRICE

AT


AQUARIUS BOUTIQUE
CHARLOTTE STREET


OCT 5-12


ANOTHER MAJOR ESCALATION IN 5-DAY OLD MID-EAST WAR



Air battles rage over Syria, Egypt and



Sinai desert as Iraq throws its forces



behind the Arab cause against Israel

BEIRUT (AP) Heavy air battles raged over Syria, Egypt and the Sinai Desert Wednesday as
Iraq announced it had thrown its air and ground forces into the Arab War against Israel in a major


escalation of the five day old war.


IRAQ SENDS


18,000 TROOPS


& OTHER ARABS


MOBILIZING
BEIRUT (AP) -- Some
18,000 Iraqi troops and 100
Iraqi tanks have arrived in
Syria to join the war against
Israel, the prestigious Beirut
daily An Nahar reported
Wednesday.
The story came amid reports
that other Arab nations -
partially at the urging of the
Soviet Union were sending
reinforcements or preparing to
send troops and arms to join
Egypt and Syria in the battle.
An Nahar gave no further
details, but the head of Iraqis
Baaath Party in Beirut, Dr.
Abdul Majid Rafi, confirmed in
a statement that an undisclosed
number of Iraqi troops and
armour had crossed into Syria
Tuesday.
Unofficial sources in
Damascus said two squadrons
of advanced Iraqi MIG-21 jet
fighters were involved in the air
action in Syria.
An unidentified Iraqi told
the Associated Press newsman
Elias Antar at the
Syrian-Lebanese border
Tuesday that one of three
planes he saw shot down over
Damascus bore Iraqi markings.
In a related development,
unconfirmed press reports said
a Moroccan brigade sent to
Syria five months ago was
taking part in the attack on
Kuneitra in the Golan Heights.
A small contingent of troops
from the Persian Gulf emirate
of Kuwait based on the
Egyptian side of the Suez
Canal since 1967 is taking part
in the Sinai assault, the Kuwait
government acknowledged.
Kuwait also ordered its air
and ground forces to standby
for possible movement to the
war zone. The government said
it was placing its troops at the
disposal of the combined
Syrian-Egyptian military
command. Kuwait has an army
of about 7,000 men.
35,000 S. ARABIA
Oil rich Saudi Arabia
ordered its 35,000 man army
on alert Tuesday and gave
orders to trainers aboard to
come home.
Tunisia reportedly has sent
900 soldiers to Egypt.
Algeria said it had sent
advance units of jet fighters to
lEgypt where they were already
in action on the Suez front. It
said more reinforcements were
on the way.
In the Sudan, President
Gaanar Numeiry said he was
sending an undisclosed number
of troops to help the
IE-gyptians.
Lebanon, a non-combatant
in the 1967 war, was
desperately trying to stay out
of the conflict. But Israel
bombed a Lebanese radar
station outside Beirut Tuesday
and also sent eight halftracks
into positions near the South
Lebanon border village of
Alma al Shaam, military
sources reported Wednesday.
The half tracks were pulled out
but there were sporadic
artillery exchanges across the
border between the Israeli and
the Lebanese returning the fire.
Lebanon has only a 15,000
man army.


Russia walks out

of Security Council

UNITED NATIONS (AP) -
The Soviet Union walked out
of the Security Council
Tuesday as Israel spoke on the
reported bombing of
Damascus.


"The Soviet Union is
unwilling to hear excuses from
the representative of murders
and international "gangsters,"
and Soviet Ambassador Jacob
Malik.
Malik walked out of the
Council chambers and
members of the Council and
spectators burst into applause.
Soviet ambassador Jacob A.
Malik said Isralei raiders hit the
Soviet cultural centre in
Damascus and called it a
"gangster act."


Syria claimed it drove off an
attack on Damascus Airport
shooting down three of four
Israeli war planes that carried
out the strike. Israel issued a
statement in Tel Aviv saying
its planes hit the French built
airport which opened in 1969,
causing considerable damage.
However the Syrians claimed
none of the Israeli planes was
able to get close enough to
damage the airport.
It was the first reported
Israeli strike against the large
military and domestic airfield.
In another major air action,
Syria claimed their MIG
fighters intercepted over the
Syrian-Lebanese border several
formations of Israeli jets
heading for Damascus and
downed seven of them. The
report said the Israelis were
prevented from reaching their
targets.
231 PLANES LOST?
The new reports brought to
231 the number of Israeli
warplanes the Arabs said they
have downed since the war
began Saturday. The Israeli air
force has 488 warplanes.
In an earlier communique,
the Syrians said they downed
three other Israeli jets
including two Phantoms over
the Tal El Harra area in the
Golan Heights. A search was
reported underway for the
pilots.
Israeli warplanes, however,
attacked Egyptian air bases 27
miles north of Cairo today and
hit at Egyptian and Syrian
forces on the two battlefronts
in the fourth Arab-Israeli war,
the Israeli command reported.
But there was no report of a
resumption of the ground
fighting as the war went into
its fifth day.
The Israelis said their pilots
reported "accurate hits" in
raids on air bases at Khusna
and Abu Hammad, west of
Ismailia in the Nile delta, and
on a radar station on the
Mediterranean coast 60 miles
east of Alexandria.
Israeli spokesman said Israeli
planes also flew missions in
support of the ground forces
facing the Syrians on the Golan
Heights and the Egyptians on
the east bank of the Suez
Canal.
SYRIAN CLAIMS
Syria claimed its air force
brought down one Israeli
Mirage jet in a dogfight over
the Heights, and its
anti-aircraft gunners blew up
an Israeli Skyhawk.
But Israel said Tuesday night
was "generally quiet" on both
fronts.
Egypt and Syria said
Teusday that they had beaten
back repeated Israeli attacks
and were poised for new
advances. An Israeli spokesman
admitted Tuesday night that
Israel's counter offensive had
stalled in both the Sinai Desert
and the Golan Heights.
Egyptian officials at the
United Nations claimed the
Israeli air force also bombed
Cairo Tuesday, but the Israelis
denied this, and there was no
confirmation from the
Egyptian capital.
AT HIGH COST
U.S. military analysts told
newsmen in Washington they
believe the Israelis can drive
the Egyptian and Syrian forces
back behind the cease-fire lines
they crossed last Saturday but
only at "a very considerable
cost." One official said the
Arabs "are doing better this
time than they have in the
past."
The Pentagon said the
amphibious assault ship
Guadalcanal, with 2,000
marines and 30 helicopters on
board, was cruising in the
Western Mediterranean along
with the aircraft carrier




IMAIliWNeW IAM lI
owNTowN MIAMI


Independence and escort ships.
The Guadalcanal could be used
to rescue Americans
endangered by the fighting.
The U.N. Security Council
adjourned its debate on the
war indefinitely after it became
obvious that the United States
and the Arabs' Communist
backers could not agree on a
cease-fire resolution. U:N.
diplomats said no resolution
was likely until one side or the
other appeared to be winning.
Israel conceded Tuesday
that its troops fell back to
defense points two to three
miles from the Bar-Lev Line of
concrete bunkers the Israelis
had built along the east bank
of the Suez Canal.
EGYPTIAN ADVANTAGE
The Israeli assistant chief of
staff, Maj. Gen. Aharon Yarif,
told a news conference
Tuesday that the Egyptians
still had about 400 tanks on
the east side of the Canal and
the Egyptian advantage in
numbers of troops there was
"pronounced."
But he said "during the past
24 hours the Egyptians have
had considerable difficulty in
resupplying and reinforcing,"
and the Israelis had established
a line that provided "what is
called in military language a
firm base for operations."
Cairo communiques Tuesday
said Egyptian forces controlled
the whole east bank of the
Canal and had driven as far as
nine miles into the Sinai Desert
at points. Egypt claimed that
in one fierce battle 100 Israeli
tanks were destroyed.
Front-line radio reporters
said "heavy Israeli air activity"
began at dawn over the Golan
Heights. Syria claimed two of
the Israeli planes were downed,
but there was no confirmation
from Israel. Tank battles on
the Syrian front had ceased at
nightfall, and only occasional
exchanges of fire broke the lull
before the dawn strikes began.
Maj. Gen. Aharon Yariv,
told a news confernee Tuesday
that the Golan Heights "are
almost intact in our hands" but
that it was "too early to say we
have broken the Syrian army."
Israel's cities were blacked
out against air raids, and Tel
Aviv took special precautions,
fearing Syrian retaliation for
the Israeli bombing of
Damascus Tuesday. But the
attack never came.
Air raid sirens wailed over
the city at 4:30 a.m., but the
all-clear sounded in less than
four minutes.


ISRAEL ABANDONS
BAR-LEV LINE
TEL AVIV (AP) A top
intelligence general said today
Israeli forces have abandoned most
of their original defense line along
the Suez Canal and have drawn up a
new line two to three miles from
the Waterway's east bank.
"It is not going to be a short
war," said Maj. Gen. Aharoa Yarif.
"The people of Israel can expect no
easy and elegant victories."
Yarif said "we have evacuated
most of the Bar-Lev line." This is
the line established by the Israelis
as a defense line against Egypt
along the 103-mile Canal after the
1967 Middle East War.
He added that in the Golan
Heights "it is still too early to say
that we have broken the Syrian
army.
Yarif resigned recently as
Israel's intelligence chief but was
recalled to duty after hostilities
broke out Saturday. He also serves
as an adviser to Premier Golda Meir
on Arab terrorism.
He told a news conference that
Israel was greatly outnumbered in
tanks and troops but had
managed "thanks to the heroism of
our soldiers," to build a firm base
on the Suez Canal, and to "bring
stability to the Golan Heights line."
"I never underestimated the
strength of our enemy," he
declared. "but I never doubted our
strength."
Yarif said Egyptian and Syrian
invasion forces were receiving
advice, supervision and
maintenance from "foreign
elements."
He did not identify the foreign
elements but he was evidently
referring to Soviet experts in Egypt
and Syria. So far in three and a half
days of fighting the outsiders had
not assumed command of any Arab
forces, Yarif said, but coupled with
masses of Soviet equipment "these
elements weigh quite heavily"
against Israel.

*BLOODY FIGHTING'
IN GOLAN HEIGHTS
BEIRUT (AP) Syria claimed
that its air force shot down an
Israeli Mirage fighter in a dogfight
this morning over the Golan
Heights and that Syrian ground fire
blew up an Israeli Skyhawk jet
during the battle.
Syria said it lost no planes in the
engagement.
Vague battlefield reports and
official communiques indicated
little significant change in the
military situation at dawn on the
Golan Heights and in the Sinai
Desert.
On the Heights front, the Syrians
reported bloody fighting Tuesday
around the key Israeli-held town of
Kuneitra. The Syrians said they
flanked the town and drove off a
major Israeli counter-offensive west
and south of the city. But Israel
claimed it was in control of nearly
the whole Golan Heights area.
In the Sinai, Egypt claimed it
knocked out 102 Israeli tanks in a
battle Tuesday. Israel conceded its
troops had retreated from the
Bar-Lev line of concrete
emplacements Israel had built along
the east bank of the Canal and said
they had established a new line two
to three miles east of the waterway.
Maj. Gen. Saadeddin Shazli, the
Egyptian chief of staff, said in a
broadcast that his troops'
overrunning of the Israeli
equivalent of the Maginot Line had
shattered "the myth of Israeli
military superiority."
A London Daily Mail
correspondent with Israeli forces in
the Sinai said the Egyptians were
holding some positions east of
Ismailia as deep as 10 miles into the
Sinai.
The Syrians claimed they shot
down 23 Israeli planes Tuesday,
and the Egyptians claimed 16
killed. The Arab countries claimed
to have downed a total of 198 of
the Israel air force's 488 planes by
Tuesday night.


Wednesday, October 10, 1973.


Watergate probes a secret


$100,000 from Howard Hughes


paid to Rebozzo for Nixon

WASHINGTON (AP) The Senate Watergate committee is
investigating a secret $100,000 contribution from billionaire
Howard Hughes to President Nixon's friend Charles G. (Bebe)
Rebozo, committee sources said Tuesday.


SOVIETS START

BIG RESUPPLY

AIRLIFT TO ARABS
WASHINGTON (AP) The
Soviet Union has begun a big
airlift to resupply Syria and
Egypt, U.S. officials said
Wednesday.
The officials said the
Russians, using their biggest
and best transport planes, are
delivering "very large
tonnages" of military supplies
to airports in both Egypt and
Syria.
The officials spoke only in
vague terms, declining to say in
what amounts or types of
equipment the supplies were
being delivered.
They said, however, that so
far there has been no evidence
that the Soviets are replacing
Syrian or Egyptian fighter
planes knocked down by the
Israeli air forces.
Defense department
spokesman Jerry, Freidheim,
meanwhile, would not
comment when asked if the
U.S. was engaged in any
extraordinary resupply measures
for Israel, which regularly
receives millions of dollars of
U.S. aid.
Of the Soviet resupply, the
U.S. officials said transport
planes are flying directly from
Russia across the
Mediterranean Sea to airports
in Egypt and Syria. So far,
there have been no reported
attacks by Israeli planes against
the Russian transport aircraft,
though there have been some
Israeli attacks at airports where
the Russian transports are
continuing to land.
NO. U.N. CEASEFIRE
RESOLUTION HOPE
UNITED NATIONS (AP) -
The Security Council
adjourned its debate on the
Arab-Israeli war indefinitely
Tuesday' night because there
was no prospect of agreement
on a cease-fire resolution.
The Soviet Union boycotted
the session for half an hour
while Israel was blaming
Moscow and the Arabs for the
fighting.
Diplomats predicted the
Council would take up no
cease-fire resolution until it
became clear which side was
likely to win the war.
One European diplomat
predicted that if Israel appears
to be gaining on the
battlefield and threatening new
Arab territory, non-alligned
nations will sponsor a
resolution calling for a
"cease-fire and nothing more."


The sources said Rebozo has
confirmed receiving the money
in two $50,000 cash
installments around 1970 and
claims to have returned it to
Hughes last spring.
Sen. Lowell P. Weicker, Jr.
(R., Conn.) said Tuesday he
would like to hear public
testimony from Rebozo and
from Hughes himself. "The
matter has come up in
committee," Weicker told
newsmen.
Weicker would give no
details, except to say that
Hughes and Rebozo have been
named in connection with the
panel's investigation of
campaign finances.
The panel's investigators are
trying to determine if the
money was linked to an
antitrust ruling that reportedly
allowed Hughes to expand his
Las Vegas hotel holdings, the
sources said.
Rebozo and several Hughes
associates already have been
questioned by the committee's
staff investigators, the sources
said.
Among those interviewed by
the staff was Robert A. Maheu,
a former Hughes lieutenant.
His testimony in a California
lawsuit already has been made
public. In it, Maheu said
Rebozo had been designated
by Nixon to receive the
$100,000 and the money was
intended as a campaign
contribution.
Committee sources said
investigators are trying to trace
the money. Rebozo's bank
records have been subpoenaed.
He is head of the Key Biscayne
National Bank.
Columnist Jack Anderson,
in a report published Tuesday,
said assistant Democratic
counsel Terry Lenzner
presented the outlines of the
matter to the panel in a secret
session last week.
The Washington Post has
reported that the $100,000
was accompanied W' a request
that then-Attorney General
John N. Mitchell overrule a
Justice Department anti-trust
position and allow Hughes to
add another hotel-casino, to
his extensive Las Vegas

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Wednesday, October 10, 1973.

uShe r ributi i


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

Shirley Street, P.0 Box N-3207, Nassau. Bahamas.

Wednesday, October 10, 1973.


(This is the second article in a series I am writing on the
development of tourism and investment in the Bahamass.)
JUST BEFORE and during the first world war the
Bahamas was so poor that many of the young white men of
Nassau left the island. Many whole families pulled up stakes and
went away. Most of them settled in Canada.
It is interesting to recall that, during a depressed period in the
last century, many Harbour Island. Spanish Wells and Abaco
families, descendants of the Loyalists who migrated to the
Bahamas during the American War for Independence. moved to
Key West, which was then a rapidly growing city. Today the
leaders of this area bear the names of these settlers.
And around 1908, when Florida started to boom, thousands of
coloured families mostly from the Out Islands moved to the
Miami area to settle in the section known as Coloured Town. This
area was largely settled by Bahamian migrants. This was before
Immigration restrictions were imposed in the U.S.
During the first world war some of Nassau's leading artisans -
printers, jewellers, carpenters and so forth jumped at a chance
to go to Charleston, North Carolina, to do labour work.
And in the second world war thousands of our working people
were recruited on contract to do farm work in Florida and to
work in factories in the eastern and western U.S. This movement
of over 5000 labourers on contract stopped only after the
Bahamas became so prosperous that our people did not need to
leave their homes to make a good living.

One of the young men who left Nassau just before World War I
was Sir Harold Christie. Hle served with American forces during
the war.
But he loved the Bahamas and he had a great vision for the
future of the islands. He came home and started promoting real
estate sales in Nassau.
At the time he was too poor even to own a bicycle. His backer
was the late Guy Baxter who lived on the hilltop at the Grove on
Western Road.
Mr. Baxter was a wealthy Englishman who settled in Nassau
after the war. He believed in the Bahamas and he believed in
Harold Christie. Often Mr. Christie walked from town over the
hot miles to the Baxter house to get him to back a land deal.
If anyone deserves the title of "Mr. Bahamas". it should go to
Harold Christie who has done more than anyone in the colony to
popularize the islands among wealthy people. mostly in the U.S.,
Canada and Britain.
Up to the present time my story has centred around Nassau.
But as aviation spread to the Out Islands a development in
which Mr. Christie played a major part most of the principal
islands in the Bahamas became involved in the tourist business.
(This article was written two weeks before Sir Harold died
suddenly in Germany. My sympathy goes out to Lady Christie
and the Christie family in our great loss).

Sir Roland Symonette was a poor farmer boy at thie Current.
In his early days lie sold produce on the dock at the Market
Range.
But he was clever and he had ambition.
When the first war ended and the bootlegging era opened,
young Symonette was engaged in the king fishing business in the
Florida area. He owned a fast fishing cruiser aind was doing well in
this business.
He then shifted his activities to the liquio trade and ended up
one of the island's new millionaires.
One of his early ambitions was to give Nassau a modern
dockyard. He did this when the liquor trade stopped.
Symonette's Shipyards was the finest in the South ... nothing in
the southern U.S. could compare with it. This facility attracted
yachting to Bahamian waters. The "yachting crowd" are the
wealthy people of the U.S.
And in later years his son Bobby built a yachting marina omn the
eastern waterfront which gave this movement still greater
stimulus. Like his father, Bobby Symonette is a very able man.

But Bobby's enterprise didn't come until the islands had
become internationally known as a fashionable yachting centre.
Soon after the yachting spirit took hold in Nassau, some of the
newly rich people started the Nassau Yacht Club. R. T.
Symonette pioneered in this movement. lie financed the building
of the club house.
I attended the meeting at which this club was fonned. At the
time the waterfront area, where the Nassau Harbour Club is now
located, west of The Folly, was occupied by the shacks of white
fishermen. This section was then known as "Conchie Joe Town"
This group had an old wooden building in the centre that
seemed to serve as a public hall for the community. It was in this
shackyy" building that the club was formed.
This movement developed rapidly. At the time, R. T.
Symonette was operating a small steamer in the
Nassau-Jacksonville trade. He took a group of young Bahamian
yachtsmen free of charge and their boats to Jacksonville to
compete in their first international regatta.
Some time later R. T. Symonette and Commodore Arthur
Bosworth organized the Miami-Nassau Ocean Race. This race
became such an important event that it soon formed a leg of what
is known as the Southern Conference.
One of the men who attended the organizing meeting of the
Nassau Yacht Club and one of the most active members up to
the time of his death was Capt. Harry Knowles, a Nassau pilot.
His son, Captain Durward Knowles later won the Star Class
International Championship in California in 1948 and a gold
medal in the Olympics at Tokyo in 1964. And today Bobby
Symonette is a popular figure in fashionable yachting circles
around the world.
There are other well-known Bahamian yachtsmen in world
racing circles but the names of Durward Knowles and Bobby
Symonette top all the rest. The late Basil McKinney was also a
famous yachting figure.


Some years later Admiral Bridgeman became actively identified
with the Bahamas. lHe obtained a Royal charter for the Royal
Nassau Sailing Club which became the centre for the older order
socialites of the island who did not identify with the "new boys"
in the Nassau Yacht Club which produced world famous




pRED'


ih (rtbtuitMw 3


'A GIANT


IN EVERY
SIR HAROLD, ONE OF WAY'


GIANTS OF BAHAMAS


EDITOR, The Tribune,
I feel sure that the obituaries
about Harold Christie will have
received considerable attention
from The Tribune but I would
like to add my small voice
from across the ocean.
Harold Christie was one of
the giants of the Bahamas. One
of the all too few greats of the
whole of the Caribbean area. I
was overwhelmed with grief to
learn of his passing,
characteristically, and indeed
mercifully, while he was
involved in his much-travelled
orbit.
Time and again I had
suggested to him that his
biography should be written
with his collaboration during
his lifetime. I had offered to do
this for him. But he never
could find the time. He was my
first friend in the Bahamas.
Indeed on my very first visit I
took up residence in the Old
Carlton Hotel to be right on his
doorstep. His hospitality was
boundless. His staff had the old
fashioned courtesy that alas is
departing from the world. And
it was a charming expression of
their love for their "Mr.
Christie" and to me an
illustration of that all-too-true
adage "like master like man".
He was the first and
undoubtedly the best P.R.O. of
the Bahamas. And together
with the late Stafford Sands,
Harold Christie made the world


aware of the beauties of the
Bahamas an awareness that
helped to feed the almost
forgotten peoples of the
islands.
He was an illustration of,
perhaps not quite "rags to
riches" but how with little
formal education, true ability
will emerge. His joie de vivre,
his enthusiasm and drive, his
boundless industry were an
inspiration to those who were
privileged to know him. I met
him in his sixties but in spite of
a miserable chest complaint, he
carried his years with the
gaiety of a young man. He was
never an old man.
Our last meeting was
during Independence week (I
love to be in the Bahamas in its
great moments). I had flown
more than half way across the
world to be in Nassau at that
time and pay my usual visit to
Sir Harold. I knew that
although I was weary from my
long jet flight from Tokyo Sir
Harold's charming staff would
make me good coffee and a
breakfast to fortify me with
my conference with the
inimitable, indestructible Sir
Harold. His name will be linked
with the Bahamas for all time.
Perhaps some appropriate
memorial will be raised in his
memory.
SUSAN GARTH
September 30, 1973.


yachtsmen.
King George V gave a floating trophy to this club, which also
had cups donated by well known yachting centres and
international yachtsmen in the U.S. and Britain.
It is difficult to make the average Bahamian reader understand
how much yachting has meant to the development of the islands.
It is a sport that is very limited in its appeal in the Bahamas
because, up to the present time, it has been restricted to a small
group of people.
But I happen to know about the importance of this activity
because, at the time, I represented The ,Vew York Times in the
Bahamas.
Yachting was the one thing for which I could always get space
in The Times and a good cheque in payment for my work. It was
not uncommon for me to get an eight-column banner headline for
the King's Cup Race on the Sports Page of The Times This was
tremendous publicity for the island.
You would think that golf would command more attention
than yachting but it doesn't. The fact that yachting is still the
sport of the wealthy gives it a certain aura that golfing, which is
everybody's sport, does not command. Like it or not, people
want to read about the activities of the famous and the wealthy.
I know this because the only time I ever received a severe
reprimand from an editor for filing a story was when Nassau
organized a major international golf tournament in the hope of
getting a lot of publicity out of it. I filed a collect story to one of
the newspapers in England that I represented in the Bahamas and
got a severe rap on the knuckles for wasting their money on a
useless story.
These are the elements that have made the tourist business in
the Bahamas so profitable.
The Bahamas became the fashionable centre for people who
had money to spend und they spent it lavishly in the enjoyment
of life in these islands.

(To be continued tomorrow)

FOOTNOTE TO HISTORY: The war in the Middle East could be
serious for the world. It could be the spark that might ignite the
flame of the third world war.
Much depends on how successful has been President Nixon's
approach to China and Russia in an effort to ease the cold war
that has long existed between these two Communist giants and
the Christian world.
The Israelis were taken by surprise and so the Egyptian and
Syrian insurgents had the initial advantage. But I have no doubt
that the Israelis will be able to take care of themselves.
The great danger in any prolonged war lies in the effect Arab
control of oil supplies in the Middle East might have on friends of
Israel in the western world, especially the U.S. which is already
experiencing an energy crisis as a result of a short supply of fuel
needed in the nation's expanding economy.
The Arab nations have already threatened to cut off supplies
from their oil wells to the U.S.
Because of this situation other countries from which the U.S.
obtained its fuel supplies are watching exports. Canada, where
there is hard feeling against the U.S. because American money
dominates Canadian industry, is already putting curbs on
shipments to the U.S.
This is bad ... and particular bad for places like the Bahamas
whose economy has no real foundation.
In the 6-day 1967 war the Israeli army got control of the Suez
Canal. It would be a good thing for the world if in this war the
Israeli army succeeds in getting control of some of the oil bearing
areas in the Middle East.
If this were possible, Arab threats to this small and courageous
nation could cease for the future ... and the situation for America
would be saved until atomic energy can be developed to replace
oil in industry.

The recent death of Peter Haven didn't come as a surprise. He
had been ill for a long time and, at his advanced age, the end was
bound to come soon.
But I was nonetheless sad when I read the report of his death
in The Tribune.
Peter Haven was one of the last links with a group of
outstanding young athletes known as "the Easted boys" when
teams in the Eastern District dominated sports events in the
island. Peter was an outstanding runner. And a great sport, right
up to the end.
He may have been poor ... but he belonged to a breed in an
earlier generation who were the salt of the Bahamas earth.

I have a problem. I am writing so many articles these days that
The Tribune isn't published fast enough to accommodate them.
I always tried to keep a week ahead. Now I am nearly a month
ahead. But I try to write them in a way that they are interesting
whenever they are published.

A THOUGHT FOR TODAY
A day in such serene enjoyment spent were worth an age of
splendid discontent:- JAMES MONTGOMERY


EDITOR, IThe tribune,
I would like to make public
a personal tribute to the late
Lewis A. J. Symonette who
succumbed on September 30.
About twenty-three years
ago, I resided in the western
part of the island.
Life as most of us know can
be very lonely at times and it
was just the same for me, but
Louie (as he was affectionately
known) was like a father and a
friend and someone who was
very humorous and
understanding.
When Louie talked about his
children you would sense the
pride in his voice and see it in
his eyes.
He had a definite way of
making everyone feel so
relaxed and at home. He was a
giant in every way.
I met his wife, Mrs.
Symonette about a month ago
and she told me of Louie's
sickness. You could sense the
loneliness in her voice when
she related that he was
detained in hospital.
On Saturday, September 22,
I went to see my old friend and
when I entered the ward I felt
that I would not need to ask
for his location, because I
thought that he would hail me
in a gay voice as usual. I looked
around but I was painfully
denied a greeting. Finally I
found him, but to my
disappointment he did not
have the strength to call out to
me. He then looked at me with
tears in his eyes and held
my hand and as a young
woman said a prayer for him,
he looked at me and at that
moment it seemed as if we
both remembered the early
days of our friendship when he
was my first boxing fan.
lie was not only a friend of
mine, but of my family as well.
I felt more than proud to be
a Pall Bearer at his funeral.
I feel proud to know that his
wife and his children Michael,
Miriam and the others would
always remember him as a
symbol of a good husband and
father. BERT PERRY
October 8. 1973.
PRICE CONTROL
AT ROTARY
PRICES Commission
chairman Neville Adderley is to
discuss price control in the
Bahamas at the Thursday
luncheon meeting of the West
Nassau Rotary Club beginning
1 p.m. in the Westbourne Suite
of the Sonesta Beach Hotel.


ALBURY NOT ASSOCIATED WITH INSURANCE


EDITOR, The Tribune.
There has been a
continuation of criticism of
this Company's insurance
policy with the Bahamas
Electricity Corporation.
Further, there has been
speculation that the Chairman
of the Bahamas Electricity
Corporation was in some
manner associated with this
Company. We deeply regret
these unfounded allegations
and criticisms against both this
Company and Mr. Albury.
First, we can assure you that
Mr. Albury is not in any
manner associated with
Trans-Oceanic Life Insurance


COMPANY
Company or any of its
affiliated corporations, either
as an owner of stock or as a
member of its Board of
Directors.
Secondly, because of the
continuing criticism from
uninformed individuals we are
including a copy of the basic
insurance contract for review
by any and all interested
individuals.
Be assured we intend to
continue to proceed with our
programmes of insurance for
Bahamian customers and we


would hope that leaders of
business, government, labour
and other important
components of the Bahamian
economy would encourage this
Company and others with
proven records of success to
add their resources and
expertise to the Bahamian
economy.
Trans- Oceanic Life Insurance
Company
J. JAVIER GONZALEZ
Executive Vice President and
General Manager
P.O. Box 13345
Santurce Station
San Juan, Puerto Rico 00908
October 1. 1973


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Wednesday, October 10, 1973.


REGINALD RUSSELL

REGINALD RUSSELL

REGINALD RUSSELL

FUNERAL FRIDAY
THE FUNERAL service for
Reginald Russell, 86, of West
Street will be held at 4 p.m. on
Friday, October 12, at St.
John's Baptist Church.
The Rev. 0. A. Pratt will
officiate, and interment will be
in the Western Cemetery.
The body will be at
Demeritte's Funeral Home on
Thursday, and at the church
from noon until funeral time
on I-r ndiayv.
Mr. Russell, who died at his
home on Friday, October 6.
leaves a daughter, Sylvia, one
grandson, Sylvester. one
great-grandchild, eight nieces.
two nephews, and other
relatives and friends.
LEGION OF MARY
PROCESSION
THE MASS and Procession
of the Legion of Mary will be
held Friday at 8 a.m. at Our
Lady's Parish. All active and
auxiliary legionaries are being
asked to attend.

Toica

Extrintr


THE WEEK of October 22,
through 26 has been designated
Women's Rights Week, and a
full programme has been
established by the executivee
Committee and Membership of
-the Business and Professional
Women's Association of News
Providence "as a positive step
towards the enlightment of all
women in the Bahamas as to
their rights under the laws of
this Commonwealth."
A supplement will be
published on October 22
describing the various activities
whom will discuss various
subjects of particular interest to
women. Mrs. Janet Bostwick
will talk on "Juvenile Court":
Mrs. Ruby Nottage on "Dower
and Inheritance": lMiss
Kendolyn Cartwright "A
Women's Equity in Land" and
Mrs Stephanie i'nwalla,
"Women in Private and
Interantional Law."
Wednesday. October 23, is
"Careers Day", and a team ot
women will visit High Schools
On Tuesday,. October 23,
also at Teacher's 'Training
College at 8:30 p.m., a panel
discussion, moderated by Mrs.
Rosemary Christie, will be
held, the panel to consist of
four women lawyers, each of
and objects of the Association.
That evening, the Membership
Committee will present
Theatre Night at Teacher's
Training College. 8:30 p.min
when three skits will be staged
Legit i macy and
Maintenance". I,..tr, in the
Bahamas": and a discussion
between two women on the
subject of job opportunititcs
for women, and the
complacency of women.


in New Providence. discussing
opportunities in their own
career areas tor the ,i .l.,i of
career-oriented young men and
women C(:mimercial and
protfesioal c cteg v ies coveredd
will be publi service .
e d u a t i o 11 i e d cine
investments, social ws welfare,
accounting, psychiatric social
work. tie hotel industry.
com un ill u a ions. ti nance,
me chaiid isti,, eiip lo\ iient,
real estate, archives and
cosnmetolohyv. -Al speakers a'e
authorities in their fields.
An Open Air Rally at
Southern Recreation iirounds
at 8.30 p.m ,iu be one of the
high point, of Women's Rights
Week. Ihe rally. will be
moderated by B. I W. sice
president M\i s. Katherine
Granger. ;ind speakers will be
Senate Dr ID l)oiis Johnson.
"'Womie n', SnulItler.Ige Mrs,
Barha .i Pitcee. president of the
B P. "I he \ecessit lor
I qual Righis ; Xo rWomen" : Miss
Jeanie I hn mpon., "Illegitiniate
Children". and lri Perry
(tiristie. Xlcn' Viewpoint and
L qual Righ is tor Women."
Bedte MeKen/c and ihe
Citiationis. sitlh recording star
Pr ii, Rolhins ot Paradise
Island's ti', ,iha Room will
en!ltertlai l tlhe ." h
On I riJi\ October 2n. a
mick tshi il show andmd
cocktail da.iitic s, ill he held at
thie Sonesi. tl'ai Hotel, lime
SP p .
GREECE TO HAVE FIRST GEN.
ELECTIONS IN 10 YEARS
AIill NS (\AP') \ mni (.reck
government i -i-.itLcJ b\ Premieri
Sp ro ,, ',arkt .ini.' sI r s irs
today% t, pr mpairc (,re -,- h1,r its first
general eicctii,,n in 1o 0 mears


ANGLICAN YOUTH MISSION

WITH A DIFFERENCE!


FATHER Allen Smith,
Brothers Phillip Mantle and
Augustine of the Order of The
Holy Cross, West Park, New
York and Sisters Mary Charles
and Cornelia of the Order of
St. Helena, Vails Gate, New
York, are in Nassau to conduct
a youth mission which is
presently in progress each night
at the Parish of Holy Cross,
Highbury Park.
Following this week's
week-long mission, the group
move to Grand Bahama where
they will conduct missions to
the youth in each Anglican
Church.
The Mission is a part of the
Diocese of Nassau and the
Bahamas' renewal programme
for 1973. This programme was
introduced by the Lord
Bishop, the Rt. Rev. Michael
Eldon at the last Synod.

NEW JOB FOR

ERROL LEACH

B I H A M A. S Telecom-
munications Corporation
public relations director Errol
Leach has been transferred to
head the Corporation's repair
service as director of
maintenance, a BaTelCo press
release announced.
The release, signed ty
general manager Aubroy
Curling, said that "in recent
months our technical staff have
had a difficult time."
It said the most important
reason for the current
situation, with hundreds of
telephones out of order, was
"excessive lost time and
troubles brought on due to
heavy rains and lightning
storms commencing from early
July (in last week alone, we
lost the better part of two days
due to rain)."
I he release said Mr. Leach
"in his new duties will be
responsible for our
maintenance 'control centre
from which maintenance
activities are controlled and
coordinated. He will report to
the senior deputy general
manager Carl M. Bethel, who
will continue to be responsible
for the overall maintenance
effort. Mr. Leach's experience
and training in public relations
should be an asset to him in
the performance of his new
dutiess"
Mr. Curling told The
Tribune last week that the
backlog of out of order
telephones was "somewhat
above the normal level." He
said BaTelCo tries to maintain
the number of inoperational
phones at below 300, and the
number presently out is
"definitely" higher. He could
not, however give the precise
number.


Father David Hartry,
Diocesan Youth Officer, is host
for the visiting team.
Each night the programme
consists of youth involvement
and commitment in the form
of new and old music, plays,
drama, films and discussion
groups.
SEEN above from left to
right: Fr. Alan Smith, Sister
Cornelia, Brother Augustine,
Sister Mary Charles and
Brother Phillip Mantle.


PANAM NOW HAS DAILY SERVICE


PAN AM now provides daily
service to and from Mexico
City, available from either
Nassau or Freeport.
Announcement was made
today by Chet Benjamin, Pan
Am's Nassau Marketing
Manager.
BOAC no longer flies the
Mexico route.
Daily service from Nassau
leases at 4 25 p m leaves
Miann at 6-40 0.m. and arrives


TO MEXICO
in Mexico City at 9 p.m
Return flight leaves Mexk.i
City at 8 a.m., Miami at 3 p.in
and arrives in Nassau at 3:45
p.m..
Freeport service leaves at
4:45 p.m. via Bahamasair
leaves Miami at 6:40 p.m. and
arrives at Mexico City at n
p.m., local time.


HEAR EVANGELIST
Herschell Gammill
NIGHTLY AT
FAITH TEMPLE
Madeira Street, Palmdale
Services through Oct 14
(No service Saturda. night
SPECIAL MUSIC & SINGING
*DYNAMIC GOSPEL PREACHING
* SERVICE-- 7:04 P.M


i- i I Rev. S. E. Jennings, Pastor
_________.... .. ----------.__ ^


When it comes to insurance

it's Dominion fcr Life


... in Nassau

cal Nat Dorsett 2-3843


THE DOMINION LIFE ASSURANCE COMPANY


_. -. .'-. _..- .. ..

-"-' -- ... --'F -
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THE


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Three professional grime
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THE CLEAN TEAM'S Secret Weapon...

ABCO (Bahamas) LTD. is offering


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at a special introductory price

good during October only
Get these Spartan chemicals,
in convenient aereosal cans,
now at ABCO on
Harrold Road or at: Quality
Supermarket, Star Meat
Market, Golden Gates
Supermarket, Dan Wong
Grocery.

CITRO-SHIELD
lemony polish with more
protection than wax!
Reg. $2.60
NOW $1.95


GLASS CLEANER
guards against
finger prints
NOW $1.31


PLUS-5
carpet shampoo
with brightners
Reg. 2.17
NOW $1.69


ti


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LUSE-ALL


Sl-21
all purpose miracle cleaner
Reg. 2.17 NOW $1.55


*in mlii'


cleans
and
lubricates
Reg. $3.15,
NOW $2.30
1 I


C-1-2
residual
insecticide
Reg. $2.28

NOW $2.15


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Harrold Road
TO. 51071-.2-3-4


Women's Rights Week


schedule of events


BAREII E GRILLS


WATER COOLERS


ICE CHESTS


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THE GENERAL HARDWARE CO. LTD.


CENTREVILLE -PHONE 2-1960 2-881 t


STERI-PHENE
a
disinfectant
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Reg. $2.60,
NOW $1.95


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foaming
bathroom
cleaner
Reg. $2,
NOW $1.49


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Wednesday, October 10, 1973.


Urhe Wrtlnuit


-C d d '--


WORLD CHAMPION
BOBBY RAUTBORD BACK
TO DEFEND HIS CROWN:
- At 38 Bobby Rautbord has
it all ... money, a beautiful
wife, kids, hotels, exotic cars,
a boat manufacturing
company ... and the world
ocean powerboat racing
championship.


GOP-


At 39 Bobbv hopes to have cubic inch fuel injected
it all left ... plus the 1973 Mercruiser engines churning
world ocean powerboat out 600 h.p. plus each.
racing title. The slender
sportsman is a regular at e t The seven year veteran in
big races whether its in San the sport captured five UIM
Diego, California or Split, wins last year to earn the Sam
Yugoslavia. Griffith Memorial trophy,
His current sea weapon is a symbolic of the world ocean
bright red 36-foot Cigarette power boat racing drivers'
hull equipped with two 496 championship.


- w.


THE WORLD CHAMPIONS
could well be decided in the
October 12.
Current leader is Carlo
Bonomi of Italy, who will drive
a new 36-foot Cigarette
powered by twin Aeromarine
engines. His 'Dry Martini' will
have over 1,200 horsepower.
This will be Bonomi's first
appearance this side of the
Atlantic this year, but his
consistency in the European
circuit has put him on top.
England's Don Shead, who
by some calculations is tied
with Bonomi, will race in a
38-foot Enfield, with which he
won the recent Cowes-Torquay
200-mile race in England. The
boat is owned by Shead's
s co-driver, Col. Ronald Hoare.
Also within striking distance
9 of the lead position in the
Pm points for world supremacy are
,l* former world champion
Vincenzo Balestrieri, the tiny
Roman racer, and Giorgio
Mondadori, also of Rome.
Balestrieri is reported to have
entered with a new Bertram
that ran more than
90-miles-an-hour in recent test
trials. (See picture at right.)
More than 30 entries are
expected for the 17th running
of the rugged 184-mile dash
across the Gulf Stream. Apart
from the Europeans will be
current world champion Bobby
* Rautbord, with a 36-foot


- Cigarette; last year's winner
Willie Meyers of Nassau and
Steve Tognoli of Oakland,
California; and two time
Bahamas "500" winner Doug
Silver of Freeport.
Auto racing star Roger
Penske of Michigan has entered
with a 40-foot Mercury-


"-.-:-powered Cigarette, the same
Afro- equipment that will be raced
- by the veteran Billy Martin of
Clark, New Jersey.
Art "Snapper" Norris, the
-- recentlynamed vice president
of the Detroit Red Wings
hockey club, winner of three
races in his Mercury-powered
S. -. Cigarette, "Slap Shot", faces
S "- --- an almost impossible schedule


"_-_ .It.h l


AT 48, Cleveland builder Dominic Visconsi (INSET) looks like a well-knit successful
business man. Dominic Visconsi is a well-knit successful businessman. He also is a very
tough competitor in the very tough sport of ocean powerboat racing. His 36-foot
Cigarette "Popeye" is'seen at all the big ones and he seem to always finish in the money
although the big victory has eluded the two-year driver. Visconsi's hulls are powered by
the Mercruiser sterndrive engines.

BALESTRIERI CHOOSES BERTRAM RACER FOR MIAMI-NASSAU RUN


MIAMI, FLORIDA world ch:anpion .Tfl .re
Vincenzo Balestrieri, two-time powerboat racer, xill "guest



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Bi

3 to
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drive" Bertram Yacht's
Whittaker Moppie (see picture
this page) in the Miami-Nassau
classic on Friday, October 12.
Switching from his 36-foot
Cigarette, Black Tornado,
Balestrieri of Rome, Italy, will
step into the padded cockpit of
the revolutionary new ocean
hopper alongside of Sammy
James, Bertram Race Team's
regular driver and a man who
was involved heavily in the
conception of this newest of
the famous Moppies. The
Moppie pedigree of boats
dominated the sport during the
1960's.
Balestrieri will have at his
fingertips more than 1200
horsepower of MerCruiser
Sterndrive power, harnessed in
a 38-foot fiberglass hull which
is a major departure in design
from the conventional offshore
racers.
90 M.P.H. RACER
Whittaker Moppie will be
easily inde notified. Her
extremely low profile, raised
Ailer ,e,[i,n and vivid orange
topworks will pick her out
from among the 30 boats
expected to race the 184 miles
to Nassau. However, according
to Russ Specht who designed
her, Whittaker Moppie will be
most prominent in that she will
be out in front of the pack.
Bertram's Specht reports that
the boat has been clocked in
tests in excess of 90 miles .per
hour.
Driver Vincenzo Balestrieri
has a lot at stake, being high up
among the leading contenders
for the world title, and there
being only this race and next
month's Hennessy Key West
event left on the 1973 world
circuit. All the more significant
that he has chosen to switch to
Bertram's Whittaker Moppie to
compete against the world's
top drivers and boats on
Friday.

'BEEFEATER TROPHY'
FOR LOCAL RACER
BETHELL Robertson is
offering a special "Beefeater
Trophy" to the first
Commonwealth entry to finish
in the Miami-Nassau Powerboat
race on Friday.


Smthat


that I


LIP of ocean powerboat racing
upcoming Miami-Nassau Race

during race week. His Red
Wings open the season in New
York during the week, and
play their home opener in
Detroit on the weekend, in
between which he will attempt
his fouth win of the season.
Among other Miami-Nassau
race entries are Sammy James
in a 38-foot Bertram; Cleveland
builder Dominic Visconsi in
another Cigarette with
MerCruiser power; Texas oil
millionaire Roger Hanks with
his "Blonde IV"; Bill
McDonald with a new 40-foot
Gara; Paul Haggerty in another
40-foot Gara; and Nassau's
Juan Fernandez with a new
four-outboard "Super Hog."
The race is scheduled for an
eight a.m. start off
Government Cut in Miami and
should finish sometime before
11 a.m., given the popular
weather condition.


WHITTAKER Moppie, the 38-foot offshore race boat built by Bertram Yacht Division
of Whittaker Corporation, Miami, is a hot contender in the Miami-Nassau ocean race on
Friday, October 12. Vincenzo Balestrieri of Rome, Italy, in pursuit of his third world
championship, has opted to drive the Moppie instead of his own 36-foot Cigarette, Black
Tornado.,


- ~ ~


MEET ART (SNAPPER)
NORRIS. (Inset left) At 22,
Snapper's ocean powerboat
racing's rookie of the year. Big
-'--* and strong at 6-3,230 pounds,
-^_ the Miamian looms big on the
S^.sport's horizon, having won
two major races in five tries so
far this year. The first was the
Bushmills-KBIG event off
Calif. March 31. On May 5 he
.. defeated an international fleet
in the famed Sam Griffith
-' Memorial Race for world and
l U.S. points driving this 36-foot
Cigarette hull named "Slap
S Shot" in deference to his
'-. former amateur hockey playing
cr days and to his uncle's Detroit
Red Wing professional hockey
team. "Slap Shot", set up
originally as the vehicle he
.\ would re-enter ocean
~" powerboat racing in by builder
Don Aronow, is one of the
great plastic hopes of the
M mercury Marine cause with
twin fuel injected Mercruiser
engines that turn out in excess
of 600 horsepower each.
Connected to the big engines
are the new Mercury three
bladed cleaver propellers.


ps to do business with a bank


has your interests at heart.


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


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



(1>
CANADIAN IMPERIAL
BANK OF COMMERCE


You and the Commerce.

Together we're both stronger.


World title depends on MiaminNassau race


U -I _


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O hS Ozibunt


PUMPKIN TIME!
PUMPKINS are still in good supply at the Potter 's Cay produce I change. If you feel your .


interest may be waning, don't let
The early settlers in \ew\
England in the 17th century
even dressed up pumpkins to
laste like apples. They sliced
up the pumpkin and diced it. It
then went into a huge kettle
and stewed all day. As the pulp
cooked and settled, more raw
pumpkin was added on top
When it was done, the pilgrams
doused it with butter, a little
vinegar and a bit of ginger to
give it the tart taste of apples.
The resulting apple-tasting
pumpkin was served either
with fish or meat.
Beloved though the
pumpkin was, humourist Mark
Twain felt that it should
definitely be kept in its place.
"The custom of planting it in
the front yard." he said. "is
fast going out of vogue, for it is
generally conceded that the
pumpkin as a shade tree is a
failure .
An easy lunch dish is made
with pumpkin puree and ham
slices. Combine four cups ot
the puree with a cup of thi.k
white sauce. Add two beaten
eggs, half a cup grated Cheddar
cheese and salt and pepper ti
taste. Place six slices of cooked
ham in a shallow baking dish
and cover each one with the
puree mixture. Dot with bitter

FOR 3 in 1
LAWN SERVICE
FERTILIZE FUNGICIDE
PEST CONTROL
TROPICAL 2-21571


it. There are still a great many ways to serve pumpkins.


and sprinkle with more grated
cheese Bake at 350 degrees for
half an hour
Here are two excellent
recipes for the old stand -b.
pumpkin pie. Line a nine-inch
pie dish with tlaky pastry and
chill tor half an hour. In a
howl., mix\ one and a halt cups
cooked pump kin, t wo
tablespoons melted or very soft
butter, a teaspoon each of
ginger and cinnamon and a
quarter teaspoon cloves. Int
another bowl, beat two eggs
and stir in half a cup of brown
sugar and halt a cup granulated
sugar, two tablespoons flour, a
pinch of salt. Mix well and stir
in a cup of milk. Pour the
pumpkin mixture into the egg
mixture and mix well. Pour
into the chilled shell and bake
at 450 toi 15 minutes. Reduce
heat to 3 5 and bake for 45
minutes longer or until a knife
,comTes out ot the centre dry.
Pll
This pumpkin pie calls for
sour creamI. I ine tlie ninle-inctli
pie plate with flak\ pastry and
partial bake it at 450 degrees
tor 10 minunttes. Let it
cool. In the top ot a double
boiler ovci hot water, mix
together half a cup t sugar, a
teaspo oin cinnamon, halt a
tealspoont ginger, a quarter
teaspoon ilnutmetlg and a quarter
teaspoon salt. \dd a little
ground cloves. Mix in
thoroughly one and a hall cups
ot" piiimpkin puree and three
beaten eggs. Stir in a cup of


sour cream. Cook, stirring
constantly, until the mixture
thickens. Beat three egg whites
until they form soft peaks.
Beat in half a cup of sugar and
add to the pumpkin mixture.
Pour into the pie shell and
bake at 350 for 45 minutes
tiroil the top has browned.
This pumpkin souffle is
extra tall because of a w ax
paper collar around the bowl.
lie the folded strip of paper
around the outside of the
souffle dish so that it is about
three inches higher Brush the
dish and the paper with oil or
butter.
In a saucepan, mix four
tablespoons flour with three
tablespoons melted butter and
cook over low heat for several
mint tes. Add a cup of milk
and cook until the sauce has
thickened, stirring constantly.
Remove from the heat and stir
in a cup of cooked pumpkin, a
teaspoon grated lemon rind. a
dish of nutmeg and cavenne
pepper, and salt to taste. Cool


the sauce slightly and stir in
four well-beaten egg yolk.
Beat six egg whites until
they peak and fold about a
third of the whites into the
pumpkin mixture. Beat well.
I old the rest of the whites
very lightly and pour the
mixture into the souffle dish.
Bake at 375 for 35 minutes.
Sprinkle the top with grated
Swiss cheese and serve
immediately.
Iry some punitpkin muffins.
In a bowl, sift together a cup
and a half of flour, half a cup
o f s u g a r, t w o
teaspoons baking powder,
three-quarters teaspoon salt
and half a teaspoon each
cinnamon and nutmeg. Cut in a
quarter cup of butter and add
half a cup seedless raisins. In
another bowl, mix half a cup


of milk and half a cup of
pumpkin puree with a
well-beaten egg and stir this
mixture into the flour. Stir
until the flour mixture is
moistened. The batter will be
lumpy. Pour it into buttered
muffin cups to two thirds full.
Sprinkle each with a little sugar
and bake at 400 for 20
minutes.
For a simple pumpkin
custard, combine one and a
half cups of milk, two-thirds
cup of chopped cooked
pumpkin, two tablespoons
honey, and a dash each of
nutmeg, cinnamon and cloves.
Beat with a beater or puree in a
blender. Beat in two eggs. Pour
the custard into buttered
custard cups and place them in
a bath of hot water. Bake at
325 degrees for 20 minutes or


until the custard has set and a
knife comes out clean from the
centre.
Pumpkin bread has the
added attraction of walnuts. In
a bowl, mix one and three
quarters cups of cooked
pumpkin, one and a half cups
light brown sugar, half a cup of
melted butter and three lightly
beaten eggs. Mix thoroughly.
Sift together five cups of flour,
two tablespoons baking
powder, a teaspoon of
cinnamon and a half a
teaspoon each of nutmeg and
salt. Add two cups chopped
walnuts to the flour mixture,
stir well and add the pumpkin
mixture. Mix well and pour the
,batter into two well-oiled loaf
pans. Bake at 350 degrees for
an hour. Let the loaves cool on
a wire rack.


Wednesday. October 10, 1973.


AT $20.00 PER CASE













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BAY STREET TEL. 22507


DIRECTOR & GENERAL MANAGER
FREEPORT BAHAMAS


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background in business anid
financial mtana ement att
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Grand Bahama
experiencee must include *
broad knowledge of c:edit
control but above all he must
have the personal quattltes to
give firm leadership to existing
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The contract will be for 3
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Wednesday, October 10, 1973.


Fatherly love OK,


but beware of intimacy


Set,, ,3 I a.n.m



; 1?1'10BIGWEEKE *


C I mNT '* *STARTS TONITE!*
CNAT 7:0O& IO:?5
ASTWOOD SANTEEP;c
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DRIFTER GlIJI i 0


Ats() CINT TODAY WE KILL

]EASTWOOD TOMORROW WE DIE
IOE KIDI k Starrintg PG;
INcA AIR-CONDIIONNG MONTGOMERY W/AHRI
I TO FIRSToo00 CA


SORR\ NO PASStS A(


I hiiirsdli I ridas
itii Starts at1 2:45
IMenliig 9 00
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Hut I I ,I a ;riist'
S s ln (. lik
PI I S
(RFIM R10S' '(L,
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P'I neiii 2 25 34


Coi


LAST DAY THUR
litiin'c (ontiinuouiis froni 2, Lvenini




the invi

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The fight for uprmac


the KUNQ-FU and KARA
OMY OE LIV

--- .


AN AUBREY SCHENCK PRO

'mORE DEAD THI
rM COLOR by
/' 1/'/ \ I /1)/S / T/'1 70)V


a ol kARA .I / Lu u, Iu
S10o b(Ak )you up
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mrslav & I riday
itinu[ous Showins
from 3.

Blirt Revnols
Yul Bryvnincr

1 IM lSKI I'(, 1
hirt Revnolk-
Clint Walker



SDAY
SS:30 'Phone 3-46(,(

!f


sible
i i





y between
TE masters



)DUCTION

ID AlIUE' I
Deluxe United Artist
.I/) IS7 /) /


IS li) SERVICE
1 / S'// I/(/ ) (l C..V / I ) Dowdeswell Street

(Jhilnel Master Tele visions

Si I IIen as Boos It 'rs

SALES S SERVICE


Phone 22618


P. O. Box N327, Nassau


ilihe ri,


PDeer -Ab


MUSICIANS PRESENT
CHEQUE TO RED X
%IR ('II\ARI S ( arev,
chal nian of the ( oncCert
Committee of thie Balhamllas
Musicia- n L and I n tertainers
11enion presented a cheque for
S150 to ithe Bahamas Red
Cross representing proceeds ol
lihe concert andl dance "Salute
o lindepeendence" which I as
held Au-gUst in thIe
(io elrnior's IIall ot theI
Slier i.t n Britisi ('olonial
ottcl.
Part proceeds weie lln aid of
tw'o local charities IFhe Red
Cios, aind lthe (hildiCn'i s
I liiergeC ic\ Ilostel.
Attending the presentalimln
swere Messrs. (Charles ('aie .
\ a sh i ri g ti ii (' o Il ie .
m ice -lresIidlent and (e;orge


Moxey, general secretary of the
union.
TOASTMASTERS TO
MEET THURSDAY

1111i FIRS Bahamnas
branch of loasastaster'
International will hold theii
weekly general meeting
I'hursday at 8 .30 p.m. at the
Britannia Beach Hotel.
The toast master chairman
for the evening will be Mr.
Lester Gibson. The table topic
master will be Mr. .JanIes
Rahming, and speakers wiill
include Peter Galanos. Lenron
Forbes and Philip Davis
hlie Toastinasters branch
plans to send a delegation
headed by the president. Mr.
Pat Bosfield, to St. Petersburg,
Fla. to attend a conference ofl
the 47 th District of
Toast masters International.




Arrived today Tejana from
North Andros
Sailed today: Bahama Star,
l'merald Seas for Miami: Betty
Anne for Fresh ('reek, Andros:.
Deborah K for Abaco
Arriving tomorrow: Ifopic
Day from West Palm Beach
Sailing tomorrow: Tropic
Day for West Palm Beach:
South Andros I. express for
I letuhera.

TIDES


Tides: High
0,501 p.m.


0.43 a.m. and


Low 12.17 a.m. and 12.51
p.m.

WEATHER
Wind: Light and variable
becoming east-northeast to east
12 mn.p.h. tomorrow
Weather Mainly fair
Sea: Smooth tonight, slight
tomorrow
Temp: Min. tonight 68
Max. tomorrow 86


send a written and signed
statement of the facts within
twenty-eight days from the 3rd
day of October 1973 to The
Minister responsible for
Nationality and Citizenship, P.
0. Box N7147, Nassau.

C11831
NOTICE is hereby given that
EDMUND WINSTON
COVERLEY of Fort Fincastle
District, New Providence,
Commonwealth of The
Bahamas is applying to the
Mi n sister responsible for
Nationality and Citizenship,
for registration as a citizen of
The Bahama.,, 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 3rd
day of October 1973 to The
Minister responsible for
Nationality and Citizenship, P.
0. Box N7147. Nassau.


NOTICE


C11856
NOTICE is hereby given that
MARIA VONERVA HALL of
Pear Dale, Nassau is applying
to the Minister responsible for
Nationality and Citizership,
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 3rd day of October
1973 to The Minister
responsible for Nationality arnd
Citizenship, P. 0. Box N7147,
Nassau.


By Abigail Van Buren
V 1973 by Chica o Tribne-N. Y. News Synd., Inc.
DEAR ABBY: Would you please write something in
your column about overly affectionate fathers who encour-
age intimate body contact [all in the spirit of playfulness]
with their teen-age daughters?
This horseplay between my son in law and his 13-year-
old daughter involves a lot of wrestling and touching, but I
was shocked when I saw them rolling around on the bed [in
the parents' bedroom] while my daughter was busy putting
on her make-up in the adjoining bathroom.
Abby, this grandchild is just coming into young woman-
hood, and it's possible for her to become sexually stimulat-
ed and aroused by this sort of thing. Soon enough she will
be faced with sex play with her peers, which is normal and
natural, but such teasing from her father worries me.
I don't want to hurt my daughter by even suggesting
that her husband keep his hands off his daughter. She
might even be offended.
Frankly, I am ashamed to be writing this letter. I don't
think I'm evil-minded, and I'm no prude, but perhaps my
son in law will see it and take the hint. If you think I am
wrong, please say so. I'll be able to take that, too.
WORRIED GRANNY
DEAR WORRIED: Touching and hugging is a normal
healthy expression of affection between fathers and daugh-
ters. But you make a good point. Teen-age girls should be
taught that their bodies are "private," and not to be man-
handled by anyone-fathers included. And fathers should
refrain from intimate horseplay with their budding young
daughters. As revolting as the idea may be to some, it's
possible for parents and children to be turned on sexually
by each other, so intelligent restraint should be exercised.
DEAR ABBY: To "Camille," who wrote to you of her
involvement in remembering lonely patients in a nursing
home, and to your fervent hope that the idea "will catch
on."
I can add to the story by telling you that in Columbus,
Ohio, there is a "Remembered Patient Program" of 15
years standing in one of our hospitals for mental patients.
People in the community remember the more than 500
patients who have no families or friends by sending cards
and or gifts thruout the year on birthdays and other occa-
sions. Some send money that is deposited to the patients'
accounts and that enables them to purchase their own
items in the patient commissary.
It is a beautiful sight for the three of us who work on
the committee and for the dedicated staff employed by the
hospital, to see the birthday cakes and gifts that are deliv-
ered by these concerned "friends"; at Christmastime the
delivery trucks from local department stores make daily
deliveries, bringing gifts to patients who might otherwise
be forgotten.
If you know of any who would be interested in this kind
of program, we will be happy to provide material.
THE REMEMBERED PATIENT COMMITTlEE,
Mel Basch, Helen Bennett & Verna Bowyer
CONFIDENTIAL TO A. IN PHOENIX: Don't look back.
There's not a man alive who couldn't retire comfortably in
his old age if he could sell his experience for what it cost
him.

Problems? You'll feel better if you get It off your chest.
For a personal reply, write to ABBY: Box No. 69700, L.A.,
Calif. 90069. Enclose stamped, self-addressed envelope,
please.
For Abby's new booklet, "What Teen-Agers Want to
Know," send $1 to Abigail Van Buren, 132 Lasky Dr., Bev-
erly Hills, Cal. 90212.



I. 9 i=.,, .


Cl11841
NOTICE is hereby given that
GERTRUDE LIGHTBOURN
of Ridgeland Park, East 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 3rd
day of October 1973 to The
Minister responsible for
Nationality and Citizenship, P.
0. Box N7147, Nassau.

C11863
NOTICE is hereby given that
GEORGE WILLIAMS of
Coconut Grove Avenue
between 1st & 2nd Street is
applying to the Minister
responsible for Nationahity 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 3rd day of October
1973 to The Minister
responsible for N-.tionality and
Citizenship, P.O. Box N7147,
Nassau
C11854
NOTICE is hereby given that
GLORIA CLARKE of Market
Street South, 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 3rd
day of October 1973 to The
Minister responsible for
Nationality and Citizenship, P.
0. Box N7147, Nassau.

C 11855
NOTICE is hereby given that
EVELYN WALTON GRANT
of Eight Mile Rock, Grand
Bahama is applying to the
Minister responsible for
Nationality and Citizenship,
for registration as a citizen of
The Bahamas, and that any
person who knows any reason
why registration should not be
granted should send a written
and signed statement of the
facts within twenty-eight days
from the 3rd day of October
1973 to The Minister
responsible for Nationality and
Citizenship, P. O. Box N7147,
Nassau.

C11848
NOTICE is hereby given that
IRIS IMOGENE BARNETT of
Arawak Avenue, Pyfrom
Addition, 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 3rd day of October
1973 to The Minister
responsible for Nationality and
Citizenship, P. 0. Box N7147,
iassau.
C 11858
NOTICE is hereby given that
EDWARD DENISON
GLINTON of Freeport, Grand
Bahama is applying to the
Min sister responsible for
Nationality and Citizenship,
for registration as a citizen of
The Bahamas, and that any
person who knows any reason
why registration should not be
granted should send a written
and signed statement of the
facts within twenty-eight days
from the 3rd day of October
1973 to The Minister
responsible for Nationality and
Citizenship, P. O. Box N7147,
Nassau.

C11857
NOTICE is hereby given that
ELLEN CYNTHIA GLINTON
of Freeport, Grand Bahama is
applying to the Minister
responsible for Nationality and
Citizenship, for registration as
a citizen of The Bahamas, and
that any person who knows
any reason why registration
should not be granted should


--y


statement of the facts within
twenty-eight days from the 3rd
day of October 1973 to The
M minister responsible for
Nationality and Citizenship,
P.O. Box N7147, Nassau.


C 11860
NOTICE is hereby given that
SAMUEL FRANK of Rolle's
Avenue, Nassau c/o P.O. Box
1216 is applying to the
M in sister responsible for
Nationality and Citizenship,
for registration as a citizen of
The Bahamas, and that any
person who knows any reason
why registration should not be
granted should send a written
and signed statement of the
facts within twenty-eight days
from the 3rd day of October
1973 to The Minister
responsible for Nationality and
Citizenship, P. O. Box N7147,
Nassau.


SECT


NOT


C11853
NOTICE is hereby given tha'
IRENE WINIFRED DAY of
Oleander Avenue, Thie Gnove
West Bay Street is applying to
the Minister responsible for
Nationality and Citizenship,
for registration as a citizen of
The Rahanmas, and that any
person who knows arny irasonr
why registration should not be
granted should send a written
and signed statement of the
facts within twenty-eight days
from the 3rd day of October
1973 to The Minister
responsible for Nationality arnd
Citizenship, P. 0. Box N71417,
Nassau.

C 11849
NOTICE is hereby given that
JEAN BAPTISTE METELLUS
of Collins Avenue is applying
to the Minister responsible for
Nationality and Citizenship,
for naturalisatio' is a citizen
of The Bahamas, arid 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 3rd
day of October 1973 to The
M in ister responsible for
Nationality and Citizenship, P.
0. Box N7147, Nassau.

C11845
NOTICE is hereby given that
HUGH WE L L INGlON
WALKIN of Eight Mile Rock,
Grand Bahama is applying to
the Ministel responsible for
Nationality arind 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 3rd day of October
1973 to The Minister
responsible for Nationality and
Citizenship, P. O. Box N7147,
Nassau

C11852
NOTICE is hereby given that
THOMAS SIDNEY DAY of
Oleander Avenue, IThe Grove
West Bay Street is applying to
the Minister responsible fort
Nationrality aid Citizenship,
for iegistiation 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 3rd day of October
1973 to The Minister
responsible for Nationality and
Citizenship, P 0 Box N7147,
Nassau.


C11859
NOTICE is hereby given that
FRANKLIN VERNON ELLIS
of 20 Guildford Crescent,
Freeport, Grand Bahama is
applying to the Minister
responsible for Nationality and
Citizenship, for registration as
a citizen of The Bahamas, and
that any person who knows
any reason why registration
should not be granted should
send a written and signed
statement of the facts within
twenty-eight days from the 3rd
day of October 1973 to The
M in ister responsible for
Nationality and Citizenship, P.
0. ELx N7147, Nassau.

C11851
NOTICE is hereby given that
ANNIE ISADORIA
MclNTOSH of Haven
Subdivision, 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 3re aay of October
1973 to The Minister
responsible for Nationality and
Citizenship, P. 0. Box N7147,
Nassau.

C 11846
NOTICE is hereby given that
JANET ROBINSON of St.
James 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 registrat on should not be
granted should send a written
anrid signed statement of the
facts within twenty-eight days
from the 3rd day of October
1973 to The Minister
responsible for Nationality and
Citizenship, P. 0. Box N7147,
Nassau.

C11847
NOTICE is hereby given that
WILFRED OLIVER
ROBINSON of St. James
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 3rd day of October
1973 to The Minister
responsible for Nationality and
Citizenship, P. 0. Box N7147,
1'::ssav.

C11830
NOTICE is hereby given that
PRINCESS ARTHUR of
Windsor Lane West, Nassau is
annplyin.; 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 3rd
day of October 1973 to The
M i n ister responsible for
Nationality and Citizenship, P.
O Box N7147, Nassau.

C11833
NOTICE is hereby given that
LUCITO GUY BAZARD of
Regency Park, Nassau is
applying to the Minister
responsible for Nationality and
Citizenship, for naturalisation
as a (:tizen of The Bahamas,
and that any person who
knows any reason why
naturalisation should not be
g anted should send a written
and signed statement of the
facts within twenty-eight days
fiomn the 3rd day of October
1973 to The Minister
responsible for Nationality and
Citizenship, P. O. Box N7147.
Nassau.

C 11843
NOTICE is hereby given that
SAMUEL VICTOR
i(lN'b'S)N of Piuoneeis Way,
I report P.O. Box 100 is
applying to the Minister
responsible for Nationality and
Citizenslip, for registration as a
citizen ot The Bahamas, and
that any person who knows
any reason why registration
should not be granted should
send a written and signed


is hereby given that
V. LIGHTBOURNE
Mile Rock, Grand
is applying to the
responsible for


Nationality and Citizenship,
for registration as a citizen of
The Bahamas, and that any
person who knows any reason
why registration should not be
granted should send a written
and signed statement of the
facts within twenty-eight days
from the 10th day of October
1973 to The Minister
responsible for Nationality and
Citizenship, P. 0. Box N7147,
Nassau.

C12014
NOTICE is hereby given that
NINA ADLAIDE WILLIAMS
of Eight Mile Rock, Grand
Bahama is applying to the
M i n ister responsible for
Nationality and Citizenship,
for registration as a citizen of
The Bahamas, and that any
person who knows any reason
why registration should not be
granted should send a written
and signed statement of the
facts within twenty-eight days
from the 10th day of October
1973 to The Minister
responsible for Nationality and
Citizenship, P. 0. Box N7147,
Nassau.

C12015
NOTICE is hereby given that
BERNICE L. LIGHTBOURNE
of Eight Mile Rock, Grand
Bahama is applying to the
Minister responsible for
Nationality and Citizenship,
for registration as a citizen of
The Bahamas, and that any
person who knows any reason
why registration should not be
granted should send a written
and signed statement of the
facts within twenty-eight days
from the 10th day of October
1973 to The Minister
responsible for Nationality and
Citizenship, P. O. Box N7147,
Nassau.
C12013
NOTICE is hereby given that
CLIFFORD ALEXANDER
WILLIAMS of Owen's Town,
Andros, Bahamas is applying to
the Minister responsible for
Nationality and Citizenship,
for registration as a .citizen of
The Bahamas, and that any
person who knows any reason
why registration should not be
granted should send a written
and signed statement of the
facts within twenty-eight days
from the 10th day of October
1973 to The Minister
responsible for Nationality and
Citizenship, P. 0. Box N7147,
Nassau.


CLASSIFIED


i


I ,





I /l





I


I
*"'"



1B


*



I


I


I

I


I
I

I




I


LARGE DEVELOPMENT CORPORATION


REQUIRES


QUALIFIED SALES REPRESENTATIVES


We are offering experienced and energetic
Bahamians the opportunity of earning a guaranteed
minimum salary, plus commission. Applicants must
have transportation and references.


For appointment, please call Mrs. Curry, 2-3850.


_ __ ____ ,__I _


I L


1


C 11834
NOTICE is hereby given that
GEORGE SEYMOUR of Lewis
Yard, Grand Bahama is
applying to the Minister
responsible for Nationality and
Citizenship, for naturalisation
as a citizen of The Bahamas,
and that any person' who
knows any reason why
naturalisation should not be
granted should send a written
and signed statement of the
facts within twenty-eight days
from the 3rd day of October
1973 to The Minister
responsible for Nationality and
Citizenship, P. O. Box N7147,
Nassau.
C11838
NOTICE is hereby given that
DAVID LEROY WILLIAMS of
Eight Mile Rock, Grand
Bahama is applying to the
Minister responsible for
Nationality and Citizenship,
for registration as a citizen of
The Bahamas, and that any
person who knows any reason
why registration should not be
granted should send a written
and signed statement of the
facts within twenty-eight days
from the 3rd day of October
1973 to The Minister
responsible for Nationality and
Citizenship, P. O. Box N7147,
Nassau.

C11ii96
NOTICE is hereby given that
DOUGLAS HENRY JOHN
JONES of Winton Heights, c/o
Box 6224 ES Nassau, Bahamas
is applying to the Minister
responsible for Nationality and
Citizenship, for naturalisation
as a citizen of The Bahamas,
and that any person who
knows any reason why
naturalisation should not be
granted should send a written
and signed statement of the
facts within twenty-eight days
from the 10th day of October
1973 to The Minister
responsible for Nationality and
Citizenship, P. 0. Box W7147,
Nassau.

C 12009
NOTICE is hereby given that
CHARLES RAYMOND
BRIGGS of Nassau is applying
to the Minister responsible for
Nationality and Citizenship,
for registration as a citizen of
The Bahamas, and that any
person who knows any reason
why registration should not be
granted should send a written
and signed statement of the
facts within twenty-eight days
from the 10th day of October
1973 to The Minister
responsible for Nationality and
Citizenship, P. O. Box N7147,
Nassau.


~-II i


VS3E3RDEwr


IT-


mw


I


I C


C12016
NOTICE
ENOCH
of Eight
Bahama
Min sister


C11835
NOTICE is hereby given that
SAMUEL CHARLES
SAUNDERS of Eight Mile
Rock, Grand Bahama is
applying to the Minister
responsible for Nationality and
Citizenship, for naturalization
as a citizen of The Bahamas,
arid 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 3rd day of October
1973 to The Minister
responsible for Nationality and
Citizenship, P. 0. Box N7147,
Nassau.

Cl 1842
NOTICE is hereby given that
NELLIE ELIZABETHII
ROBINSON of Pioneens Way.
Freeport P.O. Box 100 is
applying to the Minister
responsible for Nationality and
Citizenship, for registration asa
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 3rd
day of October 1973 to The
Minister responsible for
Nationality and Citizenship,
P.O. Box N7147, Nassau.

C1 1837
NOTICE is hereby given that
ELVA CLARINA WILLIAMS
of Eight Mile Rock. Grand
Bahama is applying to the
Minister responsible for
Nationality arid 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 3rd day of October
1973 to The Minister
responsible for Nationality and
Citizenship, P. 0. Box N7147,
Nassau.













bhp Tdribute


Wednesday, October 10, 1973.


CLASSIFIED


SECTION


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


S NOTICE 12 ffa
C11982 C12025-
NOTICE is hereby given that NOTICE is hereby given that
BEATRICE FORBES of RUFUS A. POLHAMUS of
Hospital Lane, Nassau, Lincoln Blvd. is applying to the
Bahamas is applying to the Minister responsible for
Minister responsible for Nationality and Citizenship,
Nationality and Citizenship. for registration as a citizen of
for registration as a citizen of The Bahamas, and that any
The Bahamas, and that any person who knows any reason
person who knows any reason why registration should not be
why registration should rot be granted should send a written
granted should send a written and signed statement of the
and signed statement of the facts within twenty-eight days
facts within twenty-eight days from the 10th day of October
from the 10th day of October 1973 to The Minister
1973 to The Minister responsible for Nationality and
responsible for Natiuiality and Citizenship, P. 0. Box N7147.
Citizenship, P 0. Box N7147, Nassau.
Nassau
C12024
C12002 NOTICE is hereby given that
NOTICE is hereby given that CAIN PIERRE of Kemp's Bay,
GLORIA, CLARITA ROLLE Andros is applying to the
nee OUTTEN of Acklins Minister responsible for
Street, Southern District, Nationality and Citizenship,
Nassau, Bahamas is applying to for naturalisation as a citizen
the Minister responsible for of The Bahamas, and that any
Nationality and Citizenship, person who knows any reason
for registration as a citizen of why naturalisation should not
The Bahamas, and that any be granted should send a
person who knows any reason written and signed statement
why registration should not be of the facts within
granted should send a written twenty-eight days from the
and signed statement of the 10th day of October 1973 to
facts within twenty-eight days The Minister responsible for
from the 10th day of October Nationality and Citizenship, P.
1973 to The Minister 0. Box N7147, Nassau.
responsible for National tv and


Citizenship, P. 0 Box N7147.
Nassau.
C12010
NOTICE is hereby g;v- that
IRA DANIEL Vlt IR of
Constitution Drive, P 0. Box
N7772, Nassau is applyrig to
the Minister responsible for
Nationality and Cit,zenship,
for registration as a (it:en of
The Bahamas, and that any
person '..ho knows ain\ reason
why registration should iot be
granted should send a written
and signed statement .f the
facts within twenty-eight day,
from the 10th das of October
1973 to The M.,i ster
responsible for Nationa t I ar.d
Citizenship, P. 0 Box N7147.
Nassau.

C 12028
NOTICE is here, g ,n that
JAMES RYDER MUiRPHY of
409 Cove House. P 0 Box
102, Freeport Giand Bahama
is applying to the 'M, stern
responsible for NationaJ ,t\ arid
Citizenship. for natualra nation
as a citizen of The Bahamas,
and that any peior on who
knows any reason why
naturalisation should -ot be
granted should send a written
and signed statement of the
facts within twenty-eight days
from the 10th day of October
1973 to The Minister
responsible or Nationality and
Citizenship, P. 0. Box N 747.
Nassau

C12018
NOTICE is hereby given 'hat
SIMON C. J C" i', ON (
Englerston, Nassau is .pp'vtgic
to the Minister responsible 'o
Nationality and Citizernshp,
for registration as a citizen l :r '
The Bahamas and that a-y-
person who knows any rea'-.
why registration, should ' h
granted should send a .\i*,te,
and signed statement
facts within twerntv-eigh da,
from the 10th day o' Oc'obe
1973 to The Minste,
responsible for Nationality ar-d
Citizenship, P* 0 Box N71.
Nassau

C12020
NOTICE is hereby given tiha
ALBERT ROBERTC
CHAMBERLAIN of Sta.,-
Cay, Exuma is applying to thr.
Mi r sister iesponsibhle '0
Nationality and Cltizenshfp.
for naturalisaton as a c(_ /,-'
of The Bahamas, and that an,
person who knows any reason,
why naturalisation should not
be granted should send a
written and signed statement
of the facts wit- r,
twenty-eight days from the
10th day of October 1973 to
The Minister responsible 'or
Nationality and Citizenship P
O Box N7147, Nassau

C 12006
NOTICE is hereby i ve- :ha'a
DONALD BRUCE ABERLE '
Prospect Ridge. Nasa'
Bahamas is app;ying to tf
Mr n sister responsible 'She
Nationality and CItizenship fol
registration as a c tizen of T he-
Bahamas, and that any per',on
who knows any reason why
registration should not be
granted should send a written,
and signed statement of the
facts within twenty-eight days
from the 10th day of October
1973 to The Minister
responsible for Nationality and
Citizenship. P. 0 Box N7147.
Nassau.


C 12026
NOTICE is hereby given that
PEDRO GERT WASSITSCH of
Res: next to BASRA, East Bay
Street, Nassau is applying to
the Minister responsible for
Nationality and Citizenship for
naturalisation as a citizen of
The Bahamas, and that any
person who knows any reason
why naturalisation should not
be granted should send a
written and signed statement
of the facts within
twenty-eight days from the
10th day of October 1973 to
The Minister responsible for
Nationality and Citizenship, P.
0. Box N7147, Nassau.


C12029
NOTICE is hereby given that
RAYMOND BARNETT of
Buccaneer Beach (West End)
Grand Bahama is applying to
the Minister responsible or
Nationality and Citizenship,
for naturalisation as a citizen
of The Bahamas, and that any
person who knows any reason
why naturalisation should not
be granted should send a
written and signed statement
of the facts within
twenty-eight days from the
10th day of October 1973 to
The Minister responsible for
Naionality and Citizenship, P.
0. Box N7147. Nassau.
C12023
NOTICE is hereby given that
F REDERICK EDWARD
BASDEN of Turks Island is
applying to the Minister
'espo sible for Nationality and
C tizenship, for registration as
a citizen of The Bahamas, and
that any person who knows
arny reason why registration
should not be granted should
send a written and signed
statement of the facts within
twenty-eight days from the
10th day of October 1973 to
The Minister responsible for
Nationality and Citizenship, P.
0. Box N7147. Nassau.

C12000
The undersigned is no longer
connected in any way with the
management of Stevenson's
Venetian Blind and Awning
Company, and will not be
responsible for any bills
contracted by that firm.
Signed
Mary D. Stevenson
(Mrs. Carl B.)

FOR SALE OR RENT

C 11965
FOUR BEDROOM furnished
Executive home on Eastern
waterfion{t with swimming
pool For sale or rent.
CALL BERT L. ROBERTS,
LTD For appointment to view
2-3177 or 2-3178.

ART SUPPLIES

C11770
COMPLETE range of artists'
supplies. Oils, acrylics, canvas,
easels, etc. Bahamian Paint
Supply Ltd.. Bay Street. Phone
2-2386, 2-2898.

PUBLIC AUCTION
C 11654
HARRY D. "ALONE will sell
at his premises on Albury Lane
five doors from Shirley Street
or the right hand side in the
Eastern District of the Island
of New Providence on
Thursday the 11th day of
October. A. D., 1973 at 12:00
oI lcck noon the following
property:


All that part of a lot of land
situate in the Eastern
District of the Island of New
Providence being Lot No. 32
in the plan of allotments laid
out or. land formerly the
Aqr cultural Society's
Garden butted and bounded
nM the North where it
adnmeasures one hundred and
Sixty four (164) feet by a
wall separating it from Lot
No. 29 on the South where
it admeasd5res One hundred
and fifty-nine (159) feet on
Dunmore Village on the East
where it admeasures One
hundred and One (101) feet
by part of the said lot of
land the property of George
Evanrs and on the West
where it admeasures One
hundred and Eleven (111)
feet by Kemp's Road.
The sale is subject to a reserve
price and the right for the
Auctioneer or any person on his
behalf to bid up to that price.
Terms 10% of the purchase
price at the time of sale and
balance on completion.
Dated this 25th day of
September A. D., 1973

HARRY D. MALONE
PUBLIC AUCTIONEER'


PUBLIC AUCTION


C 11639
Harry 0. Malone will sell at his
premises on Albury Lane
situated five (5) doors from
Shirley Street, on the right
hand side on 11th day of
October 1973 at 12 o'clock
noon the following property:
1. ALL THAT piece parcel
or lot of land situate in
the Eastern District of the
Island of New Providence
and comprising Lot
Number Twenty-six (26)
in the Danottage Estates
Subdivision which said
piece parcel or lot of land
is bounded
NORTHEASTWARDLY
by a road reservation
Thirty (30) feet wide and
running thereon
Seventy-eight (78) feet
SOUTHEASTWWARDLY
by the Lot Number
Twenty-seven (27) in the
said subdivision and
running thereon One
hundred and Nineteen
(119) feet SOUTHWEST-
WARDLY by the Lot
Number Thirty-one (31)
in the said subdivision and
running thereon
Seventy-eight (78) feet
OR THWESTWARDLY
,y the Lot Number
Twenty-five (25) in the
said subdivision running
thereon One hundred and
Nineteen (119) feet

2. ALL THAT piece parcel
or lot of land situate in
the Eastern District of the
said Island of New
Providence and beinq Lot
Number Three hundred
and Thirty-One (331) of
the subdivision formerly
known as "Pyfrom
Subdivision Phase II"
which said piece parcel or
lot of land is bounded on
the NORTH partly by Lot
Number One hundred and
Eighty-seven (187) of
Pyfrom Estates
Subdivision and partly by
Lot Number One hundred
and Eighty-eight (188) of
the said Pyfrom Estates
Subdivision and running
thereon jointly One
hundred and One and
Forty-six hundredths
(101.46) feet on EAST by
land the property of
various small owners and
r u inning thereon
Seventy-nine and
N i nety-hundredths
(79.90) feet on the South
by Lot Number Three
Hundred and Thirty-two
(332) of the said Pyfrom
Subdivision Phase II and
running thereon
Ninety-seven and
Twenty-four hundredths
(97.24) feet and on the
West by Arawak Avenue
and running thereon Fifty
and Ninety-three
hundredths (50.93) feet.
Mortgage dated 8th of
September 1972 Sidney
Reginald Knowles and Saundra
Veronica Knowles to the Royal
Bank of Canada. Recorded in
Volume 1994 at pages 185 to
199.
The sale is subject to a
reserved pric, and to the right
of the Auctioneer or a person
on his behalf to bid up to that
price. Terms 10% of the
purchase price at the time of
sale balance on completion.
Dated 25th day of September
A.D. 1973
HARRY D. MALONE
Public Auctioneer
Sept. 26th, Oct. 3rd & 10th

REAL ESTATE
C11916
GREAT HARBOUR CAY
BERRY ISLANDS
12,000 square feet private
building plot near 15th green
and beach. Valued at $12,300.
Must sell. Leaving Bahamas.
Telephone 77901 evenings
McKenzie, Box N1109.

C11767
HARBOUR ISLAND desirable
elevated lot adjoining
Residency ground 82' x 123' x
93' x 141'. Phone 31252
before 8 p.m.

!777
FOR SALE
2, 3 and 4 bedroom houses in'
the following prestigious
a'eas:
Westward Villas *-Skyline
Heights
Highland Park The Grove


Gleninston Gardens Sea
Breeze
Imperial Park Johnson
Terrace
Nassau East Winton
Eastern Road Camperdown
Blair Estates Golden Gates
Estates
HIGHBURY PARK as well
as where ever you want it.

COMMERCIAL AND
RESIDENTIAL lots or acerage
in New Providence and Family
Islands.
Hotel sites and more. If it's real
estate we have it.

DAVSEON'S REAL ESTATE
AGENCY
Corner Bay & East Streets
Phone 21178 or 55408
P. 0. Box N4648
Nassau, Bahamas
or cable
"DAVCO"


BUSINESS 6 PROFESSIONAL


DIRECTORY


Save Time








SList hl This DInecty Cil 21916 EXT. 5


I lil PtrMuIth '6!'


2 LI PeriMlit 'I'


SAVE TIME SAVE MONEY

FLOOR MAINTENANCE BOOKSTORE
Rug Cleaning & Installation The Christian Book Shop 5-8744
Island Interiors 53576/42191
CUSTOMS BROKERS MEN'S CLOTHING
Martin's 2-3173 The Wardrobe Mackey St. 5-5599

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

OPTICIANS HEALTH FOODS
Optical Service Ltd 2-3910/1 Nassau Drug Store 3-4871
SPORT SHOP CAMERAS
Champion Sport Land 2-1862 John Bull 2-4252/3
SHOESTORE DRY GOODS
Clonaris Kute Kiddy 2-4264 Clonaris Kute Kiddy 2-4264

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

WRECKER SERVICE DRAPERIES
Gibson Car Wrecker Service 2-8896 Lee's Carpet Craft 3-1993
I mmmm um
FOR THE ACTION YOU WANT




Shop Nassau Merchants

L iFor Business And Services


S REAL ESTATE
C11739
FOR SALE BY OWNER
4 bedroom 2 bath house -
completely walled in and
landscaped. 2 bedrooms
airconditioned. In beautiful
condition. Located in exclusive
"Shirley Park Avenue". Close
to town and all shopping.
Telephone 2-1722 (day)
3-4953 (night).

FOR RENT
C11763
COTTAGES and apartments
daily, weekly or monthly
airconditioned, fully furnished,
maid serivce available. Lovely
gardens and swimming pool.
Telephone 31297, 31093.

C11930
FURNISHED 2 bedroom, one
bath apartment near
waterfront with telephone.
$195.00. Phone 5-8512.
C11944
UNFURNISHED 2 bedroom
apartments, good location off
Mackey Street. Telephone
5-1758.

C11772
ONE EXTRA LARGE two
bedrooms two bath,
apartment. With large living
and dining all basically
furnished Victoria Court
APARTMENTS on Elizabeth
Avenue between Shirley and
Bay Street. Facilities, phone,
laundry, parking, T. V.
antenna, airconditioned. Phone
54631 between 8 a.m. and 5
p.m.

C11964
OFFICE SPACE ROBERTS
BUILDING
Corner of East & Bay Streets,
Airconditioning included,
120 sq. ft. $ 90.00 per mo.
271 sq. ft. 135.00 per mo.
360 sq. ft. 180.00 per mo.
975 sq. ft. 400.00 per mo.
OFFICE AND STORE SPACE
- Out Island Traders Shopping
Centre from as little as
$208.00 per mo. Large and
small areas available both on
the ground and first floors. If
you are starting a new business
we will give a month's free
rent.
APARTMENT -- Oakes Field
One bedroom unfurnished -
$140.00 per month.
APARTMENTS Out East
1 & 2 bedrooms, fully
furnished and partially
furnished, air-conditioning,
swimming pool from as little as
$200.00 per month.
EFFICIENCY APARTMENT
- Within walking distance to
Town. Air-conditioned & fully
furnished. $150.00 per mo.
TWO BEDROOM
APARTMENT Within
walking distance to Town.
Air-conditioned & fully
furnished. $250.00.

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


I FOR RENT
C11868
BEAUTIFUL two bedroom
apartment in Shirlea, partly
furnished $250 a month
including water. Cal' 36896
Carl Lowe. Monday--riday, 9
a.m. -5 p.m.

C11776
2 BEDROOM APARTMENT.
Qentreville. telephone 5-8379.
5-8679.

C11761
BAY STREET Store for rent as
of October 15th. For
information call 2-3170.

CARS FOR SALE
C12012
$2,500 CASH. 1971 Mercury
Comet. First class condition.
Only 5700 miles. Phone (days)
21107.
C11975
1971 VOLKSWAGEN fast
back, automatic shift. Phone
42193 58803. $2,000
(ONO).

C11839
GTO PONTIAC 1971 -
loaded power everything -
stereo tape perfect condition
- cash offers invited. Call
21667/8 days 31639 evenings.
C 1948
iSLAND MOTOR COMPANY
1970 LTD.
P.O. Box N-640
NASSAU, BAHAMAS
USED CARS
1967 CHRYSLER
4 Dr. Auto. White $1000
1971 VAUXHALL VIVA


4 Dr. Std. Green

1968 JAVELIN
A/C
1967 TRIUMPH HE
White
1971 FORD CAPRI
Auto. Blue


$995


$995
RALD
$775

$169S


1970 VICTOR S/WAGON
Std. Red. $900

1968 PLYMOUTH
Satellite
Satellite $1300
1969 PONTIAC GTO
A/C Vinyl Red $2600
1968 BUICK ELECTRA
White $1595
1970 ACADIAN
4 Dr. Auto Radio $1600
1971 VAUXHALL VIVA S/W
Green $1595
1971 FORD PINTO
Brown Vinyl Auto. $1995

1970 PONTIAC
LAURENTIAN
A/C Blue $1950
1967 COUGAR
Std. Green $900
1969 FORD FALCON
2 Dr. Auto. $1300
Trade-ins Welcomed.
Located Oakes Field
Opposite the Ice House
Telephone 34636 -7 .8

,?


.1 & 1 .1.


CARS FOR SALE


C11967
NEW PROVIDENCE
LEASING LIMITED are
offering for sale "ANOTHER"
list of their used car bargains.
Low down payments and
immediate insurance cover can
be arranged for you. We invite
you to inspect our stock on
Gibbs Corner opposite
Superwash our friendly
salesman 'WOODY' will be
happy to see you.


1 1969 CHEVY
MALIBU2-Door Sports, Don't
miss This Bargain cash
$1,675.00, Down-payment
$500.00
2. 1972 CHEVY VEGA 2-Door
Sports, Auto Transmission,
Air-conditioned cash
$3,250.00, Down-payment
$800.00
3. 1970 VAUXHALL VIVA
Automatic, First Class Bargain
- cash $1,275.00,
Down-payment $400.00
4. 1970 WOLSELEY 16/60.
Automatic, Good
Transportation. Cash Buy
$550.00.
5. 1970 FORD MAVERICK
Automatic Just look at this for
a Buy Cash $1,950.00, down
payment $ 500.00
6. 1972 DODGE AVENGER
Automatic, Red with Black
Trim cash $2,450.00,
Down-payment $700.00
7. 1971 TOYOTA COROLLA
Automatic, Red/Black Trim -
cash $1,4 5 0. 0 ,
Down-payment $500.00
8. 1970 FORD PINTO Stick
Shift, Value for Money at -
c a s h $1 ,8 7 5 .00 ,
Down-payment $600.00
9. 1970 OLDS CUTLASS
Air-Conditioned, White/Blue
Trim Real Sportman's
Dream cash $3,975.00,
Down-payment $1,000.00
10. 1970 M.G. MIDGET Fast
& Nippy little English Stick
Shift Sports Car Just had new
Paint Job required Will Sell as
is cash $750.00.
11. 1970 FORD MUSTANG
Sharp Motor cash 2,950.00,
Down-payment $750.00
12. 1968 CHEVY CAPRICE
Blue with Blue Trim, We will
take the first cash $850.00
1 3. 1966 RAMBLER
AMBASSADOR / Good Wheels
at cash $400.00
14. 1969 FORD FAIRLANE
Not Running But Look At The
Price cash $225.00
15. 1968 RAMBLER
JAVELIN Running, No Point
in Description at cash
$275.00
16. 1970 FORD TORINO A
Real Fire Cracker We won't
Have this one for sale too Long
/ New Paint Job A Real
Beauty cash $3,975.00,
Down-payment $1,000.00
17. 1971 DODGE AVENGER
Automatic, Bargain Buy -cash
$1,775.00, Down-payment
$500.00
18. 1971 TOYOTA CORONA
Automatic cash $2,175.00,
Down-payment $600.00
19. 1969 MORRIS 1100
Automatic, Nice cheap Family
Car cash $1,475.00,
Down-payment $450.00
20 1971 CHEVY MALIBU
Automatic, Green/White Trim
cash $3,750.00,
Down-payment $900.00
21. 1970 FORD CAPRI
Automatic, Compare this
Value cash $1,400,00 ,
Down-payment $500.00
22. 1970 HILLMAN HUNTER
Automatic, This Got to be a
Good Buy at -- cash
$1,250.00, Down-payment
$500.00
For the discerning motorist
who likes to own and drive a
high class machine. We have for
sale a.....
1973 FORD THUNDERBIRD
finished in a deep maroon
laquer by Ford, with white
cushioned vinyl roof, and
white leather tux upholstery
completely and absolutely
powered with press button
sliding sunshine roof. Both
bucket seats power operated.
AM FM and any other channel
you might desire, Effortless to
drive........and effortless to buy,
the price an effortless
$8,500.00


I MARINE SUPPLIES
C12008
42' MATTHEWS 325 H.P.
Chryslers Flybridge, full
electronics double cab.
Shower in beautiful
condition 1963 registered
Bahamas. 665-5403, Miami -
6822 Mindello, Coral Gables,
Florida.
C11940
16 FOOT GOLD COAST
Clipper, 40 H.P. Johnson
Engine, Trailer, Accessories,
$750.00. Telephone 41000,
Fisher.
-11894
1969 31ft. CHRIS CRAFT
Commander. Sleeps six, private
shower, two 230 h.p. engines
with less than 200 hours,


kitchenette, good condition.
Call 24267, 54011.

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


C11953
50' MATTHEWS, beautiful live
aboard, lavishly furnished.
Complete with beautiful
stereo. Phone 23911. See at
Nassau Yacht Haven.


FOR SALE


C12011
1972 Honda 100 and
antenna. Call 28240.


C11955
ACT II RESALE SHOP
BRAND NEWNEARLY NEW
EXQUISITE Gowns, cocktail,
street dresses pants suits
jewelry
DEALERS WELCOME
1352 Washington Avenue,
Miami Beach Phone 534-0001

C12017
1 MODEL 12 12 ga.
Winchester Shotgun
1 Model 11/48 12 ga.
Remington Shotgun
1 Model 48 Al 20 ga. Luigi
Franchi Shotgun
1 11' Fiberglass boat and
trailer
1 6 h.p. Outboard Motor
Quality of decoys
All in A-1 condition.
1 Morris Mini
Call 3-4396

PETS FOR SALE

C11974
CROSSBREED PUPPIES
Mother Shepherd Father
Doberman. Phone 42193
after 5 p.m.

IN MEMORIAL
C12005


In loving memory of my dear
wife Lucy Hall who departed
this life October 9th 1972.
There all the ship's company
meet
Who sailed with the Saviour
beneath
With shouting each other they
greet,
And triumph o'er trouble and
death;
The voyage of life's at an end,
The mortal affliction is past;
The age that in heaven they
spend
For ever and ever shall last.
Left to mourn: Husband
Hubert Hall, one son Rudolph
and a host of other relatives.

HELP WANTED
C11924
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, Marwi-k, Mitchell & Co.,
P. 0. Box N123, Nassau.

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.
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.


L HELP WANTED
C11931
WANTED MECHANIC AND
Body man. Call Gibson 2-8896.


C11968
REINFORCING STEEL
DETAILER, Part-time,
experience with two-way flat
slabs, familiar with ACI 1971
Code, after 5:30, 77206.
C11970
One Tailor with 3 years
experience with design and
dressmaking. Call 36133 ask
for Sylvia Sands.
C 12007
BOOKKEEPER/ACCOUNT-
ANT required for large
insurance agency. Experience
of final accounts preferred but
applicant must be capable of
producing monthly trial
balance. Experience with
computerised accounts would
be an advantage. Possibility
exists for future advancements
to a managerial position.
Applications in writing to:
THE MANAGER P. 0. Box
N4870, Nassau.
C12022
COOPERS & LYBRAND have
vacanies for Bahamian
Accountants whose
qualifications make them
admissible as members of the
Bahamas Institute of Chartered
Accountants. The positions
offer a good salary and
working conditions and
extensive experience in
auditing and other financial
areas. Applications should be
sent in writing to the Staff
Partner, P. 0. Box N596,
Nassau, Bahamas.
C12019
EARN FULL PAY WHILE
LEARNING A SPECIALTY .
It pays to specialize. And IBM
will pay you while you train to
become a Customer Engineer.
It's your chance to get started
in on e of today's
fastest-growing areas of
Electronics. As a Customer
Engineer, you'll install and
maintain the latest IBM Office
Products Equipment. It's a
demanding job, one requiring
intelligence and skill. You'll
receive continuous training to
update your knowledge. If you
have what it takes, you can be
promoted to a position of even
greater responsibility in this
challenging field of
information handling and
control. What do you need to
get started? Mechanical
aptitude and basic Electricity.
Bahamians only. Why not
begin your specialization
today? For more information
contact: L. Bingham, IBM
Limited. Telephone 3-2351-4,
Nassau, Bahamas.

TRADE SERVICES
C11769

Pinlder's Customs

Brokerage LI4.
Mackey Street
& Roosevelt Avenue
NASSAU. BAHAMAS
P. 0. Box N3714
HEAvY DUTY TRUCKING
FORK LIFT RENTAL
MECHANICAL HANDLING
EQUIPMENT
IATA CARGO AGENTS
CUSTOMS CLEARANCE
& DELIVERY
MOVING, STORAGE
& PACKING
STEEL BANDING
& SHIPPING
SPECIAL QUOTATIONS
EXCELLENT SERVICE
REASONABLE RATES
-ONTACT LYMAN PINDER
OR JACK CASH
PHONE: 2-3795, 2-3796
2-3797, 2-3798
Airport 77434.

C11832
FOR ALL Your Gardening
Needs, Trimming, Hedging,
Pruning, Beach Cleaning, For
Prompt, Reasonable and
efficient Service Call 5-7810.

C 11892
RUBBER STAMPS. Made to
order Rubber Stamps, while
you wait. Wong's Rubber
Stamps Co. Phone 34871 P.
O. Box 5206.


CENTRAL GARAGE
HAS TWO



MECHANIC


SPECIALS

1969 TOYOTA CROWN STATICN Vj,,GON.
STOCK NO. 2027A N.P.G. 111
$799.00
Faulty Transmission

1970 TOYOTA 1000
STOCK NO. 8034A N.P.S. 905
$799.00

Faulty Transmission


OAKES FIELD


PHONE 3-4711


w


vqw i


- -A i....- ..J


v


-"


I I .. . "F "- !


l ^


I


I


I


I


- -- -I~--I ~- ----~~


I I


I


.:A








Wednesday, October 10, 1973.


TRADE SERVICES
C11976
BAHAMAS ANTENNA
SYSTEMS
SOLVING POOR RECEPT
Same day service for mo
antennas or new installat
Call Douglas Lowe 2337
51772.


ION
moving
ions.
1


C11151
SEWING MACHINE Mackey Street
REPAIRS AND PARTS next to Frank's Place.
ISLAND FURNITURE
Corner Christie &
Dowdeswell Street *
Phone 21197,
P. O. Box 4818, Nassau


GRAND BAHAMA

CLASSIFIED

II FREEPO T TEL. 352-


NOTICE
C6275
When visiting FREEPOR1 stay
at the:
EL CONQUISTADOR HOTEL
-spacious rooms, fully
air-conditioned, from $10 to
$14 per day. For reservation;
call 352-8180.

HELP WANTED
C6334
Job Title BURNERMEN (2)
SMinimum 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.


HELP WANTED
C6338
FR REPORT FLIGHT
SERVICE invite applications
for GROUND EQUIPMENT
MECHANIC having the
necessary technical schooling,
knowledge and at least 7 years
experience to take charge of
the following: Tankfarm
electrical and pumping
equipment, fuel and oil tenders
hydraulic pneumatic systems,
aircraft ground support
equipment line and preventive
m a i n tenance. Interpret
electrical diagrams have own
tools and willing to work odd
hours. Assume total
responsibility. Send
handwritten resume with past
experience and previous
employers to: P. 0. Box F359,
Freeport.
C6331
EGG PRODUCTION
MANAGER, with a degree in
Poultry Science. Minimum of
five years experience. Apply
Bahamas Poultry Co. Ltd. P. 0.
Box F-137, Freeport.
352-7897.
UMMMMMMIW


CORRECTION


CENTREVILLE FOOD MARKET


6 CANS FOR


99C


"MyvM JUSTI^ SMKD OKI I RUN HCM AN'CALL HER
ONtEP ONE M'1LLUOO E RESTrWHILE OJ'RE SAIN'
'WRo NG NUMBER!


CROSSWORD
PUZZLE
ACROSS
23. Rumen
1. Deceive 24. Weapon
5. Backslide 25. American
10. Silica author
11. Ring 26. Exist
12. King Arthur's 28. Slope
nephew 30. Remiss
13. Prospector 31. Buddy
14. Menu item 32. Lincoln's
15. Attribute Cap'n
17. Unit of 33. Propeller
reluctance 34. Arm bone
18. Formerly 35. Shoelace tag
called 37. Noah's
19. Common verb grandson
20. Fishing boat 39. Log-rolling
21. Fifty States contest
22. River island 40. Bleu Louise


77CARROLL RIGHTER'S

7CHOROSCOPE
f' 1 from the Carroll Righter Institute
/ GENERAL TENDENCIES: Grasp the new and
forget the old at present, for many apparently
insoluble problems connected with unfinished projects
require some time before finishing. There are all kinds of
possibilities in a new set of constructive circumstances now
coming to your attention. Keep wide awake.
ARIES (Mar 21 to Apr 19) A newcomer can now give
you the right slant for gaining your finest aims. Avoid one
who is depressing, Plan a trip that can be pleasurable.
TAURUS (Apr, 20 to May 20) Get into new interests that
could lead into something very worthwhile. Reach a better
understanding with a bigwig. Use tact handling difficult
situation of long standing
GEMINI (May21 to Jine 21) Go after the information
you require for a new interest. Study newspaper for new
ideas you need. A good da3 for advancement.
MOON CHILDREN (June 22 to July 21) Find modern
methods that can help make your operations far more
efficient, profitable Forget argument with loved one and
make life pleasant. Cheer others.
LEO (July 22 to Aug. 21) Find some new associate who
can add new life to present operations. Discuss ideas
carefully. Steer clear of an ally who is unreasonable today,
Take mate out.
VIRGO (Aug. 22 to Sept. 22) Find new system that will
help you plow through all that work efficiently. Take new


health treatments that can be helpful and make you more
dynamic, charming.
LIBRA (Sept. 23 to Oct. 22) Get together with allies and
improve some project so that it becomes truly successful.
Gad about and study more modern trends. Drive with care
and improve diet.
SCORPIO (Oct. 23 to Nov. 21) Get out of that rut and
investigate new interests that could prove profitable. Buy the
new accessories that will improve your wardrobe. Do nothing
impulsive.
SAGITTARIUS (Nov 22 to Dec. 21) Enjoy favorite
recreations. Try to please your mate more. Come to a true
understanding and be happy. A good day for making
recordings.
CAPRICORN (Dec 22 to Jan. 20) Some new approach at
home can make a whale of a difference and get excellent
results. Buy new furnishings for home. Invite friends in
tonight.
AQUARIUS (Jan. 21 to Feb. 19) Your mind is keen and
you can put across excellent deals, start a better working
method. Make notations of new ideas to remember them.
Command a greater income.
PISCES (Feb. 20 to Mar. 20) Read trade, business journals
for information needed to have a greater income. Talk to
that business person you have long avoided. He's not as
way-out as you think.
IF YOUR CHILD IS BORN TODAY ... he or she will be
one of those youngsters who will do well in New Era
professions, so slant the education along such lines and at
the right schools. The mind here is excellent and Lhe
willingness to work hard is apparent early. The inventive
bent is pronounced also and humanity could be much
benefitted by such. Give the spiritual training early that
brings inspiration.


BANKS TO OPEN ALL DAY THURSDAY


41. Corny 3 Caress
42. fine-meshed 4. Admonish
sieve 5 Gold cloth
DOWN 6. O"nassis
7 Schofield boy
8 Ridicule
1. Funeral song 9. On time
2. Rubber trees 10. Wise men
, |t h ra 12. Knee
16. Ourselves
- 19. Goal
20. Owing
3 22. Clumsy boat
-_ 23. Tricia
S 24. Indigo
20 - 25. Package
41 Co26. Commonplace
Schof27. Spirit
8 RidChiculago



- 7 7 football team
S Funeral song 29. Slang
31 30. Note of the
19 scale
77 2 31. Unmistakable
- 33. County in
8Nebraska
- - 34. Two-toed
sloth
- 36. Moray
2938. Candlenut
features 10-12 tree


Because of the Discovery Day holiday on
banks will be

9.30 a.m. tc


Thursday C


Friday the 12th. all the undersigned
open from:

D 5.00 p.m.


)ctober 11th


The Bank of Nova Scotia


Bank of Montreal (Bahamas & Caribbean) Limited

Canadian Imperial Bank of Commerce


The Royal Bank of Canada

Barclays Bank International Limited

First National City Bank

The Chase Manhattan Bank


THE


FREE


NATIONAL


MOVEMENT


Will Hold A


PUBLIC


MEETING


THURSDAY OCTOBER 11,1973


At The



UJS PRIMARY SCHOOL


WULFF ROAD AND COLLINS AVENUE




Vital National Issues To Be Discussed


*THE ECONOMY *COST OF LIVING

Speakers will include:
The Leader, MR. K. G. L. ISAACS
The Chairman, SENATOR ORVILLE A. TURNQUEST
The Vice Chairman, MR. FRED RAMSEY
Senator ARTHUR A. FOULKES
Chairman for the evening: SENATOR HENRY BOSTWICK


*TAXATION and MORE!


COME AND


AR!


(THIS MEETING WAS POSTPONED FROM LAST WEEK BECAUSE OF INCLEMENT WEATHER)


INKX- SMEARED


R.C. COLA


kW. I


C


*UNEMPLOYMENT


I.
S.


I













10 hP r O ibntti Wednesday, October 10, 1973.


NL DECISION TODAY



Pete Rose belts homer in



12th.to give Cincinnati win

By Ken Kippoport
NEW YORK (AP) They threw an apple, a tennis ball and an
egg at Pete Rose. but the only flying object he cared about was a
baseball.


'BABY RUTH'

HOMERS FOR

A's VICTORY

OAKLAND (A1) Oakland
shortstop Bert CSanpaneris. the
155 pounder dubbed "Baby Ruth"
after home runs in two straight
games, predicts the A's will win
their way into the World Series
again today.
"I don't care who's pitching.
we'll win," declared the explosive
little infielder whose I lth inning
lead off home run beat Baltimore
2-1 I uesday and gave Oakland a 2-1
edge in the American League
playoffs.
IThe defending world champions
will represent the American Ieague
a second straight ,ear if the beat
the Orioles' ace right-hander, Jim
Palmer, today Hlie shut them out
6 0 in the opener of the best-of five
playoff series.
Oakland left hander Vida Blue
didn't last through the first inning
in that one but he'll be back facing
the Orioles again.
"We have a well rested Blue who
has shown he can pitch well against
anybody ," commniented Oakland
manager Dick Williams. certainly y
we have a chance against Paliner."
Caimpaneris hit onl four home
runs during the regular season but
he led t)ft the second game of the
championship series with a homner
and ended the third game with one.
Ihat provided the pitching victory
to southpa\s Ken Hollman. who
tbrei tlir.:c-hitterr.
Campaneris. who was suspended
the final three games of last year's
plaotffts when he threw his hbat a
rival pitcher, said he hit a slicer.
low and inside, ftor his
game w'inninlug homer.
"I wanted to throw it further
inside,' commented +a disappointed
Mike Cuellar who had allowed only
three hits before ('anpy 's homer.
BACKS TO WALL
"\Ve have our backs to the wall.'
admitted Palmer who won 22
games and lost nine on the season
I arl Williams got Baltimore off
to a 1 -0 lead in the second inning
when he slammed a Holtzman fast
ball over the left field fence, the
Orioles' first homer if the series.
Hioltzman then retired 14 batters
in order before walking Tommy
Davis in the seventh. Over the final
nine innings, ie gave up just one
hit.
Oakland didn't score until the
eighth, when manager Williams'
strategy paid i)ff
tHe sent Jesus Alou up to hit for
catcher Ray I osse and Alou golfed
a looper inuto left field for a single.
Ileet Alien I ewis went in to run
for Alou.
Williams had selected Angel
Mlangual originally as the pinch
hitter for second baseman Dick
Green hut. with a bunt the obvious
pla hei switched and used Mike
Lewis
I he hunt went to Cuellar. who
was off balance when he fielded it.
Sor he threw to first the sacritfce
uso)rking. t.ampalneris struck out but
Joe Rudi hanged a broken-bat
single it his fists to score Lewis
trom se- n.. .


Rose hit it over the tnc', for
a home run in the 12th inning
to give the Cincinnati Reds a
2-1 victory over the \e\ York
Mets an d tic the National
League playoffs at two gaines
apiece.
"I wasn't thinking about a
home run, 1 must contest, but I
wanted to hit that ball all the
way to the airport," said Rose ,
who apparently felt he struck ai
blow back at the Mets' tans 101
their animosity toward l'inl,
ever since his fight with New
York shortstop Bud Ilarrelson.
Cast as the villian. Rose
heard the boos once more as he
stepped to the plate in the top
of the 1 2th inning to face Nt w
York reliever Ilarry Pairk'r.
then the Cincinnati left fielder
pumped Parker's 2-2 f'. P'in
out of sight over the right fivld
fence.
Then the 50.780 fans wsere
dramatically silent, for the
most part, as Rose circled the
bases with his right hand held
high in a clenched-fist gesture
of victory.
PU I SATINt;
Until Rose's winning hit. the
fourth game of the Nai'nall
League playoffs as t ull of
other pulsating drama. h
Mets had taken a 1-0 lead in
the third inning on IFi\
Millan's run-scoring single aiud
George Stone protected tih.t
slim advantage until the
seventh. At that point, lonx
Pere7 slugged a home run. his
first hit in 15 at-bats in this
series, to tie the score at 1-1.
After Stone walked And.d
Kosco with two out. lIt-
McGraw came on the scene and(
pitched scoreless relief through
tile 11th inning. But he
constantly worked out of jt ns.
especially two basestoadced
problems in the ninth and loth
innings.
"Those innings set me back
a couple of years," said N\c\\
York manager Yogi Berra, \h,
had to watch his left-handed
relief star souirm out !,
constant hot water.
The team is read,. especially\
starting pitcher Toni Seaver.
'he ace of the staff pitched the
opener on Saturday, hut fell
that just three days' rest
wouldn't hurt him.
"We've got Seaver," sa5,1
Berra. "There's no question in
my mind he's the one to go."
There's no question in the
minds of the Cincinnati Reds.
either. Many of them admire
the New York right-handei
who won 19 games for the
Mets this season.
Cincinnati manager Sparks
Anderson's starting choice is
right-hander Jack billir gtih
also a 19-game winner in I'3.


i:


.7. -...


,. : 4; ^ ,- ..-,,". :
CLOSELY GUARDED BY PINDER'S WALTER
MAJOR, Reef's Rudy Levarity drives for a layup.
Observing the play in the back ground is Colin Knowles of
Reef. PHOTO BY RICKEY WELLS.



City Market take over Plaza


lead as Mercury bow to Finco

STFADY BOWLING by Winston Bethel, team captain Burnice
Sands and Billy Roberts shut out Home Furniture 3-0 last night
giving City Market first place honours in the Plaza League one
gained ahead of Mercury Bowling Squad.


; .!, u into last night's
.i,;: n' cAme 111 ahead of C('ity
.,tukcr, \l'rcurtx was unable to
,ict g -L .i 1 loss to inco in
thcu iilst Q ,tit. o)tinter and a
t 'epCii t i tri 1,1 dance saw then
slipper,!. n! sc tond place.
I c I 11 T t c iI e I n b e r
% i,:k..'ci.c -. 'li ing without
topl bf'vI-' I on\ Roberts and
I., ) I OItIuest easily
,' .)I i' I hi- gh HI om e
I1 tiri :i in" Jn1 took only the
!" i ' ii .'C s to recapture a
Si. -potted tilhe
tei uInquest
ii left the
'. : . tusi le 174 and
L 5' '- , ,vets
ut" strikes and
.p t lih tirst six
).) ..'-. Rilt'. ,t.'berts with 128
i c ( ity Market
"' ; ai ad Sands, who
S0. ' i i iii' split, was at

!Lci.l ( region n and Hlerl ert
R .,,'t, I. '. ', well over the
S -;. 'I is open gaines
, ii J t!]i 't i r imaining three
!,n ,i I h 11 iii he I s. Homel
. hi ' Il' to put tip
, "'- 11 ,1 1cply It tilhe
, . ii the first

\ irnin in a 170 in the
S ,i ,.' iBethel returned in
Thii. -,n gauine with a 190
tppini. the Marketeer's

tj~


BGA MATCHPLAY FINALS FRIDAY


IHt BAHAMAS GOLF
s s nation Matchplay
Championship which got
under axJ in July has now
reached the final which will be
played at the South Ocean
(G;l Club course on Frl'aa..
October 12
Ihe tourney is divided into
divisions namely Div. A with
handii-jps 0 12 Div. B with
handLcaps 13-18. Div C. with
handicaps I -24.
In the 'Championship flight
Valdo Prosa, runner up in the
rc.entl\ held BAGC Amateur
'hamp ionship. will battle with
Reg Dl)umont
In previous rounds Prosa


disposed of Mike Taylor. Ken
Francis and Nick Rad:f. o
Default) while Dumoint swe' Ft
aside Jack Moree. Erln i;ib.'.
and Duke Bradford
Laurie Dalgleish 1n-ets Wai
Wennick in the nal A-
First Flight, alter dJ'cat- :
David Lunn. Mike Stui'
Danny Curry Wr:e r;., ibe
Lorn Jenkins(n a!,d I1,
James.
Bowler Lou Parikr ,:.i.:.
his versatility whe he d ;ate :
Bob HIalliday B Bnarin. a':
Calvin Cooper a'n his v. .
the final of 'he f,;g:.
where he 'w.i; pla-. ',
Aitken


BILLY ROBERTS ..... rolled
a 195(517) in City Market's
3 0 victory and first place
hn,,,ours in the Plaza League.

( 0)\ \INERS BHFAT
\IN\ 1()0%N
wred 2 ,and 1".
I1 : 2o 1 the
S, 1 h h' lt at the ( I. (;ilhsb on
S, !: l,,ruiu -olle took 18
( \ ,in dsid scored 20
,r H-) IMC i anid C. Strachan had
I 6i


866-747 2-0 victory. Sands'
first game 199 dropped to 160
and Roberts had a 177.
The final game was the
easiest of all for the Marketeers
as the Home Furniture Squad
failed to bowl near to the 150
half way mark. In a relaxed
game, Bethel led City Market
with a 178 with Roberts and
Sands dropping to their lowest
of 145 and 151 respectively.
CITY MARKET
1st- 2nd-3rd -Tot.
r. Roberts 165-165 lo5-465
W. Bethel 170-190--178 538
B. Roberts 195-177-145--517
R. Tunrquest 174-174 -174-522
B. Sands 199-160-151-510
ItOMI L URNITURt
;. Roberts 114 162 -137-413
J. Roberts 139 100 114 353
M.Obregon 159 158-111-428
H. Roberts 187 127 114 -428
J. Garfunkel 121- 130-105--356


Performances of 201 each
by skipper Percy Knowles and
Steve Roberts in the first game
kept Finco handily in
contention as they stopped
Mercury 899-813. Mercury's
skipper Cedric Saunders
topped them in that game with
a 195 and league leading
bowler Larry d'Albenas had a
178.
d'Albenas' five strike 204
and SAunders' five strike 196
pulled Mercury into the lead
by the sixth frame of the
second game which they took
856-764. George Friesen had a
158 and Dana Johnson rolled a
154.
Saunders' consistency
continued in the third game
with a 200 to go along with
Friesen's 171 giving Mercury a
total of 772.
Finco in gross scores ended
two p,,ints behind but the
addition of their 70 handicap
pins saw them through 2-1 and
a third place position two
games out of first. Knowles
helped Finco with a 160 and
Billy Kemp rolled a 162.

Team captain Bruce Delancy
rolled a 188(474) and Doug
Roberts added a 180(490) in
leading the Nassau Guardian to
a 776-710, 682-789, 712-672
victory over Sawyer's Food.
Keith Sawyer led Sawyer's
with a 174(488). Ken Sawyer
rolled a 164(464).
PLAZA LEAGUE
STANDINGS


City Market
Mercury
Finco
Nassau Guardian
Sawyer's
Home Furniture


Reef just win nip-and-tuck battle



with Pinders rookie squad 71-69

By GLADSTONE THURSTON
THE ROOKIE SQUAD of Pinder's Basketball Club gave the veterans of Reef Club a reason to
make practice sessions necessary oq this season's schedule and, when it was all over with Reef
ahead 71-69, the rookies' coach Steve Pinder observed with confidence, "the youths will make a
big change on the basketball scene this season."


Key performances by
playmaker Freddie McKay and
Eric Mackey in the first half
saw Reef taking 26-8 lead in
the first nine minutes. With
six-foot four Rudy Levarity
coming in for Reef to
strengthen the centre/forward
area and systematize an effective
fast break the rookies trailed
34-22 by the end of the first
half.
Meanwhile, Pinder who was
assisted by John Todd in
coaching, worked the team
through various forms of the
full court press and the
two-one-two defence.
It was not until the second
half that they began to gel and
remarkable performances by
rookies Danny Edgecombe and
Basil "Mossah" Bums pushed
Pinder's one behind at 44-43.
Sharp shooter Van Ferguson
and six-foot three forward
Walter Major found Reef's
collapsing defence easy to
penetrate and with ten minutes
left Pinder's was on top 45-44.
McKay, who was given a
breather on the bench,
returned to the court with two
consecutive baskets once more
giving the Reefers the lead.
This lasted briefly as the
rookies refused to give up. For


the following three minutes,
the lead changed hands three
times.
Edgecombe's 19-point
second half rally went to good
use.Pinder's refused to allow
Reef ahead by more than four
points.
In a 41 seconds showdown
with Plinder's trailing 61-56,
Burns came through with a
layup and Edgecombe, with a
stolen ball, followed driving
down the middle in search of
the possible three point play to
send the game into overtime.
Edgecombe on reaching the
basket in the final second was
fouled in the act of shooting
moments before the final
whistle blew. Given two at the
line he sunk one.
Edgecombe contributed a
game high of 27 points and 14
rebounds. Burns had 10 points.
For Reef Levanty scored 14
points and took 11 rebounds.
REEF
O'Brein 1 8 3 2
Ferguson 2 3 1 4
Albury 1 4 0 2
Lewis 3 3 2 6
Mackey 5 11 1 12
Trotman 0 0 0 0
Pennerman 0 1 0 1
McKay 8 8 0 16


Levarity


Smith

p -,
Edgecombe
Knowles
Major
Ferguson
Smith
Woodside
Burns
McFall


7 11 2 14
2 5 1 4


I'INI)ER'S
I 0
13 14
I 2
3 8
3 2
0 4
I 0
S 4
0 0


COLONELS WIN EASILY
SIX FOOT nine centre Sterling
Quant scored a game high of 26
points and took 20 from the boards
as the Kentucky Colonels,
obtaining added help from the
2 I -point performance of John
Martin, sacked John Bull 11I 65
during last night's game at the A. I-.
Adderley Gym.
Allie Rolle and Leroy Fawkes in
a determined game scored 17 and
19 respectively. However, in the
rebounding department, they were
unable to compete with Quant
whose rebounds were quiih
-converted into a fast break Ihe
Colonels led 55 35 by the end ot
the first half.

In other games played last night.
B.C.B. Warriors defeated Fox Hill
84-72. Arlington Humes topped the
Warriors with 25. Gilbert Moncur
had 14. Rookie Kerrington
Wilkinson scored 13 and gave seven
assists.


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


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_ ___ I __ __ __. I


R -1k77,


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