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Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00084249/03475
 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 19, 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: UF00084249:03475

Full Text








i DUDLEY'S
COR ROSETTA ST
MT ROYAL AVE I

TV ANTENNA INSTALLATIONS
P.O. BOX 5850 PHONE 2-1306/2-3237

egsiered with Postmauter of ahamas for postage
VOL. LXX. No. 274


r tbltte


oon.ceasons wtthn th Nassau and Bahama Islands Leading Newspaper


Friday, October 19, 1973


SHOP_ lU

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840 83 820 810 800 790 780 77 760 750


7
*


GILDA AT 3 p.m. WAS SITUATED AT 78.2W, 23.8N AND MOVING N.E. AT 7 MPH WITH
TOP WINDS 65 MPH.


Bahamasair early performance


I


'appalling' --Minister admits


By Mike Lothian
F REEPORT "The overall performance of Bahamasair during the first three months of its
operation was appalling" and "the main problem was management leadership." Tourism and
A t;.tinn Minitoer C'lment T Maynard declared Thursday nifht.


PILOT FIRED

'FOR GOOD

REASONS'

--MAYNARD
I RI I:POR I Tourism and
Aiation \nister C('lement T.
Ma% nard would not go into
eta.ils, but in a speech to PLP
convention delegates Thursday
lie saitd he was satisfied that
p ilo P'crry Knowles was fired
,-n October 8 "for very good
reasons
C(j ,. Knowles ditched a
S100,000 Aero-Commander in
dceep water off Andros on
,September 2(0.
\Mr Maynard told the
Je!egates. 'without going into
ail the pros and cons, I would
iike to sal in fairness to all that
the oung man, like most other
1tahamians since 1967, has
0ound his dignity. There's
.il,: wrong with that. 1 am
atisliCed that he was isstied his
S papers for very good
reasons
"'ie was then granted an
mntervicw and offered a job.
But he refused to accept,
' which seems to mean that he is
sa inge. 'I am Bahamian and I
am a pilot and I deserve a job
whether I meet your standards
or iot
"' amt sure that you realise
thai it safety is our
watchs-word, this attitude
cannot be allowed. I will not
proceed any further except to
say that Bahamians will have to
remember that there is still
such a word in the English
'.,, ,e as discipline'."

TRIBUNE TOMORROW
tIUNI SS Hurricane Gilda
luts Nassau tomorrow The
I tribune will be published as
usual. It may well be, of
course, that the edition may be
an abbreviated one because of
prevailing weather conditions.


) OUR NEW BARS
AND DINETTES
HAVE ARRIVED

Y MAISONA FH11IRE
| NASSAU FREEPORTJ


However, there have been
improvements since the arrival
of general manager Max Healey
in September, and steps are
being taken to improve service
further, he said.
And while the Government
was able to get only Out Island
Airways to join the flag-carrier
company, Mr. Maynard
revealed that "Flamingo
Airlines has reached a separate,
satisfactory settlement with
the Government and an
agreement was executed on the
fifth of this month."
Mr. Maynard made it clear
that the purpose of
Government's negotiations
with OIA and Flamingo was
aimed at operating Bahamasair
exclusively on all the air routes
in the Bahamas by merging
OIA and Flamingo.
Hie did not go into the terms
of the final agreement with
Flamingo.
The Minister, addressing PLP
convention delegates at the
Holiday Inn, was making his
first speech devoted entirely to
the new flag-carrier since he
announced its formation in the
House of Assembly on May 16,
1973.
Repeatedly during his
30-minute address Mr.
Maynard laid heavy emphasis
on the assertion that at
Bahamasair "safety is our
watch-word."
Early in the speech Mr.
Maynard told delegates:
"Before proceeding any
further, 1 must tell it like it is.
The overall performance of
Bahamasair during the first
three months of its operation
was appalling. That's right,
aappalling! That's the truth.
"There were many times
when schedules were not met;
there were flight cancellations
and there were times when
confusion was very much in
evidence. One truth evolved,
and that is that the staff who
ran two small airlines
separately were finding it
difficult to operate a larger one
together. There were many
good reasons.
Lightbourn Funeral
FUNERAL services for the
late William Edward
Lightbourn will be held 5:30
p.m. Saturday at Ebenezer
Methodist Church. Interment
will be made in the church
cemetery.
Mr. Lightbourn, 83, died
Wednesday. He is survived by
four daughters three sisters:


"But I submit," he
continued, "that the main
problem was management
leadership. Many highly
recommended men were
interviewed for the top job in
Bahamasair, but the man
chosen as chief executive, Mr.
H. Max Healey, was not
available to start work at
Bahamasair until September 1,
so we had to make the best of
it until he could come aboard.
"Already one senses a new
direction after only one
month, and I am satisfied that
progress is being made at
Bahamasair," he said.
GOOD, SAFE
Mr. Maynard went on to say
that part of the reason for
delayed and cancelled flights
was the fact that "as the
national flag-carrier,
Bahamasair is very concerned
about offering good, safe,
reliable service, hence, when a
plane is defective it is put in
for repairs, resulting in
schedule disruption.
"I am happy to say that in
future disruption will be kept
to a minimum because back- ip
equipment is being acquired.
and by December most routes
will be covered by back-up
equipment, which means that
substitutions will be made
without delay."
Continuing on the safety
theme, the Minister told the
convention that Bahamasair
wants only the most careful,
experienced, qualified and
dedicated people working on
the aircraft.
HIGH STANDARDS
"But if Bahamasair is to
cultivate a reputation of good.
safe and reliable service, its
standards will have to be kept
high from the beginning, which
means that only the most
careful, experienced, qualified
and dedicated people can
succeed in the airline.
"Now there are men who
have worked hard and long in
the airline industry as
mechanics and engineers. Many
of them are careful.
experienced and dedicated.
What they lack is a piece of
paper which says that they are
qualified. This need has not
escaped the Government. We
are now in the process of
finding means of
accommodating our brothers
to study for and pass our
Bahamian engineer's licence
examination so that they may
be better enabled to advance
their chosen profession."


ROUGH AND BLEAK ON MONTAGU FORESHORE ISLAND BOAT


HURRICANE GILDA THREATENS





PLP decide to


By MIKE LOTHIAN
DELEGATES TO THE PROGRESSIVE LIBERAL
PARTY convention at Freeplrt agreed at 1 p.m. today
to continue their week-long session despite the


immediate threat to Nassau
Delegates were advised
however that anyone wishing
to return home to assist his
family could do so aboard
special Bahamasair flights being
arranged out of Freeport
between 1:45 p m. and 2:30
p.m.
Prime Minister Lynden
Pindling, who called the special
lunchtime session, told
convention members that it
was up to them to decide
whether they would adjourn
sine die or continue.
Mr. Pindling has decided to
weather the storm at Freeport
following the convention's
decision to carry on.
"We have been informed
that hurricane Gilda is
presently some miles off the
west coast of Andros about
170 miles or so south of Bimini
moving in a northerly
direction," he advised delegates
meeting at the Holiday Inn in
Freeport.
NEAR HURRICANE
The Prime Minister said he
had been advised by the Met
Office that the storm was
expected to reach hurricane
force winds of 75 miles per
hour during the night.
H e noted that the
disturbance was moving north,
which meant that the northern
Bahamas would be affected
Saturday or Sunday. "The
weather now being experienced
in Nassau will be here
sometime tomorrow," he said.
"Air transportation is going
to be curtailed during the
course of the day as the
weather worsens. Aircraft are
being grounded, secured in
hangars or being flown out to
safety."
According to Mr. Pindling,


of tropical storm Gilda.
Aviation Minister Clement
Maynard had informed him
that Bahamasair expected to
cease operations around 4 p.m.
and in that event the
convention would need to
make a decision. "It may be
that we might need to suspend
at this point," he said, so as to
allow delegates to avail
themselves of the special flights
being brought in by
Bahamasair.
The Prime Minister advised
that the Cabinet secretary in
Nassau had been given special
instructions to secure
government buildings, and he
had been informed by Health
Minister Loftus Roker that his
Ministry was in "full operation
and ready for any eventuality.'.
'NOT DANGEROUS'
Despite the bad news, Mr.
Pindling said, "the situation is
not dangerous. We are just
trying to inform you that we
have a situation on our hands."
He referred to the fact that
there were delegations from
Andros, New Providence and
Bimini. The convention, which
was the supreme authority of
the party, had the choice of
either adjourning sine die or
continuing.
In answer to a question by
Senator Lochinvar Lockhart,
Mr Pindling said he understood
there would be three or four
flights out of Freeport at least.
Another delegate raised the
point that if the convention
did suspend and return to
Nassau how were the delegates
from the family islands to
return to their homes.
RAISES POINT
Replied the, Prime Minister:
"That has occurred to us and
raises another point." He said


Nassau residents caught


with their shutters down

By NICKI KELLY
HARDWARE, LUMBER YARDS and foodstOres were
experiencing unusually heavy customer traffic today as residents
prepared for the first full-fledged hurricane assault since Betsy
swept through the islands in September 1965.


I he rapidity with which
storm Gilda has developed has
caught most people with their
shutters down.
This morning the Bahamas
Red Cross staff called an
emergency meeting to outline
evacuation plans should the
need arise through the night
when near hurricane force
winds 75 m.p.h. were expected
to strike New Provideence.
Miss Phyllis Aldridge in
charge during the absence at
Long Island of director lottie
Tynes, said the Red Cross was
maintaining an open "hot line"
with the police, Public Health
Department and various social
welfare and volunteer groups,
so as to be prepared to move
people to safer quarters.
Following the meeting Red
(ross officials went on an
inspection tour of schools
which will be used as
temporary housing for
avacuees.
NO FLASHLIGHTS
Before mid-day hardware
stores reported they were
already out of flashlights
following a surge of customers,
many of whom were standing
outside when the shops
opened.
Banks, business firms and
government offices closed at
noon to allow employees to
go home and batten down.
Page 3, Col. 6


BULLETIN.

The fifth statement on
tropical storm Gilda was
issued at noon today by the
Nassau Meterological Office.
Hurricane warnings are
issued for Andros and New
Providence, Berry Islands and
Bimini, where winds up to 75
m.p.h. may occur by
midnight with heavy rain,
rough seas and tides above
normal.
Hurricane watch is in
effect for Grand Bahama,
Abaco and Eleuthera. All
interests in these areas should
take necessary precaution and
pay attention to further
statements.
At noon, (E.D.T.), the
diffused and complex centre
of tropical storm Gilda was
centred about latitude 23.6
degrees north and longtitude
78.5 degrees west or
130-miles south-south-west of
Nassau.
Gilda is drifting northward
at about 7 m.p.h. but may
move somewhat to the east of
north.
Highest winds are about 60
m.p.h. near the centre and
will probably increase to
hurricane force late tonight.1
Another bulletin is
expected to be issued at 6
p.m. this evening.


HEADS FOR SAFE PORT TODAY BATTENING DOWN AT TAYLOR INDUSTRIES.


weather storm &


finish


delegates from the southern
islands might just as well
remain at Freeport.
Another delegate, who
described himself as a seaman,
said he didn't think it would be
wise to move the people out.
"I think we should all relax,
watch the weather and hope
for the best."
Health Minister Roker said
he was rising not to say
whether or not the convention
should adjourn, but to point
out that whatever decision was


convention


taken it would be a precedent.
Hle said the election of
officers had not yet been held.
If the convention was going tr
adjourn, it should at least have
the election first.
Alternatively, it could
adjourn but set a specific date
on which to hold the election
or endorse the present officer.
About 15 to 20 delegates
opted to leave the
convention. Only one
Bahamasair plane was to be
used, it was learned.


'FNM don't want to


embarrass govt.' charge



four expelled members

By NICKI KELLY
THE FOUR EXPELLED MEMBERS of the Free National
Movement have launched a blistering attack on their former
colleagues, claiming that Leader Kendal Isaacs and the remaining
eight FNM Parliamentarians were more concerned with sparing the
government embarrassment than behaving as an Opposition


should.
And, two of them charged
the real aim of the expulsion
was to get rid of Shirlea
representative Sir Roland
Symonette.
The four Michael
Lightbourn (Clarence Town),
Cleophas Adderley (Nassau),
Sir Roland (Shirlea) and
I rrington Watkins (Marsh
Harbour) were among the
speakers invited to address a
meetingg of the Shirlea Ladies
Volunteer Committee meeting.
Some 100 men and women
turned up at Sir Roland
Symionette Hall, Montrose
Avenue, to re-affirm their
support of Sir Roland.
Recapitulating the events
leading up to the FNM split,
Mr. Lightbourn referred to the
two reasons given by Mr. Isaacs
for his resignation as leader in
June.
REFERENDUM
These concerned questions
tabled by Mr. Adderley against
Mr. Isaacs' advice and the
support given by Messrs.
Lightbourn, Adderley and Sir
Roland to a resolution of Mr.
Watkins' asking that Abaco be
given a referendum to settle
the question of independence.
Mr. Lightbourn claimed that
in May, when Mr. Adderley put
the questions, all the F'NM
House members had approved
them beforehand except for
Mr. lsaacs.
When Mr. Adderley sought
an explanation for his
objection, the leader's answer
had been "because I say so."
Mr. Adderley had then
advised Mr. Isaacs that if he
couldn't give a better reason he
would go ahead and ask the
question.
Mr. Isaacs' reply to that, Mr.
Lightbourn contended, was
that "if you do that 1 will
resign and you can take over as
leader."
On the question of Abaco,
the Clarence Town M.P.
declared that had the FNM
stood up against the
government and gone to
England prepared to fight the
issue of independence, there
would have been no need for
Mr. Watkins' resolution.
"I find it strange," he said,
that the man (Mr. Isaacs)
should resign and then when
we are out, should become
leader again."
MEETING
Mr. Isaacs' real objective, he


claimed, was to remove Sir
Roland from the FNM and the
other three House members
just happened to be a sideline.
There had been
disagreements in Prime
Minister Edward Heath's
government but he didn't feel
obliged to resign, Mr.
Lightbourn pointed out.
"I think Mr. Isaacs' excuse
was a poor one."
What had really "griped"
him, he continued, was the fact
that after Mr. Isaacs resigned,
and while the four dissidents
were still members of the
party, they had never been
invited to attend a subsequent
parliamentary meeting.
"In other words we were
treated as if we were already
expelled."
Declared Mr. Lightbourn: "I
do not believe the Opposition
has a leader the people car.
respect, and I do not see much
hope if the present leader
remains in office. Hle has done
more harm to the Opposition
than any man I know.."
His reference to former
leader Cecil Wallace Whitfield
as the man who should have
filled the post had he been
re-elected, was greeted by loud
cheers from his listeners.
Urging the Opposition to get
a Leader like Mr. Whitfield. the
M.P. warned that something
must be done soon so that the
government could be given a
decent opposition.
QUESTION
lie accused FNM chairman
Orville Turnquest of hampering
him from asking questions
about the alleged sale of
foodstuffs to the San Salvador
Teachers' College by Milo
Butler & Sons.
"lie told me I shouldn't ask
any question to embarrass Mile
Butler, even though he was
sitting in the House as a
Minister."
Mr. Lightbourn said he knew
nothing about a new party
being formed. He intended to
continue opposing the
government as an Independent,
but served notice that if he
could possibly embarrass any
one of the FNM members he
intended to do so.
He suggested that FNM's not
in favour of the party's present
policies should go to the
November convention and
On Page 8 Col. I


2(


!9


Price: 15 Cents


2 MISSING

MEN FEARED

DROWNED
TWO MEN were reported
missing and believed drowned
yesterday when their dinghy
capsized one-and-a-half miles
east of New Providence at 4:30
p.m.
The accident was witnessed
by an aircraft overhead and a
friend of the men who was on
shore. Missing were Henry
McDonald and Joseph Davis.
An air search was carried out
by BASRA until dark, assisted
by the BASRA rescue Bertram
but no trace of the two was
found.
A further air and sea search
was started this morning but
had to be called off because of
bad weather.

MURDER P.I.

BEGINS
THE preliminary inquiry
into the stabbing death of Clive
Crocker, 38, an employee of
the American E.W. Saybolt and
Company, whose body was
found September 7 in the
King's Bay area, Freeport,
opened in Freeport
Wednesday.
Theophilus Smith, 20, has
been charged with his murder.
He is represented by Mr.
Joseph Hollingsworth.
Assistant Supt. S. Bannister is
prosecuting.
Crocker, a petroleum
inspector, had been reported
missing for more than 24 hours
when his body was found
behind a mound of sand in an
area where canal dredging was
being carried out.

ALLEN FINED $80
ARCHITECT Ian Allen, 45,
was this afternoon fined $80
for using obscene language and
assaulting two police officers
on July 20 when he appeared
before Chief Magistrate Wilton
Hercules this afternoon for a
decision in his case.
Allen, accused by police of
also resisting the officer, was
cautioned on the charge.
He had also filed counter
charges of assault against police
officers 877 Donald Lotmore
and 682 Adam Mackey when
his case opened in magistrate's
court. (eFULL STORY
TOMORROW)
MRS. A. SAUNDERS DIES
MRS. ALINE (Victor)
Saunders, 89, of Shirley Street,
died at her home at 3:40 this
morning following a long
illness.
She is survived by one
daughter, Mrs. Bryan Moody,
two grandchildren and two
great grandchildren.
Funeral services will be held
at Trinity Methodist Church
and interment will be made in
the Western Cemetery. Time of
the services will be announced
later.
The family has asked that
instead of flowers donations
should be sent to Trinity
II AIII


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GEORGETOWN, Guyana,
(AP) Prane Minister Forbes
Burnham declared his
government is now
formulating a plan to make it
compulsory for prospective
students for the University of
Guyana to do 12 to 18
month stint of national
service be fore being
permitted to enrol at the
university.
Speaking at the opening of
a education building on the
outskirts of the capital of
Georgetown, Burnham said it
was not in the interest of the
nation for students leaving
high school to move straight
into university education
before being exposed to
society and becoming
acquainted with its problems
and challenges.
*** *** *******
SACRAMENTO, California
tAP) The California
Department of Food and
Agriculture is offering a
16-hour course in basic cattle
rustling.
But it's not for rustlers. It's
for law enforcement officers.
The instructor William
Hooton says that with
present meat prices it's vital
that rustlers be caught.

LONDON (AP) The
popularity of Prime Minister
Edward Heath's Conservative
Party has improved sharply
since the party's annual
convention and the start of
the Mideast war, the latest
opinion poll showed today.
The Opposition Labour Party
continues in front but with
its lead more than halved.
The Tory improvement
came at the expense of the
tiny Liberal party. A Liberal
surge in popularity at the
beginning of October had
taken the party to second
place behind Labour but
ahead of the Conservatives.

LOS ANGELES (AP)
Walt Kelly, the cartoonist
who made the Okeefenokee
swamp famous in the daily
strip "Pogo," has died,he was
66.
Kelly, who wrote and drew
the cartoon for almost a
quarter century, died of
complications of diabetes.

NEW YORK (AP) Two
pipe bombs exploded in a
savings bank in Union Square
injuring eight people, police
said.
The two bombs went off
simultaneously without
warning in the customer area
of the Central Savings Bank
at 14th Street and Fourth
Avenue. There were 40 to 50
people in the bank.

MANILA (AP)
International grandmaster
Lubomir Kavalek of the
United States defeated
international master Max
Wotulo in 39 moves in one of
the seven matches scheduled
in the $10,000 first
Philippines international
chess tournament here.
Playing black against the
Indonesian chess master, the
Czechoslova kia n-born
Kavalek utilized a queen's
Indian defense to beat
Wotulo,
PARIS (AP) A
Frenchwoman who tried to
hijack an Air France plane on a
domestic flight was killed by
police after it landed at
Marseilles.


Personal

Insect

Repellant


Mac
of v


Dean admits conspiring to



obstruct over Watergate


WASHINGTON (AP)
Ousted White House counsel
John Dean pleaded guilty
today to conspiring to obstruct
the Watergate investigation.
Dean insisted in his Senate
testimony that he had been
ignorant to the actual plans to
wiretap Democratic
headquarters.
But he said that after the
Watergate burglars were
arrested, a cover-up started
automatically and immediately
to hide the involvement of
Mitchell, former campaign


EX-WHITE HOUSE COUNSEL IS

THIRD PERSON TO PLEAD GUILTY


deputy Jeb Stuart Magruder
and others.
Dean did not accuse the
president of any advance
knowledge of the wiretapping,
but swore that it was his firm
impression and belief, based on
remarks Nixon made to him
later, that the president was
aware of the cover-up and
aided it.


James S. Neal, the special
prosecutor in charge of the
Watergate cover-up
investigation, said Dean sought
to use covert funds of the
Central Intelligence Agency to
buy silence of the original
Watergate defendants and that,
when that did not work, he
sought money elsewhere.
At that point, Sirica asked
Neal if he had any idea how


Israeli warplanes 'take


charge

WASHINGTON (AP) U.S.
military sources say Israeli
warplanes apparently have
gained dominance in the air
over the critical Suez Canal and
Sinai battlefront after
successful attacks on Egypt's
potent anti-aircraft missile
defenses.
This development could go a
long way toward detei mining
the outcome of tank battles
now raging there, and perhaps
the entire war.
Sources said Israeli air losses
have been light in recent days
after Soviet-supplied
surface-to-air missiles took a
serious toll in the opening
week of the fighting.
Reports reaching the
Pentagon indicate the Israelis
lost 10 planes over the
Egyptian and Syrian fronts in
the first four days of this week.
Overall, the Israelis were
said to have lost 106 planes
since the fighting erupted Oct.
6. The Arab toll was listed at
more than 300 Egyptian,


TOURISTS

STRANDED

IN LEBANON
LONDON (AP) A British
travel agency said today it was
doing everything possible to
evacuate 71 tourists from
Lebanon where they have been
stranded since the outbreak of
the Middle East war.
"We certainly haven't
abandoned them." a
spokesman for Indigo Overland
Expeditions said.
The tourists, from Britain,
Australia and New Zealand.
arrived by bus in Lebanon just
before the war began.
They had planned to drive
on to Katmandu, but the
borders of Syria were closed
and they were forced to wait at
a camping site north of Beirut.
The Indigo spokesman said
the company had tried to
charter a yacht from Athens to
get the tourists out, but the
shipowners were still trying to
get permission to sail across the
war zone to Beirut.
Indigo is also working
through airlines and the British
embassy in Beirut to try and
get the tourists out, the
spokesman said.
One of the problems, hie
said, was that telephone
communication between
London and Lebanon had been
bad and the company had not
been able to get through to its
tour driver to report its efforts.


of Suez Canal'


Syrian and Iraqi aircraft
American military sources
said the apparent achievement
by Israeli air force of control in
the Egyptian theater indicates
success for Israeli air and
ground assaults on a
sophisticated anitaircarft
missile system on the west
bank of the Suez ('anal.
One of the objectives of a
cross-canal thrust by Israeli
armour was to get at the deadly
surface-to-air missiles and the
Egyptian artillery shielding
Egyptian troops on the Sinai
side of the canal.
In Cairo it was reported
Israel was having to throw in
large new forces to replace
heavy losses in the biggest tank
battle of the Middle East war
still raging today.
An authoritative Egyptian
military correspondent said
this today.
The Israelis are exerting all
their efforts to stop the
Egyptian advance in "fierce
and violent" battles, said the
correspondent of the
semi-official Al Ahram.
"It was observed that the
enemy has stopped taking into
consideration its heavy losses
in men and equipment," the
correspondent said.
"The enemy is continually
pushing new forces to replace
those destroyed by Egyptian
tanks and artillery."
Al Ahram said it's
correspondent was sending his
reports from an advanced
position in the Sinai desert
where tank battles raged early
today.
"I watched more than 12
tanks destroyed by Egyptian
forces and the Israeli crews
killed inside," said the

Peron

launches

new purge
BUENOS AIRES (AP) A
key spokesman for the leftist
faction of the ruling Peronist
movement was dismissed from
his diplomatic post today in an
"anti-Marxist" purge launched
by President Juan Peron.
The purge, disclosed by
sources close to the president,
aims at expelling from
Peronism alleged "Marxist
infiltrators" reportedly active
in the militant radical wing of
the Peronist movement.
The government announced
that Jorge A. Va/quez, former
under-secretary of foreign
relations, and a career
diplomat, has "ceased in his
functions."
lie held the rank of
Ambassador but has had no
assignment since the
resignation ot former President
Hector J C'ampora on July 13.
He served as under-secretary
of foreign relations during
Camnipora's 49-.year
Government
Va/quez, 33, is regarded as
one of the most important
leftist Peronists. lHe gained
notoriety at the Lima. Peru,
meeting held last June by a
special committee of the
Organization of American
States, where he delivered one
of the strongest attacks against
the United States in the record
of Argentine diplomacy.
Vazquez's dismissal
coincided with an
announcement by the
"Supreme Council" of the
Peronist movement that
henceforth only duly
authorized organizations will
be allowed to function as
bona-fide branches of the
movement.
The action was a blow
against the- hundreds of
political halls opened by the
different branches of the
Peronist left and especially by
the 300,000 strong Peronist
youth.


correspondent.
As the 14th day of fighting
dawned Egypt said its troops
pushed back "penetrating
enemy forces.' that were
surrounded in scattered
locations Thursday night.
Premier Alexi Kosygin
spent four days in Cairo for
talks with Egyptian President
Anwar Sadat, Tass reported
today.
The Government news
agency gave no details of the
premier's mission, saying only
that "he stayed in Cairo from
Oct. 16 to Oct. 19 and had
meetings with president of
Egypt Sadat."
It was the first official word
in Moscow that Kosygin left
the country for Egypt last
Tuesday when he disappeared
from public view.

Lending

rate cut
LONDON (AP) The Bank
of England cut its minimum
lending rate today from 11 Vi/'
to 11 4 per cent.
The rate which indicates the
base level of lending rates in
this country had stood at the
all-time high level of 11 Va2 per
cent since July 27.
A record jump of 2 per
cent was made then to halt
what was shaping up as a run
on the pound sterling. The aim
was to raise British interest
rates above those in Europe to
attract investment funds.
The attack on sterling was
halted and the outflow of
foreign currency was reversed.

Economy


warning
WASHINGTON (AP) A
slowdown in the nation's
economy next year has been
predicted by three prominent
economists.
"Both inflation and a
stagnation in job
opportunities," were predicted
by Nobel Prize winner Paul A.
Samuelson before Congress.
Paul W. McCracken, former
chairman of President Nixon's
Council of Economic Advisers,
said a 1974 recession is a
possibility, but that there are
many buffers against it.
And Michael K. Evans of
Chase Econometric Associates,
Inc., said that "there is
virtually no chance that the
slowdown next year will not
develop on schedule."
Samuelson said the
American economy might face
a full-fledged recession next
year and said the
Administration should not let
real growth fall below two per
cent.
Evans recommended
dropping price and wage
controls by the end of the
year.


Police

probe

headless

bodies

murder
NEWARK, NJ (AP) Police
are investigating the possibility
that two men found slain here


much money was paid out, 1V...
mu ch money was pais some were victims of a Black Muslim
"My recollection is some ngeance ritual.
$450,000," Neal replied. vengeance ritual.
Dean was the third person to The two had been stabbed,
plead guilty to conspiring to shot and of Warren Albert
obsturct the Watergate The bodies of Warren Albert
obstu rct the Watergate Marcello, also known as Warren
investigation. M cel, 30, of Newark, and
The others were Magruder Marcel, 30, of Newark, and
and Frederick C. Larue, Michael Allen Huff, 19, of
another Nixon campaign aide. Orange, were found yesterday
- in Weequahic Park.
All entered guilty pleas to Their heads were found in a
single charges of conspiracy. street gutter two miles away.
The charges filed against A police spokesman said
Dean alleged that he conspiredthere were indications the
to interfere with the lawful vttms we connected wth
functions of the CIA, the FBI victims were connected with
and the Department of Justice. would not elaborate.
Dean was released on his was definitely a
personal recognizance ritualistic murder," said Park
The charge against Dean said Potulice Sgt. Charles Ofsak.
that part of the conspiracy was "Its not your usual murder,
that he and others "would what with theur stabbings and
covertly raise, acquire, the gunshot wounds and the
transmit, distribute and pay decapitati wounds and the
cash funds" to the original Preliminary medical reports
Watergate defendants "for the showed the men had been shot
purpose of concealing and and stabbed many times.
causing to be concealed the Police said the killers
identities of others who were murdered and decapitated the
responsible for, participated in, victims in one place and then
or had knowledge of, the carried their victims' heads and
activities which were the bodies to where they were
subject of the investigation and found.
trial." Some authorities claim that
In addition the charge Islamic law requires the
alleged that Dean and others beheading of anyone who kills
offered leniency, executive
clemency and other benefits to a Muslim.
the Watergate defendants. Muslim leader James
the Watergate defendantsors were Shabazz was shot down last
The co-conspirators were August in the driveway of his
"It was further a part of the home, and police have said the
conIt was furacther a part of theMuslims were conducting their
conspiracy that the own investigation into the
co-conspirators and defendant slaying.
would interfere with and Police also said two men
obstruct the lawful whose bodies were found in a
governmental functions of the car in Edison with their throats
CIA by attempting, by deceit slashed last month also could
and dishonest means to use the have been Muslims and that
CIA to obstruct the their deaths could have been
investigation." linked to the Shabazz slaying.


High priest'ofcult



guilty of slaying


DELAND, Fla. (AP) The
prosecution said it would seek
a death sentence today for a
teenager described as the high
priest of a satanic cult.
David Hester, 17, of
Greenville, South Carolina, was
found guilty yesterday in the
slaying of Ross Michael
Cochran, 17, of Fresno,
California.
The verdict was returned
after 2i/2 hours of deliberation.
Under Florida's new death
penalty law, the jury that
convicted Hester on the
murder charge must also
recommend sentencing after
listening to arguments from
both prosecution and defense
attorneys.
The final decision is up to
the presiding judge, who is not
bound by the jury's
recommendation.
Hester was the first of six
persons to be tried on
first-degree murder charges in
Cochran's death.
Police said Cochran was
flogged with chains and slashed
with broken glass in a satanic
ceremony in-nearby Daytona
Beach on April 27. Police said
'he was taken to a wooded area
and clubbed to death by
Hester.
"I don't put a ribbon in
David Hester's hair. I said he
was a nut, a kid of loose
morals, a drug addict, Attorney
David Jacobson told the jury in
closing agruments.
"But he also was a kid who
tried to do the only decent


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invites applications from single young men with G.C.E.
passes in English and Mathematics who would be interested
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Applicants should be within 18/22 age group, have
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Two candidates are required who will receive a salary and
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thind in his life and failed,"
Jaconson said, referring to
Hester's contention that he
struck Cochran lightly on the
head with a pine log to trick
other cult members into
thinking Cochran was dead.
Deborah Shook, 22, testified
that she was the priestess of
the cult and Hester was "the
warlock who has the greatest
knowledge of the religion."
Miss Shook, of Daytona
Beach, Florida, said Cochran
was tortured as a sacrifice "to
appease the master, Satan."
She was allowed to plead guilty
to a lesser charge in exchange
for her testimony.

LANDSLIDE TOLL
POH, Malaysia (AP) Resuce
officials said today 40 people were
killed by a landslide that buried a
long-house yesterday.
They gave final figures when
rescue operations were stopped as:
12 bodies recovered, 28 bodies still
missing and buried in the landslide,
six people hospitalized and 13
treated at outpatients.


Guerrillas shot



as police storm



hostage building

BEIRUT (AP) :- Lebanese police and army commandos fought
their way into the Bank of America building today killing two
Lebanese urban guerrillas who had held 66 people hostage for a
$10 million ransom.
Police rushed the building firing machineguns and tear gas
bombs as the guerrillas threw explosives 6ut of the windows of


the seven-storey building.


UFO fly-in
PALACIOS, Texas, (AP) -
All those unidentified flying
objects that have been
reportedly seen across the
country recently have been
invited to a fly-in at this
southeast Texas City Sunday.
Mayor Bill Jackson
proclaimed the first annual
UFO fly-in at the city's
municipal airport Sunday
afternoon.
Jackson says he cannot
recall that anyone has
welcomed suspected visitors
from outer space in all the
years of UFO sightings.
He says he's waiting to see
what happens.


TALKS ON

FUEL

RATIONING
WASHINGTON (AP) -
Administration officials say
they are discussing ideas
for forced energy conservation
if necessary to stave off the
threat of all-out fuel rationing.
But they say mandatory
conservation is just in the
talking stage and there has
been no move to start drafting
any standby regulations.
Faced with the prospect of
tight fuel supplies this winter,
the administration launched on
Oct. 9 a public appeal for
voluntary energy conservation,
and imposed distribution
controls at the wholesale level
on home heating oil, diesel
fuel, jet fuel and propane gas.
It hoped to, get through the
winter with those limited
actions, but it may not be able
to hold that line.
The administration's
campaign stresses such
measures as turning down the
home thermostat three or four
degrees.
Charles J. Dibona, deputy
director of the White House
energy policy office, said that
mandatory conservation --
rather than requiring individual
actions by the public would
seek to cut back
energy-consuming activities
that can be isolated and
controlled.
Gasoline could be saved by
reducing highway speed limits.


WE ARE MOVING

BELLE ARCHER'S Dressmaking Establishment
Will be moving her dressmaking business
from Carlas Fabrics at Elizabeth Avenue to
her home at the corner of BOYD ROAD
AND PILGRIM AVENUE (Two Blocks
West of St. Joseph Church)
Telephone 36605 P.O. Box 931 -
Nassau, Bahamas.


1st.


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DENIM BAGGIES (CUFFED) $10.00
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Friday, October 19, 1973


Uht Sribttu


Moments before the police
stormed the building, one of
the four gunmen gave himself
up.
The fourth member of the
gang, reportedly the leader,
Mirshed "Jamil" Shibbo, who
is number one on Lebanon's
"most wanted" list, continued
the fighting against the police.
There was no immediate
word on the fate of the
hostages who included 64
Lebanese and two Japanese
businessmen.
Witnesses saw police bring
three casualties out of the
building. They apparently
included the two dead
guerrillas and another person.
One of the three casualties
was naked except for a pair of
undershorts.
Police said the hostages had
been forced by the guerrillas to
strip to their underwear tc
show they did not have any
weapons on them.


Ulster

ceasef ire
BELFAST, Northern
Ireland, (AP) The Ulster
Volunteer Force, a splinter
group of Protestant extremists,
announced today a cease-fire in
its bombing attacks on Roman
Catholics and said it would
watch political developments
until the end of the year.
The force has claimed a
number of bombing attacks on
Catholic-owned saloons and
similar property. It has
no connection with a group of
Protestant ultras the Ulster
Freedon fighters, which has
claimed the assassination of 23
Catholics.
The volunteer force said it
will renew its campaign against
Catholics if political leaders in
London and Belfast fail to
implement what it called
"constructive proposals."
The force said in a
statement sent to newspapers
that it was dedicated to
fighting the Irish Republican
Army and maintaining
Northern Ireland within the
United Kingdom.

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Friday, October 19, 1973


Xhb rtibtun


bhr ribunt
NULLIUS ADDICTS JURARE IN VEBBA MAGISTRI
Being Bound To Swear To The Dogmas Of No Master
LEON E. H. DUPUCH, Publisher/Editor 1903- 1914
SIR ETIENNE DIJPUCH, 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

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

Friday, October 19, 1973


By ETIENNE DUPUCH
I AM receiving letters from friends all over the world
expressing admiration for the special historical and pictorial
issues The Tribune published during the independence
celebrations in the Bahamas on July I Otlh.
The 80-page historical section was published on the day before
the celebrations.
The 16-page pictorial section covering events during the week's
celebrations was published a day after the celebrations ended.
I am being given credit for this publication by many people,
both here and abroad, but, as I pointed out in my article in the
historical section, the idea was conceived by my son-in-law, Roger
Carron, Managing Editor.
lie did most of the work in getting it organized and to press on
time. My sole contribution to the issue was my article and a
second article by me, taken from Upon These Rocks, a history of
the Roman Catholic Church in the Bahamas by the Rev. Coleman
Barry, O.S.B.

I will quote briefly from four of the letters as they may be of
some interest to our readers, especially one from Jamaica.
One of the first letters to reach me came from the Rt. Hlon.
Lord Mountbatten of Burma. IDescribing it as "a magnificent
publication," he said he would show it to a friend in London and
then send it to "the Prince of Wales in case he failed to get a
copy."

Professional comment came Iiom Glanvill Benn, who heads the
well-known book publishing house of Benn Brothers in London.
This firm was founded by his grandfather.
"A great deal of personal planning to overcome the production
and other difficulties associated with an issue so very much larger
than nornial five or six times bigger than anything The Tribune
has previously attempted must have gone into it," wrote Mr.
Benn. "I am filled with admiration for your handling of the news
aspect. That could not have been arranged beforehand, except to
a very limited extent. How many hours were there between the
ceremonies on July 10 and the appearance of the I1-page
pictorial souvenir? And what an excellent selection of pictures
the souvenir presents."

After expressing great admiration for the special edition, the
Associated Publisher of one of America's leading newspapers
wrote generally about the standard maintained by The Tribune.:
"I like to read your columnn" he wrote. "It is solid, hits onil
significant topics and flows in an interesting fashion.
"I salute you for keeping up the tight. Men with less dedication
would have given up long ago."

And, of course, I had a letter front my friend Major General Sir
Robert Neville. K.C.M.G.. C.B.E., R.M. (retired) from whom I
hear almost weekly, but one of the most significant letters came
from a friend in Jamaica whom I saw for the first time since we
parted in Taranto, Italy at the end of the first world war 54 years
ago. At the time he was a first Lieutenant in the British West
Indies Regiment and I was a Private, a gulf we bridged when we
met again in Kingston this summer.
"Thanks for remembering me," he wrote, "and sending all the
copies of your Tribune covering the independence ceremonies of
the Bahamas.
"They made interesting reading, especially, of course, your two
articles.
"You must wonder where independence i, going to take them.
I can assure you very many of us in Jamaica are very worried and
concerned about conditions and the future as we see it.
"I-1 will never understand the Socialist idea of 'levelling down'
instead of 'building up''"
IHe has handed the issue on to two families in Jamaica who, he
said, are interested in happenings in the Baltamas.

All over the world attitudes have changed. We are probably
living in the most difficult and certainly the most interesting
period in the story of the human race.
I believe that historians who tell the story of this period 100
years from today will envy us the experience but I often feel that
I would rather be thdie historian recording tlhe story than one of
the many millions of people who are living through this period of
uncertainty.

In one of my recent articles I told you that I had handed over
complete control of The Tribune to my daughter, Eileen Carnon,
because I found that she was more capable than I of facing
today's problems in business. I am not stern enough for
conditions of life in the Bahamas today. Externally she possesses
all the charm of a woman but when she enters that office she
displays all the strength of a man of today's world.
In my article I said I was incapable of handling staff. My
father, who founded Tihe' Tribune always regarded his siaff as hIis
friends and treated them like members of thIe family. HeI felt
responsible for their welfare and, in turn, itheyv were devoted to
him and the institution.
My daughter still tries to camry through miy fathei's feeling
about staff but shIe accepts the fact that theie is little loyalty and
appreciation among young people today. No matter what you do
or how hard you try the general attitude today is that
everyone seems out to get what lie can for himself or herself, of
course and the devil take the hindmost.
The government says to train Bahamian staff. The Tribune has
always trained Bahamian staff. In the old days, when a person
was trained in The Tribune it was accepted by both sides that this
was a lifetime relationship. People left our staff only for some
very real reason. I don't think I have ever really dismissed anyone.
Today they come and get their training....and, at the drop of a
hat, they're off again.

I am particularly interested in the contmmnent by my friend in


Jamaica who, after over 10 years of independence for his island,
sees no light in the future for his homeland.
I am particularly interested because of an experience I had over


Bahamas Supreme Court action on



$1.5 million Libyan oil shipment

A SUPREME COURT ORDER issued Tuesday gave representatives of the Mobil Oil Libya Ltd.
authority to inspect and take samples of an estimated $1,500,000 worth of "Amal" crude oil said
to have been wrongfully transported to Grand Bahama Petroleum Company Ltd., from Ras Lanuf.
Libya, aboard the Liberian registered tanker "Nepco Courageous."


A representative from the
law firm of Isaacs, Johnson and
Thompson secured the order
yesterday morning after filing
suit which claims damages
against T.H. Tan, master of the
vessel, the Conesta Marine
Corp., owners of the ship, the
Grand Bahama Petroleum Co.
and the New England
Petroleum Co.
Ownership of the entire
shipment of the 45,000 tons of
crude oil belongs to the Mobil
Oil Libya Ltd., the writ claims.
The action follows the
recent nationalisation decree
which took back 51 per cent of
Mobil Oil's interests in the
Libyan oilfields by that
country's government.
OTIIIR COMPANIES
Several other major oil
companies were affected by
the l.ibhyan Revolutionary
Command Council's move on
September 1. They include
I sso Standard Libya, Libyan
American Oil, Grace Esso Sirte,
Shell Co. Ltd., Gelsenberg
Libya, Texaco Overseas and
Cal Asiatic Ltd.
I he nationalised areas were
taken over and invested by
government in the National Oil
(orp. with compensation


promised the companies
affected.
But, Mobil Oil Libya
vic-president Robert Harrison
Asher, in affidavits filed with
the court claimed that his
company still holds
concessions giving them right
of ownership.
A concession agreement
granted by the Libyan
government in December 1955
entitles the company to the
area from which the oil was
taken until the year 2005, he
claims.
But. "contrary to the
concession agreement and
international law, the Libyan
government on September 1
nationalised concessions," the
affidavit stated.
The tanker "Nepco
Courageous" was loaded with
about 320,000 barrels of Arnal
crude oil consigned to the
Grand Bahama Petroleum Co.
Ltd. on September 29 upon
instruction of the
govern ment-owned Brega
Marketing Oil Company.
Protest against the order was
made to the Liberian
undersecretary of the Ministry
of I'etrolcurm. Asher claims.
I he Supreme Court order,


50 years ago when one of my employees gave me a piece of sound
advice. I have told this story before but it fits into this picture
and so I will repeat it today for the benefit of new readers.

I was 20 years old when I came home from the first world war
and took over thdie direction of The Tribune.
I felt that I wanted to help the underprivileged people of the
island....the people who had no voice in public affairs. These
people lived over-the-hill.
I thought that the way to do this was to identify myself with
them and so I spent a lot of time in this part of the island where I
had made many warm friends when I delivered The Tribune as a
small boy in that district.
One night I was in a public hall dancing with Mrs. Louise Hall,
a member of my staff.
'"May I say something to you, Mr. Etienne?" she asked
hesitatingly when the music stopped.
"Of course," I said.
She took my hand and led me to a bench in the comer of the
hall.
"I know what you are trying to do," she said earnestly, holding
one of my hands in both of hers and looking me squarely in the
eyes, "you think that by coming to these places you can help us.
It is very nice and you know I enjoy dancing with you. But you
are doing it the wrong way. All we can do for you is to pull you
down. Take my advice. Stay on your side of the hill. Make
yourself a big man and pull us up with you."
I took her advice. I spent the rest of my life trying to lift
people up. And I think I succeeded in some measure. At least I
hope so.
About two years ago Mrs. Hall retired on full salary from The
Tribune staff after completing fifty years of faithful service. To
celebrate the occasion I gave a dinner in her honour at the East
Hill Club and took that opportunity to recognize in a substantial
way the services of all members of the staff with a record of over
20 years behind them.

I don't think you find this kind of wonderful hlunman
relationship anywhere in the Bahamas today but this new attitude
is not peculiar to the Bahamian people. The change seems to be
everywhere.
Readers of this column know the story of the Crippled
Children's Committee. Originally Dr. Charles R. Burbacher came
to Nassau to hold a single clinic because I had some surplus
money from a fund I had star ted to help a Bahamian child in tthe
Variety Childien's Hospital in Miami.
"Mr. Dupuch," lie said to me at the end of the clinic, "this has
been a wonderful experience fto me. We do this kind of work for
children in Miami every day but mothers there take it for granted.
Their attitude is that we have to do it. Often we get abuse instead
of thanks. But here it is different. I was moved by the look of
gratitude and hope in the eyes of thlie mothers when they brought
their children to me. If yoi c:ian find the money we'll make this a;
permanent affair."
I undertook to raise the imroney....and that's the way it aill
started.
At a later clinic he told me that lie would probably live in
Hawaii when lie retired "but wherever I am I will come for these
clinics. This is something that belongs to us. I'll never nmis it."
The attitude of most of hdie people who attended the clinics
changed after the P.I.P. took over the government.
At clinics some of the mothers would look at mtie with a ssnil
on thieii lips. They felt that this was something we were obliged
to do. After insulting me at a clinic one day the grandmother o"
a child the committee had helped for years told me that if it were
not for the child shie would never want to see me again.
Why did sihe behave this wa\ ?
She wanted tie to give her money from the fund that I was not
aultho i/ed to spend.
Nearly twenty years after the first clinic was held ....fer
several thousand children and a few hundred adults had been
helped b\ Dr. Burblichcr amnd a teart of specialists he gathered
loulnd him....this mroup of dedicated men were given the boot by
the present Minister of Health.

Maybe this is the \way it is supposed to be. Anyway. I have no
regrets. I feel that if I had to start all over again I would do it all
the same way.
Today the people of tihe world are in the melting pot. Thle\ are
reaching out for something tnew ....different. In the piocess many
things we considered fine in the past will be brutally
discarded-....crushed.
One day world society will find a new level. Let us hope it wiill
be up....and not down as the present trend may seem to forecast.


A THOUGHT FOR TODAY
Ye rigid Ploughmen! Bear in mind!
Your labour is for future hours.
Advance! Spare not! Nor look behind!
Plough deep and straight with all vour powers! RICHARD
HORNE


secured Tuesday, will enable
Mobil Oil Libya to preserve
evidence of the shipment for
future action it expects to
take.
It grants permission to Asher
or Mobil Oil Libya
representative Leonard B
Hoefler to board the vessel and
inspect the consignment of
crude oil and take samples
before it is mixed with oil
belonging to others.

SAUDI ARABIA

CUTS OIL

PRODUCTION

BY 10 PERCENT
BEIRUT (AP) King Feisal
of oil rich Saudi Arabi
unleashed the Arab oil weapon
against the United States
Thursday by announcing an
immediate 10 per cent
production cutback.
The 67-year-old Arabian
monarch also threatened a
total cutoff of oil ,lo%, to the
United State unlesss the
United States" go ernment
modifies its current position in
the Middle Last war.
A statement by the royal
palace broadcast by Radio
Riyadh appeared to set the
stage for other Arab oil
producers to join the oil war
against the United States which
is sending arms resupplies to
Israel.
Feisal's announcement
reflected h is apparent
dissatisfaction with the
outcome of a meeting in
Washington Wednesday
between President Richard
Nixon and four Arab envoys
led by Saudi foreign minister
Omar Sakkaf. T he
announcement also followed a
decision reached in Kuwait
Wednesday by Saudi Arabia
and nine other Arab oil
producers to cut production by
at least five per cent a month
until Israel withdraws from the
lands it occupied in the 1967
war.
PRESSURE ON U.S.
Oil observers here believed
the timetable selected by Feisal
for the cutbacks was designed
to bring maximum pressure on
Western Europe and Japan on
the American government to
stop its arms resupplies t,
Israel. Western Europe gets 80
per cent of its oil from the
Arab world. Japan relies on the
Arab world for 86 per cent of
its oil needs. The United
States' present consumption of
Arab oil amounts to only
about six per cent of its total.
The move also seemed
certain to bring pressure on
Nixon from American oil
companies which earn an
estimated 1.5 billion dollars
annually in Persian Gulf oil
operations alone.
The Saudi statement said
"his majesty's government is
making efforts so the
gov-rnment of the United
States of America will modify
its current position toward the
Arab-Israeli conflict.
"if these efforts do not
quickly bring about tangible
results, the Saudi Arabian
kingdom will stop the flow of
oil to America.
MAX GURNEY IS
MONACO CONSUL
The Ministei of I lsteirnal
Affairs lijs ocen pleased to
recognize \r. Maxim Jlohn
Giurney as tlinorars Consuil for
Monaco in te t taha'ims.
HOLY FAMILY PARISH
COUNCIL INSTALLATION
THE HOLY FAMILY Pl'arish
Council members will be
installed Sunday at the 10 a.m.
mass by Bishop Paul Leonard
Ilagarty.
SCHEDULE CHANGE
IN CHURCHES
i \Yl I(;tIT Sa ing- liec
will end ait 2 .i.mi. ion Sunda \,
October 2S. Therefore, the


Sunttday evening services in all
of the Catholic Churches in
Nassau will he held at 7 p.im.
instead of 7:30 p.m., beginning
October 28.
$4.6 M. TREASURY
BILLS TAKEN UP
.A1 l. lENDERS were
accepted in full at the I reasury
Bill tender for S4,00,000 held
at the Bahamas Monetary
Aut hority on iTuesda.i
October 16, it was announced.
The average rate at which
the Bills were allotted was
approximately 7.6 per cent.
equivalent to a discount rate of
approximately 8.1 per cent per
annum.


Nassau residents caught


From Page I
Sclli,Is ', ct c ,dci, -C,
tod I ) -, I h, i i, l t in ,i
I dtlti i \id .il l pil i t1cp
school', \ t i-, I
M ail i, c: scls dh d I,,
leave Ii to n ()ult I ,indi s l1hi
in orrnin ii ':n.11i t i ITi l )i p I t li
a i r l i n e s i nc p ,i "i i i j i. i i i l
but swen t' t in ll I ur Iii tit'
word at 4 p :1i .nti r c i ,i ,:
aft'ei noon di tlI t I llK' ,11l I
arri als. .a I
'I lie l. i ...I tiluel is I', t icc-
2 and p i, Pan \i
director \la\ ( irI.\ Ic l
ich i ,a c
q ueslt ii t I i lh I lIti
cir bc sit ips Si i 01 SI.i
Itmcrald Sc. ,n I lii ..
sail froni \l i 1 i hi .i r ,1 1
en route t \t, .\-,!1.
A n R. 1 ,I .p ic.l.t iiii
said oau l v. i '\; l .
p.C I roi: t !, i il i

the iii.:- he-streetl b
surprise \ ri: ':, i
of Naisvail p ilied d., n
shutters and i pi i J I '1, r lii.c
worst., li11 Il t' di

foi the I'i \ i l I i
Party's I lh col\a, lti'lili.
If the resullts at lk't-t ,le
an \ il dial;itini \c\
ProvitiCde c can '\p t t ii
powc-t r ai .d t' lphoiniC II's
dovn iby nI iii iiil a l iiili'
he a c h t, i n I P! i pct t 1I- i
s\ li:npod.
( Jl0C T \\ ll11,21, 'A i I ii 'Cd
fto s ot ith lI rr ,i .i ,rlr t ,)hd l \
as ( Iild i. its \t i -. i cri' .is ''
moved up the 1i,1o\\ 1 .,Irch1
of Oceianl betiweenll Flolidi A iAM]
the Bhalmai:is.
I)r Robert SI un llI. 1 ',J
of the Iluirrir ane (Ccnti e ill
Miami. said ;illdd \\as nlot a \1r
w\Ce t t il ) I I I lt III I [ I" p '1) : ,s c ; !
slat-e w Iii nI t et \ p., '.J [ ;i1i-,
sign i iianlt llooi dli in I, IIi
Florida soutihastl c,.ist
(1il ih !. e t1'1 i 11 ,i
stoh i ll l lhe 1 t I 17. AtlLinti,
huririiciane seasonn Fou t ) thlie
storms reached hlnrriTc:iii
sti .ngtll
IT"he l liciti)ons iar that l it
nialltailned its liltensil ;i, It


S i l l Il a i t d


'L ,


P. l ,, r( i lS l
11I n


II
.1



'I
N,
it

I~


Sill *; I ras
( , ,l 'l rlen![e


provinces, Radio Havana said
in a broadcast early today.
Cuban Radio said crops in
Las Villas Province, a major
sugar and tobacco area, had
been damaged by wind and
rain. There was no mention of
injuries to residents.
Bimini, which is in the path
ot storm CGilda, was reported to
be experiencing heavy rains but
little sea or wind.
tHeavy rains began falling in
Freeport at about 2.25 p.m.
while PLP delegates were in
recess for lunch.


PRt-CHRISTMAS BONUS


-l.


3 -5x7 VIVII CIOIi cn

ONLY $5S
an ideal gift for Christmas


()N I III V [ A'rRI RON! ri


OP EN EVERY SUNDAY from 2 5 p.m.











t , e. fO, m suitably qualified and
S> the post of SECRETARY TO
i1 T PRIMARY SCHOOL.

Stations in shorthand and typing the
..i ;st have qualities for dealing with
members of the public in a

,! ii, -. f a highly responsible nature. The
,, v not compare with that paid to
. appointments but the work can
S w i thwhile satisfaction.
." w ting giving full information of
; i'. ,ioi ience together with the names of
e i ference can be made, should be
, ssible to The Principal Queen's
S) 1 7, Nassau.


/'7


(i-i















ghP rlrttomu


Friday, October 19, 1973


Helen's Xmas stock arrived
too early this year and Jinimy
Klonaris, Proprietor and
Manager, has to make room on
his shelves for literally
thousands of pairs of new
shoes.
It therefore follows that he
also has to sell at a sacrifice
price thousands of pairs of
"still high-fashion" shoes.
'To accomplish this painful
:.b Helen's is having a two part
sale.
Part I began to-day and will
continue 'til the end ot
October. Part 11 will be at a
later date but before Xmas.
There is a number of
reasons that people would be


well advised to take advantage
of this sale to buy not only
what they need in the line ol
footware not but also for their
Xmas shoes and gifts
PRICI S
NOt only are Helen's being
forced to sell at sacrifice prices
up to 75"' less than the
regular price indeed in many
cases Helen's are selling to their
customers at a lower price than
they bought wholesale from
the manufacturers but shoes
are also going up in price b\
about 20";. Mr. Klonaris told
me.
Leather has gone up in price.
Beef shortages not only meant
higher costs of steak but also


higher costs and greater
scarcity of leather for leather is
made tromi the skin of the
same cattle whose flesh finds
its way into our supermarkets
as steak.
Unfor unately for the
consumer the answer is not to
buy only man-made "leather"
shoes for the oil crisis has
resulted in a rise in the prices
ot vinyl and polyuarathene
both by-products of oil
SAVINGS
So it you buy a pair of shoes
now at 75'" off you'll not only
be saving 75'7 by buying nows
instead of waiting until Xmas.
you'll also be saving the 20;
anticipated rise in the price of'


LADIES CORDUROY
SHOES made by "Sandak" of
Mexico in brown, black,
green and beige with gold
buckle in sizes 22-26 -
were $6.95 now $3 to $4.

shoes. In effect, therefore, by
buying now from Helen's
you'll be saving up to 95', on
the price of a pair of shoes.
Another reason to buy now
at Helen's is that most of the
other sales are now over and
unless you wish to pay the
'xhorbitant Xmas prices this
might be the last chance to
have to buy at such attractive
prices.
BEST BUYS
What are the best buys in
this sale'? Well, with thousands
of shoes going on sale in the


CROSSWORD
PUZZLE


Why not help Helen's out of



its troubles & save on shoes!

By Daphne Wallace Whitfield
HELEN'S SHOE STORE is in trouble and their customers are invited to take advantage of it.


ACROSS
1. Covenant
5. Dax
8. Sign of the
zodiac
11. Nimbus
12. Dowel
13. Apollo's son
14. Firmness
15. She loved
Theseus
17. Inscription
19. White frost
20. Surmise
24. French friend
26. Turmei ic


widest ranges for ladies, men
and children it is not an easy
job to isolate any special items.
Of special interest, however.
is the good quality line of
ladies Italian leather sandals.
There is also a special line of
ladies Italian sandals in si/es I)
and 10 which come in two
widths A & B.
Tennis shoes for men are
retailing as low as S1.50. There
is also a wide range of men's
high fashion shoes with up to
50( off.
Helen's also have lots of
children's school shoes which,
budget wise. would be clever to
buy now than in December.
There is also a line of
children's Ward brand shoes
which are retailing at S5.00.

Another good buy is the
ladies' Softie, which is the
most comfortable walking shoe
you can buy, now from S2.00
to $4.50 and come in four
different colours. An ideal
present for your mother or
grandmother who is plagued by
aching feet.
Another good buy is the
quality Latinas brand of ladies
shoes from Italy. With a red
and white exterior top they
have huge chunky beige
platforms and heels which
would blend with any outfit.
SOCKS ALSO
HIelen's is going to specialise
only in shoes so there are some
dry goods which have to go.
There are lots of socks for
children and men which are
now retailing at around 50c. a
pair.
There are also lots of
footwear retailing at S2, S3,


BRAVE TWINS IN BRACES, Sharon, right, and Shawn, daughters of Mrs. Ada
Cartwright, join their friends at Stephen Dillet Primary School, Wulff Road, for a
mid-morning break. The twins, who were born with congenital hyper-extension of the
knee through shortening of the quadriceps muscles, have attended clinics organised by the
Crippled Children's Committee since 1968 when they were two years old. The
Committee's monthly clinics at Princess Margaret Hospital, under the direction of Dr.
Granville Bain, rely largely upon the public's support for their continuance, and the chief
fund-raising event is an annual raffle for which Mr. Alexis Nihon, honorary chairman, will
again donate two automobiles in 1974. The raffle draw takes place in February.


28. Turkey
buzzard
29. Loving
31. Insecticide
33. Art or music
34. Early Roman
garments
36. Apiece
38. Bell invention
42. Meantime
45. Russian inland
sea
46. Tree
47. Victory sign
48. Endanger
49. Emissary
50. Lineman
51. Makes edging


1. Boy's
nickname
2. Swiss river
3. Apparel
4 Lone Ranger's
friend


17 1.A 4 9 6 7 9 10

Ii--|-l
15 1


1'9 20 21
i ~ 27


34 35 d 36 37



I 4 1 14 4 36 394- 4 4
l --
S-- 40


_; _1 -4 1-72


k ^----


5. Boxed
6. Persian fairy
7. Growing old
8. Cover
9. Time period
10. Person
16. Huge toad
18. Attention
21. Bliss
22. Ticket window
sign
23. Trench
24. Astern
25. Low
27. Revoked a
-legacy
30. Occasion
32. Spigot
35. Suffice
37 Graph
39. Claim on
property
40 Political
cartoonist
41. Mens' club
42, Provisions
43. Frost
44. Attempt


"CRISS-CROSS" leather
white band Italian made
high-heeled platform shoes -
sizes 5-8 were $19.00 -
now $8.00.


Brazil and other South
Am erican countries and
England result in good va!ue
for customers.
So whether you go to see
Jimmy in the Palmdale store or
his sister-in-law. Christine, in
the Bay Street store, anticipate
your future footwear needs
and save money by visiting
Ilelen's during their big sale
which Jimmy says is the
biggest they have ever had.


SOLUTION OF SATURDAY'S PUZZLE
DOWN
DOWNt


7


Par time 26 min.


ANwser re r


Iu-'i










Friday, October 19, 1973


ht (frtbtuw


WHENCE ALL BUT HE HAD FLED


NOT ONLY in the more
lurid folk tales do you find
examples of courage bordering
on reckless folly: any Bridge
player will have at least a
dozen heroic episodes up his
sleeve, and the odd thing is
that most of them will be true.
The exploits of Davy Crockett
and Robin Hood have been
somewhat embroidered over


the years, but to the Bridge
player who has been around
long enough, there is no need
to embellish a plain tale.
I played a friendly rubber in
a hotel not too long ago. My
partner was a beardless boy, a
fresh-faced youngster scarcely
out of school. But by the time
the following hand had been
played, I formed the opinion


HUHOUSE PLANS?
floose lom (w r Witt timn ^^^^^^^^^^
BAHA'^^^^0AS ^HOMF ^PLANINY f RVICF^

L IF[ f NiCINF 3 4]t-,() I


that he was very likely the
original boy who stood on the
burning deck. I sat North
during this little number:
K65
842
Q 86
A7 54


AQ 109
7
K 105 4
K J 96


J 8743
QJ6
72
Q 108


AK 109 5 3
AJ 93
3 2


It was Game-All, with my
partner as dealer. I give you
now not only the actual
bidding, but my interpretation
of the mental obliggatos which
accompanied it.
SOUTH: IH 1 like this
hand; just a little in the right
place from partner, and we'll
be in 4 Hearts.
WEST: Dble This is straight
out of the textbook.
NORTH: Redble We've got
the balance of the points. I
hope partner has his bid. If so,
we've got the box seat.
EAST: I S, I'm good enough


for a free bid even after the
redouble.
SOUTH: 2H Sorry, partner,
but it's gotta be Hearts.
WEST: 2 S If he's good
enough for a free bid, I'm good
enough for a free raise.
NORTH: 2NT If partner's
got a good 6-card Heart suit, all
my top cards are in the right
place for a NT contract. We
could do with another Spade
guard. Let's see what he says.
EAST: Pass. That let's me
out for the moment.
SOUTH: 3H Like I said, it's
gotta be Hearts.
WEST: Pass My partner had


DISTRIBUTED BY


Bethll loerIson (io. td.


Ifum-SMEARED


nothing to say over 2NT. That
lets me out.
NORTH: Disappointing, but
there you are. I shall Pass
EAST: 3 S; Partner's got,
some good Spades over there,
and we shan't be too badly off
in 3 Spades. But I don't think
they'll let us play it. The way
that kid is bidding, he's got to
stay with his Hearts.
SOUTH: 4 H The way that
man's bidding, they've got a
Spade contract.
WEST: 4 S Partner must be
unbalanced, either
distributionally or mentally. If
he's got 6 Spades and a
singleton somewhere, we're in
good shape.
NORTH: Dble. What else?
EAST: Pass. Oh well.
SOUTH: 5H Why does
nobody understand?
WEST: Dble: Hooray, now
we're out of the fire.
NORTH: Pass Damn; now
we're back in the fire.
EAST: Pass Help yourself to
a medal, kid; but this way to
the sacrifice first.
SOUTH: Why are they all
running away? Partner
redoubled, then bid No
Trumps. I can't see why all the
panic.
After some thought, West
opened the defence with the 4
of Diamonds. I put down my
dummy, said, "Have fun" in
rather icy tones, then
abandoned my rights by going
round behind partner to see
what had been going on, and
what was likely to go on now.
What I saw didn't reassure
me. A loser in each of the four
suits. That would be 2 down
doubled vulnerable. 500
points. Oh, well, he was young.
He'd learn eventually.
But the boy on the burning
deck seemed to have the fires
under control rather more
quickly then anybody at the
table could expect. He put in
the 8 from dummy on the
opening lead, and appeared to
be quite unconcerned when it
held the trick. He then played
dummy's other red 8, my
largest piece of trump, and ran
it, East playing low. Two tricks
with two 8's!
He then played two more
rounds of trumps, East
chucking down his Jack and
Queen in increasing disgust.
Next came the small Spade, led
towards dummy's King. West
was showing signs of
nervousness, and the Ace shot
out of his hand the moment
Spade deuce hit the table. He
followed with another Spade,
taken by dummy's King, South
gratefully discarding a Club.
Playing smoothly, without a
furrow on his brow, South now
ruffed himself back into his
hand with a Spade, and led a
small Diamond. West took out
the King, then put it back. He
fingered his small Diamond,
then put that back too. For
long seconds, I wondered
whether my heroic partner was
going to make an overtrick.
Then with a sigh, West parted
with his King, and it was all
over.
The score was worked out in
silence, then East and West
both started talking at once; it
appeared that neither of them
was satisfied with the other's
performance. Looking suitably
pained, my partner leaned
towards me and said
conspiratorially, "I can't see
that we had any difficulty, can
you?"
It seemed better to say
nothing. Here I was, hoping
that he would pass a redoubled
bid at the 1-level, while he
talked himself into getting
doubled at the 5-level, and
making it. There really wasn't
much to say. RC.
YOUTH CHRIST RALLY
YOUTH for Christ will hold
a special rally at Wesley Hall on
Saturday at 8 p.m. Special
features on the programme will
be music by the Humming Bees
and the Church of God Youth
Choir. A Bible Quiz contest
will also be held.


EXPECTED TODAY: Grand
Turk from Miami
'ON EXPECTED TOMORROW:
k 4, Bahama Star, Flavia, Emerald
e Seas from Miami
*0 IV0*0 % NOT SAILING: Staniel Cay
*84 Express, Air Swift, New Day,
4 Air Pheasant, Captain Johnson
'40 Independence, Tejana, Mme.
)4S ^ Elizabeth, Windward Trader,
^ y Captain Moxey, Bahamas
Trader, Ego for Andros,
Exuma, Spanish Wells, Harbour
Island and Eleuthera.
WEATHER
Wind: East to north-easterly
15 to 45 m.p.h.
Weather: Cloudy with

Sea: Rough to very rough
Temp: Min. tonight 75 Max.
tomorrow 85


Pe ak i


Crippled husband should


be ashamed of his 'game'

By Abigail Van Buren
0 19im r cCMas Trin-N. Y. NUw Sma., Ic.
DEAR ABBY: My husband is handicapped. He wears
heavy braces on both legs and walks with crutches.
Last year this "friend" of his talked him into going
with him to ask farmers to donate Christmas trees to dis-
tribute to crippled children's homes thruout the state.
They cut truckloads of trees, sold them, and pocketed
the money 50-50. This friend does all the talking while my
husband just stands there on his crutches. His being there
suggests that my husband is in some way associated with
crippled children's homes, which he is not.
This "friend" says most people can't say no to a crip-
ple.
They are planning to do it again this year. Abby, we
don't need the money. I am ashamed for my husband to
get mixed up in such an underhanded deal. He says: "It's
just a little game. Don't let it bother you."
What should I do? W. K.
DEAR W. K. Tell your husband his "little game" Is a
big racket in case he doesn't already realize it. Further-
more, to use one's handicap to play on the sympathy of
others for a handout Is beneath the dignity of most handl-
capped people, and your husband ought to be ashamed of
himself!

DEAR ABBY: I went to two weddings in June. As I
entered the church, a small child took my wedding gift for
the bride. What happened to the gift after that, who knows.
The bride was a good friend of mine, but I never
received any kind of acknowledgement for my gift.
The second wedding, I sent only a card because this
bride had a large shower to which I brought a very nice
shower gift, which I thought was enough. I received a very
sweet letter from the bride, thanking me for the "beautiful
blanket." There is obviously some mixup. What should be
done in both cases? CONCERNED
DEAR CONCERNED: Write [or phone] Bride No. 1
and ask her If she ever received your gift. Inform Bride
No. 2 that you sent her a card, and the "lovely blanket"
came from someone else. [That should cover everything!]

DEAR ABBY: My husband and I are in our middle
forties. He is an executive, and we live in a large, comfort-
able home. Achieving this hasn't been easy.
The children are all in school. For the first time in my
life I can come and go as I please. There are days when I
feel a void and get a little depressed, but who doesn't?
My husband asked me if I would mind looking after his
secretary's child five days a week, from 7:30 a. m. to 5:30
p. m. I nearly flipped. I was also very hurt.
He claims he thought it would be good for me to keep
"busy." Also, his secretary was having trouble finding a
competent baby sitter. I wonder how many executives'
wives would be hurt if their husbands tried to keep them
busy in this manner? M. L. IN CLEVELAND
DEAR M. L.: Your husband's generosity leaves me all
choked up. If he thinks you need "occupational therapy,"
tell him you'd like the privilege of selecting your own.

DEAR ABBY: Remember that gal who wrote in com-
plaining about having to wait for loving until after the
Johnny Carson show?
Well, tell her she never had it so good! Johnny is on
five nights a week. I have to wait until after the Lawrence
Welk show, and that's only on Saturday night.
WORSE OFF IN MARTELLE, IA.
DEAR ABBY: I manage a large furniture store, and
my problem is how to handle wild kids whose parents bring
them along when they come to shop. These roughnecks tear
off our price tags, pull out drawers, leaving them on the
floor, and they actually jump from one sofa to the next.
Most of the time the parents look the other way. When I
ask the child not to do these things, many of the parents
get insulted and leave.
Should I put up a sign stating that we welcome chil-
dren, however, we run a furniture store not a recreational
park, and parents will be charged for any damage done by
their children?
How would you handle this situation?
HARRIED IN HOUSTON
DEAR HARRIED: Forget the sign. If a child proceeds
to abuse your merchandise, advise the parents that they
will be held responsible for damage by their children.
And if damage is done, sock it to 'em!
CONFIDENTIAL TO "B AND F" IN SAN DIEGO:
Show me a married couple who boast that they have never
had an argument, and I'll show you a pair of lovebirds-
complete with birdbralas. It's not humanly possible for two
thinking people to always be la complete agreement on
everything, but how they handle their differences can make
or break a marriage.
Hate to write letters? Send 1 to Abigail Van Bar,
12 Lasky Dr., Bevery EHls, CaL 022 fee ABby's beehset,
"Heow to Write Letters fur All Oeeasfm."



ARRIVED TODAY:
S Captain Moxey from Andros;
Air Swift from Eleuthera


r~s~aC-01









6 lt grIbttw


"ORCOMA"
"ORTEGA"


- 5th DECEMBER
- 23rd JANUARY


KNEN
Sailing ex-Hamburg, Bremen,
Amsterdam, Rotterdam, Antwerp.


"CHIRON"
"ULYSSES"


Due Freepo)rt
- 19th OCTOBER
- 5th NOVEMBER


CAREER OPPORTUNITY

FOR THOSE WANTING TO JOIN
THE REAL ESTATE PROFESSION
INTERCONTINENTAL REALTY LIMITED
OFFERS THE CHANCE TO BECOME
INVOLVED IN THIS REWARDING
BUSINESS. APPLICANTS MUST BE OVER 23
YEARS HAVE A GOOD STANDARD OF
EDUCATION. SUCCESSFUL APPLICANTS
WILL BE GIVEN BOTH THEORETICAL AND
ON THE JOB TRAINING

PLEASE APPLY TO PERSONNEL
DEPARTMENT, INTERCONTINENTAL
REALTY, P.O. BOX F260, FREEPORT.
TELEPHONE MR. THOMPSON 373-3020
BETWEEN HOURS OF 1 to 4 P. M. MONDAY,
TUESDAY WEDNESDAY AND FRIDAY.


ON EAST STREET SOUTH
ON EAST STREET SOUTH


enclosed terrace. Sir Charles
is within walking distance of
South Beach and is owned by
Mr. Leo Carey who operates
Leo's Department Store on
Market Street. The opening
was attended by a number of
local officials who were taken
on a tour of the building.


Friday, October 19, 1973

IUWI guild of graduates to set


up management aid clinics
THE ESTABLISHMENT of legal aid, medical aid and management aid clinics i, one of a number
of new objectives of the Guild of Graduates of the University of the West Indies (Bahamas
Branch), which held an election of officers recently.


Pictured (INSET) during the
ribbon-cutting are (immediate
forefront): Mr. Cadwell
Armbrister M.P. -Killarney,
Mr. Leo Carey, the Minister
of Tourism, the Hon.
Clement T. Maynard and Mrs.
Carey.
PHOTOS: Howard Glass.


Freeport steps up its tourism promotion


A SHARP INCREASE in the
promotional efforts of the
Freeport/Lucaya Tourist and
Convention Board is scheduled
for the Board's next fiscal year
which begins November 1.
The drive includes a budget
of $550,000 for advertising
and production, up to from
$S 160,000 in the 1972-73 fiscal
period, and an information
blitz to educate travel agents,
carriers and the public on the
benefits of vacationing in
Freeport/Lucaya.
Announcement of the new
promotional plan was made
jointly by George W. Kates.
honorary chairman, Albert
Miller, chairman, and Leroy
Bailey, chairman, marketing.
advertising and promotion


5 REGULAR SERVICE
EX LONDON & LIVERPOOL

DUE NASSAU
ORBITA 31st. OCTOBER
BOKNIS 22nd NOVEMBER
ORCOMA 6th DECEMBER
ORDUN.^ 27th DECEMBER


committee, following a special
meeting of the board on
October 9.
It was revealed that the
advertising campaign will be
concentrated in newspapers
and magazines covering
Freeport/Lucaya's principal
marketing areas in the United
States. The coverage will
extend to 16 U.S. States -
including New York, New
Jersey, Florida, Pennsylvania,
Illinois, Michigan and Ohio.
Leslie Harris, vice president
of Interpublic Group of
Companies, the agency
handling the board'
advertising, said that 90 per
cent of the U.S. visitors coming
to Freeport/Lucaya originate
in the 14 most populous States
east of the Mississippi River
and in Texas and California. It
was felt that these areas would
be the most productive in
generating additional visitors
for Grand Bahama Island.
Harris said that research
indicates that a one per cent
increase in Freeport/Lucaya's
'share of market in these key
areas would bring more than a
half million additional visitors
to Grand Bahama Island next
year.
Whil '.: as uL.ciy that
1!h a large increase would
happen over the period of one
promotional year, it was
explained, the illustration
served to show the great
potential Grand Bahama held


tor vastly increasing its tourist
flow if a hard-hitting
promotional drive was applied
consistently in the correct
markets.
In addition to increasing the
number of visitors coming to
Grand Bahama Island, the new
campaign "will seek to elevate
the economic level of the
average visitor."
In discussing the appeal to
the higher income market, the
board noted that the old
Bahamas tourism adage, "mass
follows class," is still as true
today as it was 20 years ago.


The guild said in a press
release today that initially the
management aid clinic would
be set up and would offer "free
expert adivce" to operating
and potential local
businessmen "on matters
relating to the establishment of
such businesses, on the
efficient organization of
available resources, and on the
viability of operations."
"The Bahamian public are
advised to avail themselves of
these services," the guild said.
During the election of
officers, Mrs. Vylma
Thompson of the Ministry of
Education was chosen
president, James B. Moultrie,
al Iso of the Ministry,
vice-president, and Roosevelt
Butler of the Ministry of
Development secretary-
treasurer. Other members of
the executive are Mrs.
Francelia Bosfield of the Chase
Manhattan Bank and Mrs.
Vivienne Lynn of the Bahamas
Monetary Authority.
The guild is represented on
the Central Council of the
UWI, and thus influences, to
some extent, policies affecting
the university. The guild said
that in the Bahamas it had
significant roles to play in
helping to shape Bahamian
society, and was prepared to
play these roles to the fullest
extent.
"This year," it said, "the
new executive is attempting to
revitalize the guild to make it a
more vibrant and relevant force
in an effort to inform and
educate the Bahamian
society."
GUILD'S GOALS
In keeping with these new
objectives, the guild has set the
following goals:


To establish and maintain
good relationships among all
graduates.
To establish and maintain
links with Bahamian students'
associations in all countries,
and with the Guild of
Undergraduates of the UWI.
To encourage potential
university students to seek
education overseas until such
time as this can be obtained
locally, and to advise them
with respect to training abroad.
To be familiar with, and to
comment on, local issues and
to have effective exchanges of
ideas within the community.
To arrange talks,


discussions and seminars in
which the public and graduates
can participate.
To write articles
periodically in the local press
in an effort to inform the
public. Specific topics will be
dealt with by experts in these
areas.
To compile news-sheets
for graduates and
undergraduates to keep them
informed of guild activities.
To offer advice and
suggestions to the Ministry of
Education and private
institutions on matters relating
to education both locally and
abroad.


When you open a Standard V
Deposit Account with *Y
Lombard North Central you
will be assured of a good
rate of interest with complete
safety for your capital.
Your savings earn 9j%
interest per annum which is
paid twice yearly without per annum
deduction of U. K.tax. Alternat-
ively the interest can be
credited to your Account to
build up your capital. Six months' notice of withdrawal is required
but 100 is available on demand during each calendar year.
Time Deposits. Sums of 5,000+ placed for fixed periods of
1,2, 3,4 or 5 years can earn attractive rates of interest which will
remain fixed throughout the agreed period of deposit.



Lombard

North Central
SBankers
Lombard North Central Lmitld s a member of the Nationl Westminster
Bank Group whose Capital and Re've exceed 470,000,000.
Head Office: LOMBARD HOUSE. CURZON STREET,
LONDON W1 A 1EU, ENGLAND. TELEPHONE: 01 -499 4111
City Office: 31 LOMBARD STREET, LONDON EC3V 9B0,
ENGLAND. TELEPHONE: 01 -623 4111
mT eepositcontMaagerombard Noth Central,
I Lombard House, Curzon Street, London W1A 1 EU, England
Please send me full details of your Deposit Schemes
(BLOCK LETTERS PLEASE)
Name
Address

,I, 482A I
Lmm- e-m..aewemme..m...u- mu.-- .-J


IK- SMEAREl
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NEW HOTEL
THE SIR CHARLES
HOTEL on East Street South
was officially opened October
6 with a ribbon-cutting
ceremony by the Hon.
Clement T. Maynard, Minister
of Tourism. The hotel has 21
double rooms. There is also a
restaurant/bar and an


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NOTICE TO HOLDERS OF
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AS OF OCTOBER 17th, 1973
OFFERED PRICE ...............$1.35
BID PRICE .................... $1.26


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Except Sat. Matinee. Evenin
Sunday Matinee 3:00
EU--Iz


0m Color-A Naoi
!' 1 1R\TA I. DISCRI'ION
Reservations not claim
first come fors
SORRY NO PAS


S-Fidctbe1,o' 1 -973----


From Page 1
'raise hell' if anything was
advocated they did not
approve of.
Mr Adderley disagreed. "If
\ou stir up trouble they will
,hrow you out and if you sit
there they will say 'just look at
the crowd'."
The Nassau representative
advocated instead that "now
that they've thrown us out let's
pull the prop from under them.
I yet's show them that the FNM
\Xas built on a UBP foundation
:nd we are that foundation."
Mr. Adderley reminded his
.'idience that he, a black man.
had had the guts and backbone
'> stand up and offer for the


f l ePC


Ex-FNM

United Bahamian Part\ at a
time when it was considered
foolhardy to do so.
LEADERS
"If I had a penny for ever\
time I was called Uncle l oin I
would be a millionaire. W\ n I
stood up for the UBP 1I
endangered my life and that of
inmy family because I chose to
stand up for what I believed to
be right for this country ."
tie claimed that the merger
of the Free PLP and the tBI'
came about because the then
UBP leaders wanted to get out
of politics and get rid of the
UBP ... all except Sir Roland.
But it was just at that time
that the UBP was beginning to
pull itself together that the
UBP leadership decided toi
ditch the party.
Mr. Adderley said lie
strongly opposed the mciger
then, but gave in after Sir
Roland had talked hun around.
Nevertheless he never felt it
would work.
Obviously bitter at his
treatnmert, the Nassau M.NI'. sai


men lash former colleagues


he now stood a man without a
part after having risked his
liht and his economic security
for the UBP'.
"Now I am chucked out of
the INMI through no fault of
my own," he said.
Mr. Isaacs, he continued,
was always threatening to
resign if members did not toe
the line. "I personally got tired
of his threats," Mr. Adderley
said.
('IIHCKF I)
When the I'arliamentary
meeting was held to discuss the
Watkins resolution he had not
attended. Mr. Isaacs hail then
phoned him and told him that
all the FNM Iouse mcinibers
had agreed not to support it.
adding "especially Sir Roland."
Mr. Adderley said that w lhcn
he had checked \\ith Sir
Roland he found this nolt to be
the case, and when hc spoke to
Mr. L ightbourn he discmered
he xwas not even at the mec ing.
Reiterating his conviction
that lihe had done the rnght
thing in supporting the
resolution, Mr. Adderley said
he would do it all again if he
had the opportunity.
''"It wasn't an\ thing
damaging to the Bahamas. It
wasn't a resolution that could
have stopped the independence
procedure. It had gone too far


by then.
"The resolution was purely
political. Mr. Watkins did it
because his people wanted him
to do it. The only way he
could have gotten it on the
floor was for us to back it."
Mr. Adderley declared that
the FNM had made up its mind
before they appointed their
"bogus tribunal." "T'hey
wanted Sir Roland to go," he
asserted. "They wanted to
push him out and anybody
who got in the way had to go.
"But I want them to know,."
he contended, "that I am
happy to be out because I
never wanted to be in."
ELECTION
He accused Mr. Isaacs of
being unrealistic in his
evaluation of the PLP when he
told a recent FNM meeting
that the government would fall
apart in less than a year and
there would be another
election.
"You let that man hold his
breath until the PLP falls apart.
The PLP has another four
years, and if Mr. Pindling wants
to declare a national
emergency he can have another
year. If Mr. Isaacs thinks Mr.
Pindling is going to call another
election to suit the Leader of
the Opposition he's got
another think coming."


And in a subtle jab at Mr.
Isaacs' Senate statement several
years ago, Mr. Adderley
insisted that "all he wanted
independence for was so that
he could find his identity."
Sir Roland, succeeding Mr.
Adderley to the floor,
expressed confidence that
there was no one who could
unseat him in Shirlea. As for
the FNM tribunal Clifford
Cooper, I. Stubbs and Fred
Ramsey which had expelled
him, "you will never see one of
them in the House,"' he
declared.
The FNM. he said, were
harder I'LPs than the I'LPs
the selves. They were
constantly concerned about
not embarrassing the
govern iment.
"We are going to do more
good for the people of the
Bahamas now that we are frond
under the yoke than we could
ever do before," Sir Roland
asserted.
RACIAL
Ile agreed with Mr. Adderley
that if he had to do it again, he
would support Mr. Watkins'
resolution on Abaco. "I felt we
were stifled in everything we
tried to say.
"I say Abaco could have
made it alone. It could be a
heaven on earth it given a


chance. But we were
outnumbered on the racial
issue and everyone knows it."
Sir Roland said it was his
view that the whole colony was
entitled to a referendum.
He also reminded the FNM
that the seats they had won in
the election had all been UBP
seats.
Mr. Watkins, who offered to
speak after the three main
speakers, repeated his charge
that the FNM were traitors to
the people who had put their
confidence in them.
"The only way the party
could come back to life, he
said was if it had Cecil
Whitfield to lead it.
"Instead of the Opposition
spending all their time at the
East Hill Club playing the
social aristocrats, they should
be digging up the dirt the
government is trying to hide,
and keeping the government on
its toes."
Mr. Watkins pointed out
that when the UBP was in
power the PLP had only four
members in the House "but
they made more noise than an
army."
He repeated Sir Roland's
comment that the expelled
four could now do more good
in the House than when they
were under the FNM banner.


Crawfish season delayed 'to hurt the UBPs'


SCAAl-coM,, S LIVE,, A, .ND LET DIEP


I
I


I.
1

1

1




I

I


I


U
|


Saturday Matinee Only
Matinee starts at 2:30
"THE RED DRAGON" PG.
Stewart Granger Horst Frank
PLUS
"A PLACE CALLED
GLORY" PG.
Lex Barker Pierre Brice
Starts Saturday Night
9 o'clock
U")hP THRUST" PG.
Tien, Wang
PLUS
"MORE D)FAD THAN
ALIVE" PG.
Clint Walker
Vincent Price
'Phone 2-2534



SATURDAY MA
MATINEE STA

KELLY'SS
Star
( I l l .\ STW() 1)I
-PL

I "TRI
Stai
SJOA\N ( RAWF(RI)D

NOW SI
Except Sat. Matinee, Eve
Sunday Conti
The wit, humor and sc
of the living word

I



STAX FILMS WOLPER PICTURES
HAYES THE STAPLE SINGERS *
ALBERT KING and OTHERS '
Original S' oe is available on STAX RI






NO ONE UNDER I


Til (1 ;() VIRNMI \ 'S
decision to delay the opening
of the crawfish season and it's
continued pressure of investors
were both part of a deliberate
plan to hurt I united Bahamian
Party supporters ain lorce
Baiha nia ns to seek
employment in the public
sector.
rh e charge \%as inade by


,A
t
\

0


OWING
g 9- 'Phone 2-1004, 2-1005
& 5:00, Evening 9:00


Tlha MAsT o Lkata/I /kug lu u
is bAckl o e ak you up
lsh you down d4 Lick you pani wi4l
-i




onol General Pictures Release G5 1
A 1l) I'IS/-' i
ied by 8:45,,will be sold
t served basis.
SES ACC('PTED!


Now Showing
Continuous Showings
from 3:00
"SLAUGHTERS BIG
RIPOFF" R.
Jim Brown
Ed MacMahon
PLUS
"VALDEZ IS COMING" PG.
Burt Lancaster
Susan Clark
o nrie under I 7 will hc admiitted.

PLUS Late Feature
Saturday night.



ATINEEONLY
,RTS AT 1:30

HEROES"
ring
TELLY SAVALAS
uS-

OG"
rring
MICHAEL GOLUGH

SHOWING
ening 8:30-'Phone 3-4666
nuous from 4:40
ul







Presents WATTITAX starring ISAAC
LUTHER INGRAM JOHNNIE TAYLOR
From COLUMBIA PICTURES 5

7LUS





7 WILL BE ADMITTED.


government had had one year
in which to amend the
crawfishing Act to allow traps.
"The government knew well
that stopping the crawfishing
for 20 days didn't hurt the PLI'
because they don't fish, but il
would hurt the UBPI's because
they are the basis of the fishing
industry," Mr. Adderle said.
ie further contended that
,t-- 1.1. -1 -1 1 1,; e - i


>assau representative Cleophas the government s nigj
Adderley Wednesday when he ambition since it came
old the Shirlea Ladies power was to force out prit
Volunteer Committee that the enterprise and tie investor

ur big mistake expelled FNM pa
TWO of the four expelled INM representatives publicly
admitted Wendesday night that the biggest mistake they
ever made was to absent themselves from the House when
the White Paper on Independence was put to the vote.
"When the White Paper was being debated I told them I
was against independence, but I made one mistake that I
will always regret ... that I left the Chamber," Nassau
representative Cleophas Adderley told a meeting of the
Shirlea I adies Auxiliary ('omnmittee.
lHe should have stayed and voted, he said. "All four of us
made that mistake and that is a mistake that we will never
forgive ourselves for."
Mr. Adderlec indicated that he, Sir Roland, Mr. Michael
Liehtbourn and Mr. Errington Watkins, had been told by
FNM leader Kendal Isaacs that if they could not vote in
favour of the resolution they should absent themselves
from the House.
Mr. Watkins, who also spoke at the meeting, agreed that
his walkout on the debate was "the biggest mistake I ever
made."


gest
to
vate
and

ir


create joblessness so that tlie
people would he forced to seek
eiplo iment with government.
And if they didn't toe the
line they would he kicked out
with no job in sight.
1 lie government, lie said,
had not created the jobless
situation by accident. It basis
the only way they could bring
tile' people to then
k nees...."because B:iha ian
people when they have money
in their pockets are biggest ."
Mr. Adderley challenged thet
government to bring prosperity
back to the islands and then
see how many people would be
content with government
salaries.
lie accused I'rime Minister
Syndlen i'indling of trying to
tuininiize the unemployment
situation in his address to the
I'1 P convention andl scoffed at
Mr. Pindhling for trying to
blaine the counter problems
on the fact that the
gove irn lentt was t oo
pre occ u pie w iit h
independence.


Illegitimacy and drunkeness
had always been with us, Mr.
Adderley said. alloww are you
going to stop people drinking
rumL or a man from going
around having children with 20
women'
"-I know what Mr. Pindling
can do about it," he declared.
"He can bring some prosperity
into this country to feed those
bastard children."
To the Prime Minister's
assertion that injusticies should
be eradicated "even if we
discover them among
ourselves" the representative
suggested the government start
looking first among themselves.
"Let the Prime Minister start
with his party if he's looking
for social injustice ... let him
look among his Cabinet
Ministers."
The Nassau M.P. thought
Bahamians must be "a bunch
of fools" to believe the Prime
Minister's talk about low cost
housing when the people had
no money with which to pay.


Salem



refreshes



naturally!

Natural Menthol is why.
Salem uses only natural menthol,
not the artificial kind. That's why
Salem never tastes harsh or hot.


salc I


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long


SATURDAY MATINEE ONLY
MATINEE 3:00 & 4:50
"TARZAN'S DEADLY SILENCE"
Starring
RON LLY JOL MIAHONYN


Bl t


Exciting things are


happening at the Fabulous

Trade Winds Bar & Lounge

Paradise Island


NOW APPEARING

























"THE NEW CENSATION"
SHOWTIMES NIGHTLY: 10:40 & 12:40

Make the evening complete with a gourmet dinner
in the Imperial Dining Room.
Dinner from 6:30 p.m. to 9:30 p.m.


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nSA;


Friday, October 19, 1973


2F


1


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'973 an j al 0 OO coco


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1


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ihP OIritbhtt






Friday, October 19, 1973


A QULIY UIT o
OF YOR W
a- PER


WESTERN NEW PROVIDENCE, CREATED BY THE...


lEl 'l


DEVELI


PROVIDENCE

3PMERIlT


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er eek


* All rod
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bus sch
Alas ser,,jviceal
way) (7Sc to
each


FOR FURTHER INFORMATION, MON. THRU FRI., 9 A.M.


HARI BULIGIOTIIE FSILYSRE
9 IJ
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PHN NUBES 244 o 229 o 232


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Friday, October 19, 1973


hi WGribunt


CLASSIFIED


SECTION


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


C12215
riO-TICE is hereby given that
',ATIRA ELLIS COX of
f arrinqton Road, Nassau,
[iaathamas is applying to the
sister responsible for
S1ot onality and Citizenship,
r' registration as a citizen of
c h- Bahamas, and that any
,orn who knows any reason
S-qistration should not be
ncnted should send a written
.,' signed statement of the
; 3.-. within twenty-eight days
o1 thie 19th day of October
to The Minister
'be for Nationality and
ship. P. 0. Box N7147,



L is hereby given that
S D ELIZABETH
SCO of Gleniston
New Providence is
to the Minister
,; ; le for Nationality and
',' 'J p. r registration as
"*e' o The Bahamas, and
a e person who knows
S h-a 'n wh,, registration
S' be granted should
/.' tten and signed
f the acts within
.' tit dj-s from the
S' f Ocobe' 1973 to
ir : 'e responsible for
S :. o and Citizenship, P.
; 4. 47, Nassau


S s nereby given that
S-E MAE PANCEITA
-:R ,;f Hampton Street.
s applying to the
S' responsible for
and Citizenship,
S t'tion as a citizen of
( I')as. and that any
Sv knows any reason
S 'itatc should not be
S' td should send a written
'- ed statement of the
e-'- ty-eight days
e 19th Oav of October
The Mrnuster
n -ato. i ., a d


. U L0 E R
S. t -: r sat-iDto-') Steet.
i J_ '-- ppilyr-q to the
responsible fo
S ,. t and Citizenship,
')' O'.fr3 l as a citizen of
- .' i 3hamas, ad that any
i ..who knows 'jny reason
e vs, 'enstratio' Should not be
4, -a'ted should send a w. itten
i .'- leid statement of the
S- ,. inho twenty-eight days
S', 1 9th day of October
'') The Minister
S . O Box N7147,


22 1,
I 1 ,TICE *-h ereby given that
L / L MALCOLM ot
S'a a'- -,:- Street. Nassau is
us:c'-,.-g tc thle Minister
sp b; 'r Nationality and
,., z .sh registration as
' iten i' Tie Bahamas, and
that a: v ierson who knows
a' - ,: h-,-.'" why registration
shi, : *.,-;-' be granted should
seInd .3 wrten and signed
ita'te-. t of the facts within
t'., r -.n. days from the
itf ,, of October 1973 to
iT 'r '".er responsible for
' d Citzenship, P.
O '; 7. Nassau.


c he-eby gtver that
:-, 1 uTC' -A'ER of
D'- District,
S : applying to
.-, esptons5ble for
.: d Citizensri
t'-, as a cit zer
ij '-'as, an c that a-iy


ic' .' '" ',"ows any reason
vwv", ir .sat',' should not
be ; 'r. hotuld send a
A'-"'*e a"d ,'or.ed statement
S *' acts within
w "" days frm'-n the
]rI '! O ftofber 1973 to
r-c ,..' .- eSl.E'on"-bc fur
S a'd Ct;znshp P
' P' : 47 ,i a ,a


n' '1' -'e. ,e q -., that
it-s. *, ;'i-,.),-ir; r.^Or AN of
l,.1.t Na'.- ai P O.
Bre' 'J ";' appI,,-g to the
M : '.' "spo'sibl for
N.a" j.' Citizenship,
fo rerqg.' -I, ,-;, as a citizen of
Th" R,(-a as" and that any
e'" /;i ri-ws any reason
wfhy cq:-cr. )' should not be
gi a' ''t -h.Jd send a written
and ,, *i Stater- ent of the
fact, within twenty-eight days
fuor thr 9th day of October
197i to The Minister
respersihle for Nationality and
Citoe'-shbi. P 0 Box N7147,
Nassau

L121,/
NOTICE i, heeby given that
CECIL LEVERN HENNING of
P. 0. Box ES 5753, Nassau,
Bahamas is applying to the
M i n ister 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
19th day of October, 1973, to
The Minister responsible for
Nationality and Citizenship, P.
0. Box N7147, Nassau.


C12219
NOTICE is hereby given that
ALONZA SEYMOUR of
Owen's Town, Andros, 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
19th day of October 1973 to
The Minister responsible for
Nationality and Citizenship, P.
0. Box N7147. Nassau.

C12220
NOTICE is hereby given thai
DONALD ALEXANDER
SEYMOUR 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 19th day of October
1973 to The Minister
responsible for Nationality and
Citizenship, P. 0. Box N7147,
Nassau.

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


REAL ESTATE
C 12044
SPANISH WELLS residence in
excellent condition con'-stino
,' 1 I torLev frame, hi: and
masonry addition with guest
room, bath, garage porch.
beautifully landscaped yard
and patio, walled and ,enced.
furnished. Must be seen. Price
reduced from &55.000.00.
Entertain offers. Owner P O0.
Rnx 26. Spanish Wells.

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

C12115
$75 DEPOSIT gives use of
private lake & beach rights. All
utilities underground. 70 x 100
lots from $5800. NO
INTEREST. Tremendous
savings. Call Rutherford at
4 1141 or Morley & O'Brien at
2-3027 or 2-4148 or come to
YAMACRAW BEACH MODEL
HOME any afternoon.

C 12092
MOUNT ROYAL 2 bedroom
f ully fur n shed house,
airconditioned, T.V. and
washing machine. Also
commercial property for quick
sale $18,000. Phone Swan's
Barber Shop 28881 from 9 to
5


C12150
Eight I ,. <. tuate near
Widson P nCe at $2,000 each.
Lots 70 C 110 Situate
Sandilaids i-ar A.D. Hanna,
$4,000 each Lots Nassau
Viiiage r'.e S'eabreeze, $3,000
and $3,500 P., hs All sound
t tles Cal 's 93', !

C 12048
BUY A LOT
in EASTWOOD or
WINTON MEADOWS
Call Frank Carey
at 27667 or 24815
Frank Carey Real Estate
Box N4764
Bay & Deveaux Sts.

C 12194
BEACH PROPERTY on Long
Island 7bft x 650ft. beautiful
wide sand beach, high hill
$10,000 Call 2-2680
2-2681,

S117/,'


FOR SALE
2, 3 arid 4 bedroorn houses rin
t he following prestigious
a'eas:
Westward Villa, -Skyline
Heights
Highland Park -The Grove
Gleninston Gardens Sea
Breeze
Imperial Park Johnsor
Terrace
Nassau East- Winton
Eastern Road Camperdowr
Blair Estates Golden Gates
Estates
HIGHBURY PARK as well
as where ever ouwant 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"


C1219P
FOR SALE BY OWNER
2 bedroom house fully,
furnished, wall to wal;
carpeting, large patio. Johnsois
Terrace $30,000 ALSO lot
Imperial Park 80 x 100 only
$5.500.00. Phone 51'')' dyvs
42463 after 6 p.ni

FOR RENT ]
C 11868
BEAUTIFUL two bectioodl
apartment in Shilea, partlv
furnished $250 a unonth
including water. Call 36896
Carl Lowe. Monday Fi tday, 9
a.m. 5 p.m.
C11763
COTTAGES and si t na-i.r.
daily, weekly )r i ,olt!ily
air,' r i.n tiorrif. !, fully fi : is o .
maid serivce availailte I v)'l
gardens and sv/i ii ,iri:j i .;:o i .
Telephone 31297, 31 (,..

C 12089
2 BEDROOM 1 siat'
unfurnished apairtn'rlt,
situated on Bernard Road 'i,,t
house from Windsor Estate Call
4-2184.
C11772
ONE EXTRA LARGf. two
bedrooms two ba t h,
apartment. With large living
and dining all b3'sically
furnished Victor ia ( ut
APARTMENTS on [.li.-ii' th
Avenue between S'i, liry arl
Bay Street. Facilities, i)oi,'
laundry, parking, T,
a itel a ir t,
5 n6.al between 8


C 12066
4 bedroom 21. ,.
$320 00 per -oi '-, l',e
36807 after 4 p.m.
2C 00
SUPERB LOCATION t:i
minutes walk from dow :t '
Nassau and with b",a, ix
-e c rea tio n a l fac t>' 'l.''
f'Tr.shec, w,'! e i(jI)ip , !"'
2 b a th apar :
airconditioned, wall to
S rr,-, ', e,.-eller
a! ra qer-rei*, ,, t ,
service avaiatlie, 'aso C,l)P
rent, contact 21841

C12137
COMPLETELY URr\ISHt1 )
One Bedroom Apartmeint with
telephone, $180.00. Phin r
5-8512
C12164
WHY PAY MORF TO SLEEP P-
P. ',,.-..r,,, Gardens Motel. $20
weekly and up Phone 35"380
Chippingham.

C12171
35729 1 bedsonri aar trnent
Highland Park. Telephone
and water. $160 per month

C12131
UNFUIJr:-.oi LD 2 bedroom
apartment, good iocatioi off
Mackey Streot. Telephone
5-1758

Cll7 l
3AY STRE-i Store for rent as
of October 1 lth. Foi
information call 2-317U

C 12180
2 BEDROOM Apartment onr
top of Winton Highway.
Magnificent views. private
balconies. $325.00 per month
including utilities. Beautifully
furnished. Call 216s31 o 2

C 12094
"WILD TAMARIND"
Highland Park privately
I located. fu!ly furnished
aircond'toned, two bedrooni
town-house available for,
leasing. Facilities included, well
field, Master antenna,
telephone, private yard, roof
deck with Bar B-Q. Common
recreation area with swimming
pool and gymnasium. Water
and gardener included rr
rental. Phone 56131.
C12214
FURNISHED AND
AIRCONDITIONED 2
bedroom. 1 bedroom and
Efficiency apartments.
Telephone 5-8134

FURNISHED FOOMS
C12211
In quiet neighbourhood at
reasonable rate. For
information call 5-1044.


FOR1 SALE
C12140


OFFICE FURNITURE
Desks, swivel arm hairs,
secretary chairs, office tables,
NCR accounting machine.
Contact 2 /491-2-3 from 9 to
4:30.
C12218
ONE "Frigidaire" Frost Free
Refrigerator 14.6 cu. ft.
One Reclining (TV) chair
One single bed and mattress
One Rocking chair
All first class condition
Good Price
Call 3-1995 ask for Mr.
Mueller.
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


NASSAU


BUSINESS PROFESSIONAL


DIRECTORY


Save Time


SHOP :

BY

PHONE

Tnlist hi]hs Directely C9121M EXT. 5

1 line PetMuth SB 2 LI2 Psfi n M h I'

SAETIME SAVE MONEY
-- m -.i..J MLZmww
FLOOR MAINTENANCE BOOK STORE
Rui CIleaning & Installation t rhe Christian Book Shop 5-8744
!-1 1r- tI itr-r s 5 1357 6 42 I1 I
(L1 TO"S BROKERS fEN S CLOTHING,
l Irtin's 2-3173 The Wardrobe Mackey St. -5599

DEPT. STORES TRAVEL
I'lxes's iept Store 2-3173 PFlaytours 2-2931/7
John' I i t. Store 2 3150 R. t. Curry' & Co. Ltd. 2-8681/7
RADIO & T.V. SALES MUSIC
t'arter's Records 24711 iCody's Records 2-8500

OPTICIANS HEALTH FOODS
Optical Servii'c- Ltd 2-3910/1 Nassau Dirug Store 5450b
SPORT SHOP CAMERAS
i h.anpin pi I ar l nd 2 18t,2 John Bull 2-4252/3
SHOE STORE DRY GOODS
tl-nar.ii t KtO K td y 2-42,4 ('loaaris Kute Kiddy 2-4264

CARPETS LAUNDRY/ DRY CLEANING
I ,' r 's e :rpct C'raft 3-1993 New Oriental Laundry 2-4406t

HARDWARE
John S. George & s 'o. 2-842 1/6
WRE(KER SERVICE DRAPERIES
i n t .r t' rok er vice 2-s88,4 I.ee's Carpet Craft 3 1993


FOR THE ACTION YOU WANT


2hop 1as) r0 ht
mmammmmamm mmmmemmhmmt
Shop Nassau MerchantsI


For Business And Services


FOR SALE


S - .-


' '' 1;.I


C( L Sf TL R I I E L D ,
SAIR odd items,
Lj iPs rn c! hina and others.
Cal; 2 5

1970 HONDA 70CC Trail Bike
gq( d ci nditi on $275 ONO.
7.,.v- 7 7(,( nights 77764.

SCARS FOR SALE



BARGAINS
,I /'



CENTRAL GARAGE
I11 / : 'l, i "d t iraude


USED CAR


CLEARANCE SALE
1970 CHEVROLET IMPALA
'1 si -n a'it.msatic. NPF

1972 CHEVROLET VEGA
42 ',r i u ;r'atic NPW 169
$4 )01' i0
1970 VOLKSWAGEN
FASTBACK 2 door standard
NrPB 9'O $1500 00
1971 DODGE AVENGER 4
do,,r standard NPK 67
$1]101 00
19'8S nHE V IMPALA
1968 CHEV. IMPALA 4
do ;I aitomnatIc NPX 457
$8)0 00i
19/0 TOYOTA COROLLA


4 Jo. t J-dad
$1971 00CHEVY00
1971 CHEVY


NPA70

VEGA


Me(ha.,, r, .an NPK 51
$1 I S i Cn4
1972 MORRIS TRUCK
T712: $850.00i
1970 FORD VAN T6544


04


$500 ()0
1968 FORD ESCORT 4
ct',, ai.' o,',-i $1000.00
1973 BUICK CENTURY 4
do r-''t '.i'r. f NPX633
pGO(O)O i0t
1971 DODGE AVENGER 4
du r 'it':t.jfati( NPJ 108
$700.r00
1971 DODGE AVENGER 4
door automatic NPM365
$2000 00
1970 TOYOTA 1000
Mechaniu. Special NPS 905
$799.00
1970 MORRIS 1300 NPE
885 $650 00
1969 AUSTIN 4 door -
9042 $550 00
1 970 HILLMAN MINX
S/WAGON standard
NPD465 $/50 00
1972 MORRIS MARINA 2
door automatic NPS584 -
$2100.00
FINANCING AVAILABLE
COME IN AND SEE US
OAKES FIELD near
Police Barracks
Thompson Boulevard
Phone 3-4711


J


CARS FOR SALE
C12163
PINTO 2 Dr. only one year old
and 5,800 miles. Radio,
automatic transmission like
new. Must be seen to be
appreciated. A real bargain.
Priced for quick sale only
$3,200. Telephone 31356, 6
p.m. 10 p.m.

C12157
1965 FORD 1'2 Ton Pick-Up
Truck. Cash offers invited. Call
3-1426 after 5:00 p.m.

C12034
1971 PLYMOUTH VALIANT
Air conditioned radio --
11.000 miles. $3100. Phone
34527 28293.
C12130
1970 CHEVROLET V8
Station-wagon 9 passenger,
automatic, power steering,
brakes, windows, factory
aircond ition ed. Excellent
condition. Bargain at $2600.
Call 31606.
C12205
ISLAND MOTOR COMPANY
1970 LTD.
P.O. BOX N-640
NASSAU -BAHAMAS
USED CARS
1970 HILLMAN HUNTER 4
Dr. Auto. White $850
1968 JAVELIN A/C --995
1971 VAUXHALL VIVA 2 Dr.
Auto. Green --$1450
1971 FORD CAPRI Auto.
Blue --$1695
1970 CHEVELLE SS A/C 2
Dr. Red $2600
1968 VAUXHALL VICTOR
$600
1969 PLYMOUTH
SATELLITE $1300
1969 PONTIAC GTO A/C
Vinyl Red $2600
1971 FORD PINTO Brown
Vinyl Auto. $1995
1971 VAUXHALL VICTOR 4
Dr. Std. White -- $1295
1967 MERCURY COUGAR
Std. Green $900
1969 AUSTIN 1100 4 Dr. Std.
Green -$995
1970 FIAT 124 4 Dr. Std.
White $600
1968 BUICK ELECTRA White
-$1595
1969 VOLKSWAGEN Green -
$1250
Trade-ins Welcomed
Located Oakes Field
Opposite the Ice House
Telephone 3-4636-7-8

Z ART SUPPLIES


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

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


r r 1


C12192
YACHTS AND BOATS LTD.


CHRIS-CRAFT

CONCORDE

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

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

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

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

AT THE DIVE SHOP

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

C11762
PACEMAKER 44 ft.
Luxurious Cruising Yacht.
Phone 3-2371.
1 894
1969 -- 31ft. CHRIS CRAF '
Com mandei. Sleeps s'x, jrv.t,.
shower, two 230 h.p. engines
with less than 200 houis,
kitchenette, good condition.
Call 24267, 54011.

C12 195
50' MATTHEWS, beautiful liue
aboard, lavishly furnished.
Complete with beautiful
stereo. Phone 23911. See at
Nassau Yacht Haven.

IN MEMORIAL
C12217


'I


~t" .5


IN NEVER fading memory of
a dear husband and father
FRANK BRAITHWAIE who
departed this world 13 sad
years ago.
There will be no more of
sorrow
When we reach that lovely
place
On that happy glad tomorrow
We shall see our Saviour's face
Sadly missed by his wife Olive,
two daughters E. Fisher & V.
Saunders, 14 grands and 12
greatgrands.

C12228


IN LOVING memory of
Benjamin Brennen who died
October 19th 1972.
GONE BUT NOT FORGOTTEN
Sadly missed by wife Mearline,
son, 2 daughters, relatives -
friends.

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


NO1CE IIINImO FOR RENT


Mortgage dated 10th
September 1968 Livingston
Farrington and Frances Anctha
Fairington to Finance
Corporation of Bahamas
Limited.
Recorded in Book 1345 at
Pages 351 to 357.
The sale is subject to a reserve
price and to the right for the
Auctioneer or any person on
his behalf to bid up to that
price.
Terms: 10% of the purchase
price at the time of sale and
balance on completion.
Dated this 15th day of October
1973 A.D
HARRY D. MALONE
Public Auctioneer
I I-207
HARRY D. MALONE viill sell
.at his premises on Albury
Lane, situated five (5) doors
from Shirley Street, South on
the right hand side on the 16th
day of November 1973, at 12
o'clock Nc,)n the following
property: -
"ALL THAT piece parcel or
lot of land being Lot
Number Two Hundred and
Fifty-seven (257) on the
Plan of the Subdivision
called and known as
"Sunshine Park Estate"
being filed in the Crown
Lands Office of the Colony
in the said City of Nassau as
Number Four Hundred and
Seventy-three (473) N.P. the
said piece parcel or lot of
land hereby granted and
conveyed by way of
mortgage being bounded on
the South by a Road
Twenty-five (25) Feet wide
on the said Plan and running
thereon Fifty (50) Feet on
the West by Lot Number
Two Hundred and
Fifty-eight (258) on the said
Plan and running thereon
Eighty-four and Five Tenths
(84.5) Feet on the North by
Lot Number Two Hundred
and Sixty (260) on the said
Plan and running thereon
Fifty (50.00) Feet and on
the East by Lot Number
Two Hundred and Fifty-six
(256) on the said Planan d
running thereon Eighty-four
and Five Tenths (84.5)
Feet."
Mortgage dated 15th October,
1964 Alrina Edgecombe to
Finance Corporation of
Bahamas Limited.
Recorded in Volume 811 at
Pages 248 to 255.
The sale is subject to a reserve
price and to the right for the
Auctioneer or any person on
his behalf to bid up to that
price.
Terms: 10% of the purchase
price at the time of sale and
balance on completion.
Dated this 15th day of October
1973 A.D.
HARRY D. MALONE
Public Auctioneer


C12208
HARRY D. MALONE will sell
at his premises on Albury
Lane, situated five (5) doors
from Shirley Street, South on
the right hand side on the 16th
day of November 1973, at 12
o'clock Noon the following
property:--
ALL THAT piece parcel or
lot of land being Lot
Number Seven (7) in Yellow
Elder Gardens Subdivision
situated in the Western
District of the Island of New
Providence.
Mortgage dated 2nd November,
1966 Alexander Evans to
Finance Corporation of
Bahamas Limited.
Recorded in Book 1047 at
Pages 523 to 529.
The sale is subject to a reserve
price and to the right for the
Auctioneer or any person on
his behalf to bid up to that
price.
Terms: 10% of the purchase
price at the time of sale and
balance on completion.
Dated this 15th day of October
1973 A.D.
HARRY D. MALONE
Public Auctioneer


C12209
HARRY D. MALONE will sell
at his premises on Albury
Lane, situated five (5) doors
from Shirley Street, South on
the right hand side on the 16th
day of November 1973, at 12
o'clock Noon the following
property:-
ALL THAT piece parcel or
lot of land situate in the
Eastern District of the
aforesaid Island of New
Providence being Lot
Number Ninety-five (95) of
Pyfrom Estates Subdivision
which said piece parcel or
lot of land is bounded on
the North by a Strip of Land
the property of Pyfrom
Estate Limited separating
the said piece parcel or lot
of land from Hillside Estate
Subdivision and running
thereon Sixty Feet and
Three Hundredths of a Foot
(60.03) on the East by Lot
Number Ninety-four (94) of
the said Subdivision and
running thereon Eighty-nine
Feet and Seventy-five
Hundredths of a Foot
(89.75) on the South by
Dundas Court and running
thereon Sixty (60) Feet on
the West by Lot Number
Ninety-six (96) of the said
Subdivision and running
thereon Ninety-one Feet and
Seventy-five Hundredths of
a Foot (91.75).


Association of Pr ofessional
Golfers.
Preference will be given to
application from qualified
Bahamnian.
WAREHOUSE SUIL IFVISOR
Individual applying must
have previous experience as
Supervisor of warehouse with
sizeable inventory. Purchasing
experience considered an asset.
Bahamians only need apply.
For appointment Please call
Treasure Cay Limited, Nassau,
Telephone number: 2-2415 or
2-8730, or send resume, name,
address and telephone number
to Treasure Cay Limited, P. 0.
Box N-3229, Nassau, Bahamas,

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


A. I -7-- --4-


I


I PUBLIC AUCTION


--T-


MARINE SUPPLIES I


I


-L


I


I I


I


I


I

I


PUBLIC AUCTION
C12210
HARRY D. MALONE will sell
at his premises on Albury
Lane, situated five (5) doors
from Shirley Street, South on
the right hand side on the 16th
day of November 1973, at 12
o'clock Noon the following
property:-
ALL THAT piece parcel of
land situate in the Western
District of the Island of New
Providence being Lot
Number Seventeen (17) of
Block Number Six (6) in the
Subdivision known as
Baillou Hill Estate which
said piece or parcel of. land is
bounded Northwardly by a
road reservation and running
thereon One Hundred and
Two and Fifty Hundredths
(102.50) Feet more or less
Eastwardly by Lot Number
Eighteen (18) of the said
Block Number Six (6) and
running thereon Seventy-six
(76) Feet more or less
Southwardly by Lot
Number Sixteen (16) of the
said Block Number Six (6)
and running thereon One
Hundred and Two and Fifty
Hundredths (102.50) Feet
more or less and Westwardly
by a road reservation and
running thereon Seventy-six
(76) Feet.
Mortgage dated 30th
September, 1965 Herbert
Mortley Stewart and Myrtle
Stewart to Finance
Corporation of Bahamas
Limited.
Recorded in Bouk 913 at Pages
152 to 159.
The sale is subject to a reserve
price and to the right for the
Auctioneer or any one on his
behalf to bid up to that price.
Terms: 10% of the ouichfse
price at the time of sale and
balance on completion.
Dated this 15th davy f October
1973 A I).
HARRY D. MALONE
Public Auctinneer
C 12206
HARRyY UC.Al.,A ONL wtll sell
at his premises on Albury
Lane, situated five (5) doots
from Shirl ,. 5 ,th .t the
Iignt hand s'',e on the ICth day
from Shirley Street, South on
the right hand side on the 16th
day of November 1973 at 12
o'clock Noon the following
property:-
ALL THAT piece parcel or
lot of land being Lot
Number 7 in Block F in the
Pol hemus Gardens
Subdivision situate in the
Western District of the
Island of New Providence
and bounded on the South
by a road reservation Thirty
(30) Feet wide and running
thereon Fifty (50) Feet on
the West by Lots Number 12
and Number 11 in the said
Block F and running thereon
One Hundred (100) Feef on
the North by Lot Number 8
in the said Block F and
running thereon Fifty (50)
Feet and on the East by Lot
Number 6 in the said Block
F and running thereon One
H u n d red ( 1 00)
Mortgage dated 12th January,
1967 Edward James
Thompson to Finance
Corporation of Bahamas
Limited.
Recorded in Volume 1192 at
Pages 131 to 137.
The sale is subject to a reserve
price and to the right for the
Auctioneer or any person on
his behalf to bid up to that



and balance on completion.
Dated this 15th day of October
1973 A.D.
HARRY D. MALONE
Public Auctioneer

IELP WANTED
C12159
Bahamian handyman and
gardener in Fox Hill. Phone
42128 after 4 p.m.

C12177
TREASURE CAY LIMITED
TREASURE CAY, ABACO
Requires Personnel to fill
the following positions:
RESIDENT GOLF
PROFESSIONAL
Applicant must have
previous experience in direct
operation of a first class Golf
Club. Must also be of calibre
acceptable to Bahamas


I












Friday, October 19, 1973


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

C12176
LOCAL FINANCE COMPANY
requires two young men
interested in learning and
making a career of the finance
business. All applications in
own handwriting to: Adv.
C12176, c/o The Tribune, P.
0. Box N3207, Nassau.

TRADE SERVICES

C1177b
T. V. ANTENNAS
Boosters for homes;
apartments and hotels.
Sales and services
Call 5-94Uo
WUF.LD OF iviUSiC,
Mackey Street
next to Frank's Place.

C12118
FOR ALL YOUR
GARDENING needs,
Trimming, Hedging, Pruning,
Beach Cleaning, For prompt,
reasonable and efficient
service. Call 5-7810.


NOTICE
C6346
NOTICE is hereby given that
CLINTON GUSTAVUS
OUTTEN of P. 0. Box 1217,
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
19th day of October 1973 to
The Minister responsible for
Nationality and Citizenship,
P.O. Box N7147, Nassau.
C6350
NOTICE is hereby given that
MYRA FRANCES WAGENER
of P. 0. Box F2915, 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 19th day of October
1973 to The Minister
responsible for Nationality and,
Citizenship, P. 0. Box N7147,
Nassau.
C6347
NOTICE is hereby given that
EVELYN CARLETA
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
19th day of October 1973 to
The Minister responsible for
Nationality and Citizenship, P.
0. Box N7147, Nassau.
C6361
NOTICE is hereby given that
CECIL GOULDBOURN
KEYMIST of 4 Poinciana
Drive, 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
17th day of October 1973 to
The Minister responsible for
Nationality and Citizenship, P.
O. Box N7147, Nassau.

I MARINE SUPPLIES
C6343
37 foot SAILING YACHT,
Mercedes diesel, teak decks,
very comfortable, well
equipped, $12,000 duty paid.
Freeport 373-2288.


I HELP WANTED
C6368
STORE SUPERVISOR
Must have at least 5 years
experience in liquor business.
Must be able to supervise and
maintain a good relationship
with 7 stores and staff needs,
good knowledge of accounting
and bookkeeping. Must have
had technical training at
business school.
Bahamians only call 352-6747.


TRADE SERVICES
Li 169

Plader'i Custom

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

C11976
BAHAMAS ANTENNA
SYSTEMS
SOLVING POOR RECEPTI
Same day service for mo'
antennas or new installati
Call Douglas Lowe 2337]
51772.


I HELP WANTED
C6334
Job Title BURNERMEN (2)
Minimum Education Good
basic education. Experience in
fuel burning process in rotary
Kilns and production of
Clinker. Cement plant rotary
Kiln burnerman.
Minimum Experience 3-5
years.
Duties/Responsibilities -
Operate Kilns to produce
clinker by a continuous process
of burning.
Interested app plant contact
Personnel department,
Bahamas Cement Company, P.
0. Box F100, Freeport, Grand
Bahama.
C6370
EXECUTIVE SECRETARY
for busy real estate office.
Fast, accurate typing is a must.
Shorthand an advantage but
dictaphone is used extensively.
Good appearance and
experience in dealing with
public. Salary commensurate
to experience. Apply with
resume to: McPherson &
Brown Real Estate, Freeport,
Post Office Box F-2480,
(352-7305). Bahamian need
an y apply.
C6360
HANDYMAN/GARDENER to
care for yards in West End.
Contact Miss Adderley
between 9 a.m. and 4:30 p.m.
at 352-6611
C6373
(3) UPHOLSTERERS required
with at least 5 years
experience. $3.50 per hour.
Apply to: Island Fashions Ltd.
(352-9727)
C6369
Good shorthand and typing
skills required. Experience in
preparation of contracts and
other legal documents also
essential. Accuracy in typing
documents and letters
necessary.
Apply to: Grand Bahama Port
Authority Limited, Frenrh
Building, Marlborough Street,
P. 0. Box N-8199, Nas.iu,.
Bahamas for interview and
consideration.

C6367
AI R-CONDITIONER/
MECHANIC : (1)
Air-conditioner Mechanic to
repa ir and install
air-conditioning parts and
compressors.
COMPUTER PROGRAMMER:
(1) Computer Programmer
should have knowledge of
writing programmes for
computer.
EXECUTIVE SECRETARY:
(1) Executive Secretary to
work in Convention Office.
Must be able to take shorthand
and type at least 60 w.p.m. 5-6
years experience is necessary.
Interested Persons Apply:
GRAND BAHAMA HOTEL,
WEST END, GRAND
BAHAMA, Personnel Office,
between the hours of 9:00 a.m.
and 3:00 p.m., Monday
through Friday. Elon Martin,
Jr., Personnel Director.

TRADE SERVICES
PROFESSIONAL SERVICES
C6363
General maintenance of
property including painting,
rubbish and tree removal,
grading and trucking sand, fill,
pea rock, etc..
James Gray Phone
348-2193.


_L


I -r "-




I.
r I
I -

-----------


by TIM MS1KAV

Across


No. 7.257


Weather item. (9)
Linked with Khan for mn
Eastern leader. (3)
sum of money. (41
Factory workers. (4. 51
Smarten tup. (Gi


II Hanging about. (l)
14. Rolling group. if)
17 Security otffi il. (,-i
19. Large. (3)
10. Jotting down. iG)
il Adding (7. 2)
iDown
1. MIghtl n ll (anl g.) ('9.
o !ni l I IIf e iree i9II
:3. 'Pulllls (4)
4. Man-imade 11malerial i.l
*. IIow (4)
7. Moves away. i5)
I (petlllln rill of surfarne water
(8,
12. Red
h r adIA
: i' Ii I I-
g a III W 2.A
(4)

I ir. (4)
DII. Deet1% usE
(3) ~ r,,, ,11.,


*TARGE


Oi words of
G f o u r letters
or ignore can
Y o u in ak e
A P from the
here? Ian
otters bonwia
word. e a e h
T I letter nia.v
be Iiied ionce
on"ly. h a r h
word must contain the large
letter, and there must fie at


Bridge
By VICTOR MOLLO
"I Idie hands th t require a
bit of pey sed outh4 to hs
Guardian AngeL "It, however,
every card that oatters is in-
rfabll wro, there's no fun
in ib Now other peope . ."
Tihe GA aved r es magr
Dealer West: Love AU
North

0 A 10 3
S K J 0
Wedt aBt
J 10 8 ,AQ9753 2
lJ e09 2 K63
OJ87e6 2 94
7ou4

0 K Q6
A Q 9 8 6 3 2
West North East South
Paso 1NT 2 3
PeMs 3NT Paes 4
Pass 40 Pams 56
Wan &dA the J. It waas
apparent to that the
conteawt Would bige on the
potson f of BAl bid. he was likely to
hawe And yt, or cae. with
GA's hlp. be nigt have a
fUtoe hckw. SBo at;% ~ive rounds
of um od tree rounds oN
diamondL be d the QA. then
he e4. One bom i
A adn te a i

After the opesa8led. the
saxx. weeW unbree A3
Souths had o do, satw dra Wm
trumps, was to ruff
low sapude, cash the ree -
monwtn a= bead the 4K. throw-
ing onn t a beact. EmT coquidn"t
avoid concedain a aB aod
discard or lead w &W from
his gK.


lenit one eight-letter cord iii the
list. No plurals: ino Inreiagn words ;
o roer naies. TOI.AV'
TA 1AET: ords,. ood
24 word% very good: :t1 1iorld-.
ercellent Sot llon toalniorraw.

Anite arty eutltel eater ier
entreat K'ETREATY entry aeliai
natter iiatllery nilty neatly rant
rate rattleni rutllty rent lare lart.
tart lear tieal tenet tint telater
lern terniall lerne tray treat
treaty tree Iref trey tyrantl Ire.



Chess
By LEONARD GARDEN
-A












A clever series ot f forced moves
tom tUs diagrm enabled Don-
ner (White, to play) to win
material and eventually the game
ait Ribli In this summer's
IM tournament. Wlute's
obvix tr y is 1 Kt x QP, Ktx Kt;
2 BxKt hoping for 2 . QxB;
3 R-K8 cd-but Black plays
instead 2 . RxB. Pbr the win-
ning ;idea, you need to work
seven moves ahead from the dia-
gramn-easier than it sounds
once you epot Wlite's plan.
Par times: 1 minute, grand-
master; 2 minutes, chess master;
4 minutes, chess expert; 7 min-
utes, county player; 12 minutes,
okib strength; 20 minutes, aver-
ace; 1 hur, novice.
Chess Solution
I B-B31 R(Kt5)-Kt3: 2
B-RS, R-R3; 3 Kt-B6 ch.
BxKt; 4 R-K8 ch, QxR: 5
BxQ, and now if 5 . RxB;
6 RxB! RxR; 7 PxR wins. So
White won easily with queen
against rook and knight.


I OFIC !H URS


"The computer broke down. How long will it take you
to readjust your mind to start thinking again?"


CARROLL RIGHTER'S

HOROSCOPEE
from the Carroll Righ r Institute

GENERAL TENDENCIES: The early part of
the day brings some conflict but life becomes
easier as the day progresses. The evening is an excellent time
to express a new idea yoq have. A smile now gets you what
you want so smile.
4G ARIES (Mar. 21 to Apr. 19) Morning could be a little
4G difficult because you don't agree now with some bigwig.
Strive for more harmony with mate.
TAURUS (Apr. 20 to May 20) The situation at home
E could be difficult in the morning, so use wisdom. Some
measure of success can be attained later.
GEMINI (May 21 to June 21) The planets are favorable
for you to make much progress today so make the right
contacts early. Handle deals with wisdom.
MOON- CHILDREN (June 22 to July 21) Reaching an
agreement with an associate makes it possible to add to your
present income. A higher-up can be helpful.
LEO (July 22 to Aug. 21) Engage in civic duties that can
ER open up a new vista for you. Accept invitations to social
affairs and become more popular.
VIRGO (Aug. 22 to Sept. 22) Analyze a new interest
well before you get into it and seek the advice of an expert
for solving a problem. Be enthused.
LIBRA (Sept. 23 to Oct. 22) Make sure to do important
work early in the day so that later you can be with friends.
Don't spoil your fine reputation.
SCORPIO (Oct. 23 to Nov. 21) Morning is best for
ON keeping a promise. Take time to show you are an excellent
ving citizen. Avoid one who is a troublemaker.
ons. SAGITTARIUS (Nov: 22 to Dec. 21) Use good ideas you
have to gain the favor of new contacts who have the data
you need. Sidestep one who opposes you
CAPRICORN (Dec. 22 to Jan. 20) Find the right way to
have a better understanding with debtors and creditors.
Show that you are willing to cooperate.
AQUARIUS (Jan. 21 to Feb. 19) You understand views
of associates now and can cooperate with them for mutual
gain. Civic work can build up your prestige.
PISCES (Feb. 20 to Mar. 20) Improve the appearance of
your surroundings with the aid of those around you. Try to
make a better impression on others.
IF YOUR CHILD IS BORN TODAY ... he or she will be
one of those fascinating young people with much vision and
future plans for success. Be sure to plan an education that is
above the norm for best results. A government connection
could be ideal. Teach to be a good sport.
"The Stars impel, they do not compel." What you make
of your life is lareelv uv to YOU!


I APARTMENT 3-G ByAlex Kotzky


STEVE ROPER & MIKE NOMAD
7 THEY TALKED LOW, B/T I GOT
/-- ------ '-'"V" '"Tr",^ -RTOF WHAT TH/EY SA/D'*
THEE JOKERi JOE -THEY JIsT DIDN'T ",) 'Y A --
WORIVS FOR STOPPED. NOTICE E THISLL BE A HURRY-UP JOB.
IN TO 5EE HIM BEHIND MY FIIH IT BY TOMORROW MORNING
ONE DAY.' RUCK, CRA' ANDI UBLEU


GRAND BAHAMA



CLASSIFED

IN FREEPORT

TEL. 352-6608


S.ke Comkic Pal.e .


REX MORGAN, M.D. By DAL CURTIS

NO/ IS JOAN ES/ I'LL DRIVE HER IT'LL BE A MS EANWILE ONE OF DR MORGAN'S
IN ~ouR CAR? HOME/ INCIDENTALLY, PLEASURE PATIENT I lS ACTING UP! E
DID GORDY GIVE MUCH WHEN yOU GET HOME, TO GET BACK WHO'S THE MEDICAL Ot KREN
RESISTANCE, RICE CHECK WITH THE To WRK / RESIDENTS CARTER/














ER By PAUL NICHOLS


mm!


L-


---I


A


(ght (Ortbtwn











12 Q __ 1 ribtl t Friday, October


0 SIX-FOOT-SEVEN rookie
forward Elisha Eli McSweeney
teamed utip with fellow
Forward Hallie Moultrie and
centre Allan Ingrahain last
night and tamed defending
basketball chamnips Kentucky
Colonelbs 2-80 giving then,
their second loss in nearly four
Ears of regular season action.
Mt. Royal & CareW Both losses the first of which
came last season -went to the
sensational Pros.
McSweene\ who dumped in
FRI. OCT. 26 i 1 i higi o 20 in
F I OC .2 the scO)Ind half led the ProsI
attack hitch saw thlet
demolish aln II1 point hold I'
DOORS OPEN the (olcls and took the lead
77-73 with 2:45 rciiiainilii inI
8:00 P.M. thea
SAlthousl h the Colonels
rallied bI'ack to an 80 all tic
,_ wilih ten seconds rec inml i .
\lcS\\een fouled d( ring
rebounIdilln'g, \enlt t',M-) to! t %o.
liBOBBY I t th i h str lit wlne In
BOBBY LLOYD ( situation
Ft. Lauderdale, Lt. Kcith Smith and sin,. i
Heavyweight Contender nlll cnl i sterCnlll ()uAntl
took complete contitol ol)I lehc
gallIe dittitn the tirsi ien!
"V _- VSnoInts pa 'cing tile (Olci I to
a s ellln 26-12 cilln anl d
AT UA r 'WhI lcc Ronicl-s ncam
Sklifted Johnson bcgan to pik
Lup it Ce range irom the outside
Tampa, Fla., Lt. \inthliin Bostwick and ,John
Heavyweight Contender Mlt lSn a. tto it that the
Solohnels st,i\ ed ahead.
lhe Pros really looked hke
WINNER TO t,..llC s hell \lan Ingraha;.
altcr soli technical diti ltics
FIGHT FORMER 1'" n llni tn17k ,,s p11stillt,
n l \isal centre witti 7 miiititites still So
I his sparked bith
WORLD LIGHT ,,Se a ild \oulne int
action and within toul
ltits, 1 the Piros iere tw,
HEAVYWEIGHT behiit l 34-32. R,)t-te
brought the Pros tied :it 34 all
CHAMPION blt lit ( iels ies ,ith the help

'VINCENTE METS' PIT'

RONDON' oKL\\ 1
~Ill UThe Oakland A's, alter i making
()11,un ruLn 1in to st"raiht losses
and telling helindint the world
series, are talking moii)stl\ about
RENE PINDER "
Bahamas Middleweight J i:1 "t'tlsh" lilntcr, the
Championright-handed hurler ith the
Champion assignment ot qiuarng the
series at three ga mes apiece
-VS- Sattida\. has .thci i Loncerns.
you'll l hlae to ask our
IV I ORD hitters iout tIhel Mets'
V itching' said the pitcher who
Fwill face the \Metl lom Seaver
Former Fla. Golden in t the Ihe\'re the
Gloves Champion guls ,'\ho h i the lc i )I
s'ot ling' rIu ,s i ()r us,.
"\e knew the\ had g ood
Spitch in Bilutl their hitters arc
better than i ,u! scouling
IAMES WEST reports Mdiatod, Ihe're
JAMES WES hitting pitcc tha we were

_Vs From I


OTIS CLAY

to anoi

K.0. GRANT great i




JOHN WILLIAMS i .tr
i lhri thi ,,lgis arc 'tatriii

IlTiu a su Lit, pj rti:lii
the \ car ,h-s -ia ,ill

All Seats$50 iS'F Y) Ar( I '1 m


Children Under i

1 $ C('ALL RIGHT NOW
VISIT OUR OFFICE"
S*** $ Sheraton-British Co
9:00 AM to 8:00 PM
9:30 AM to 6:00 PM


this space

donated by
BECK'S BEER San Andros (Baha
Participate
t B one BRAYNEN & KNOW
the BIG one LT
P. O. B(


at a goal tending ciall on-
\ cSw\cene held a 38 -34 hill
tie lead.
Again the ('oonels moced
ahead 56-45 paced Ih lhie
sharp shooting ot tlhice riiikic
John martinn w tio scored 13 o
total ,f 21 in the second hal .
,)uanlt with 13 minul c',
ire manlingt in the game picked
up hins fourth Ifoti and \at
forced to play a cauttius gaic.
With this to their adlantagi .
the Pros pressed their attack,
driving into the area of uianti
%\ ith hopes that hit utgilht

sidelined.

I oloncls' one, strong dccence
began to crumble ias
Ml cSws eeney and Willfred
Johlnson drove their \ai\
tliotiiu i taking the Pit,,s ahil d
b\ tour points, with 2 4' in
the name.
Q)uant topped the (, il,
wsith 22 rebounds and 1t,
points. Smith had 12 boun
and 14 points.


i 'tin
S tin i

Ij hi rI 1 ii11
\,.lr l~a a l


I A SIti
ti; rl



4 A
3 4


i N i I tI<'K i ( I I I
1i t 1 Ml tit t t i t It|




'itsr(I n 2 3 1
Russell 2 1 1 7
Kermit "Par" Rolle tossed ii
a gae highi of 30 points to go
alhng Reuten K snowl' 22


ABOVE: Jubilation. Cheering fans lift Classic Pros'
Elisha McSweeney shoulder high following last night's
82 80 triumph over the Kentucky Colonels.
RIGHT: Pinder's Basketball Club rookie Danny
Edgecombe (45) clears a jumper over the outstretched arms
of Bain Town's Clement Strachan. Edgecombe last night
scored a game high of 31 points.


leading the (Container Saints ito
a 1(0-94 victory mer lthe
roo)kles of 'Pindcr's IBasketball
( ltb last night at the ( .1.
Sibson (\ i1n.
L' oint 13 1 tr t froi tlhe
icild and lour lor lour liron
the free throw line, Rolle with
furl hel help floil rookie
toIrward Kvcin Rolle brought
the Saints to a 51-44 half tune
lead. Kein scored 11 and t(ook
17 rebounds. t-
Keeping Pild i's tog'tlliceiin
thle liheat o) thle battle was lic
sharp sli( ,ti i Basil
l ssahi" iiins and I) lnn
I dilec.t ii e iwlio sc',I'red 22 aild
31 rtespCctihel Si \-Iott tihrc
lI iward \\i al' .'i "I isitu '" \iMai
capturedd 1 i lhloundsjs and
soredI 12 tol the l'Ookies.
KntI 'les -ii.a c 'ack 'witlth 12
More in lthe sct nil hli lt
Rolle had 1 s() llit, Sa iiIs
;!.lnl tanled l h,'I ilindLce ated
lC n.ir ii 1 lhuce 1 ,li es.
-;1",1",


!\ cr lll l i ',l [[cl
k, \ in .IInh
SI ttll Itii
I t t' i

IS;Iti III1I. +
i.s i ''5


nr
I t I-1 .
t 1 47 )
l, I 4


I. I ill h
I r it s I t

lu.mn I,


I'IN I'R'S
4
0
14
6
i10
4


Rud\ l.evarity pulled down
2 rebounds and scored 27
points as Reef Baskethall Club
clobbeted Bain Iown 1 20-40
lai t night at the C'.I. ;ibson
(i\ in.
\ith ( hurton Toote going
,\en tori eight from the field
in lie first half and Levarity
easily\ handling the rebounds
akin, 11. R, eef moved ahead
5'-14 b\ the end of the first

uiin lI own did not fare well
M thec second half at all and
cighit points each scored by
RltleL and I(ordon was their
hi ichst ('le niien Strachan had
1 Icbtounds.

Allie Rolle and leroe
i i ke,,s ttogctlir eontrihuted a
total of 40 points leading John
Bull to a 7 7-75 victory over the
I )\ HIill Nangotes last night at
Ilie \. F. Adderley Gyni.
I ,nel Clarke topped the
\angoes with 18 points. T.
Hiumes scored 14 and took 18
rebounds.


CHING SURPRISES OAKLAND


told we could get them out
with.
"But hitters aren't dumb.
Ilhey might have stmite goodId
reports on our pitching, too."
S's manager Dick Williams
agreed, saying after Ihursdas
night's 2-0 Mets' victory in
New York. you'vev e gCotto give
some credit to) Dec Fondy.",
the former Major league first
baseman who scouted Oakland
for the Mets.
IHunter was the A's starter in
the third world series game,
which the A's won 3-2 in 11
innings. lie gave up two runs
in the first inning and w\as
relieved after six innings.
"I'm going to work on
shutting tliem out in the first
inning this time" he promised.
"we've got to bear them or
start looking forward to spring


V\ida li lue I hirsdai night's
losin;,g pit her. o\\ inplaiyed the
iiportinc o(t the scouting
reports.
"('icon J Ines hit tih.' ball
liarild i i iii l c t I e ii a ri o \.
I'm nW foo l. I don't needCCl thei
sco ting ripI'ort to tell mIc \\ I
hole's hltting.e" blu' sai.l
The i .it ai 'aei thie Mets a
3-2 cIdg in the best-o) -scieni
Series. \\ luchti il\es black to,
O(aklandit foI giame si Satuinda\
at 4 p.m. A seventh tigame. il
needed. \ ouild he pla. edl
Sunday at 4.30 p.in.
hc ilns ea irc Idllet i dl .
PitkLlIng tor Oa)klanid
Saturday: ill i e Jimh ((atfish)
lHunter the A's I Ie Bctia
refused to definitely tlab his
starter, but it's possible he'll
call on lefthandcl (c)eoIle


Stone. That would give Tomi
Seaver four days rest before a
possible seventh game Sunday,
and Berra could also call on
Jon Matlack. wlho hasn't
allowed an earned run in two
Series starts.
Left-hander Jerry Koosinan.
pitching on a chilly, windy
night that turned Shea Stadium
into a virtual ice box, had the
A's shut out through six
innings Ihursday and was
leading. 2-0. when he ran into
trouble.
Gene lenace opened the
Oakland seventh with a \walk
and, after Jesus Alou popped
out, Ray Fosse bounced a
double past Mets' third
baseman Wayne (arrett
That finished Koosman.
McGraw. who had pitched 10
games of the Series, rode in
from the bullpen again.
His first problem was
pinch-hitter Deron Johnson,
who ran the count to 3-2 and
then walked, loading the bases.
Allan Lewis ran for Johnson,
and Angel Mangual batted for
reliever Darold Knowles.
McGraw jammed him, and
the pinch-hitter popped to
shortstop for the inning's
second out.


... a .-- .. .---..
1'

/ .


BOXING

IS OFF


I t0\NItI.1I'S boxing events
at the Nassau Stadium have
been postponed until Friday
October 20 because of the
weather.
The boxers arrived safely in
Nassau this morning.
Scheduled to fight tonight
were Bobby Lloyd of Ft.
Lauderdale (It. heavyweight)
vs. Nat Shaver of Tampa,
Florida (It. heavyweight). Rene
Pinder. Bahamas middleweight
champion vs Irv, Gifford, a
former Florida Golden G!oves.
James West vs Otis Clay and
K.O. Grant vs. John Williams.
If stormy weather continues
into tomorrow the following
sporting events will also be
affected; the BCA KO Cup
Final will be postponed until
next weekend: BAFA games,
Nassau Jets vs. Freeport
lHurricanes at Freeport and
Classic Pros vs the 8 Mile Rock
Crushers at the Q.E. Sports
Centre, will be cancelled;
Sunday's golf tourneys at Coral
Harbour (junior tourney &
open best ball tourney) will be
postponed until next Sunday.


Defending



champs





Colonels




are tamed


tPolit rt

St',r itsc
P:iriltd Xi isc
Prisonii
\ %estern,

GoIf tourneys at

Coral Harbour


played ,i t Sioutti Ut 1 ti1

supervise llem
At a tmeea t i' ;
bodies last \cic ,i
that all open c i .!; '.
should bC pia\e i
I[arbour to help the ,' :' ,',"i.,;
has merged intl,) ;! .
recent imonthIs." add d i1::"
I lie toturne\ is ', . i
golfers and it s h ped t!. 'ii.
com b inatio n ol t ,l ih I ,lr .
w ill help to review ,' l' in.' ,
activity at Coral llaibohit


TFill BGA JUNIOR
T 01 RN IFY. originally
scheduled to be played at
South Ocean Golf Club on
Sunday, will now be played
at the Coral Ilarbour G..(C
to gether tourney'. BGA
president Fred iliggs
announced this morning.
morning.
Iliggs said: "The venue for
thlie junior tourney has been
changed because all the senior
golfers will be participating in
the 'best ball' tourney at Coral
Harbour and if the juniors

-ItI.
WRI I "I, 11 1M


CKICKTLI Eu

SUNDAY
TIll: 1973 Bahaimas 'n k(t
Association season will ,o
on Sunday\ \wilh tie istal
presentation gaitic d at I l ij\ies
Oval when trophies I,, tIhl
season's best peifoiint l nn s *, vil
be presented to play ci ) th
Hon. Simeon Bowe. Mlinitsie of
Works.
Nine teams etimpicted ih;,
year's co rIpcetittio1. I inh
Southerners, under the asitte
leadership of skipper (eore
Deveau\. amassed a ltotall oI i.
points to emerge as thie I \
league chanipioi os for uIl(
In seCtid plt,i c b 'liilllc ,I,
Southerners were t \.'.
champions, St Ilri'r v .i
42 points.
Suni day'i prescn i;
will be between c I R' .t
the Southli ;it', s.
The tollowingil lu' i.
chosen Ito pla y 'fo lI t ,iie !R
Woods (St Her idsi-capt i
E. l.ewis (Police \
Rudi Dean i itroll f
Yeariwood I .ir.id '
Phillips ('ar l ls i i
(St A lbans), (; i ,;.
( Prison). I John ,: -. P
Wright (St. Hern,d t 1 ,
(S t. H eB rn ard ,,. II K ; I '
(St. Albians) I'. l)
Agnes). Rescives Ii ,'Bi:0-
( W estcrns). Sh,,it ,, i
Agnes). I \aitkins il',, .
Bethel (St leinarit
Sta ting t lim e "!,,I tr '. :: s
12 30p.nm. An ic, ..
not available is .i -.k :
the captain. J. Woi d
The 1}73 Kn' .. :
will be deternni,,d
when St. Berliaul .
the Soutliei n :
permitting.
B o th t i i ..i : "
difficulty i ;
final the Soutithet P .
particularly\ ,% o : !"
sem i-fI ia l la 't v .I. *' I ,v
blasted the I. i- '
.a record tl i '
overs.
TI \\1 I SI \\ )I !


19,1973
riI In


one Bahamian


ther... here's


aews for you.

(ONLY 10 DAYS LEFT)

g t1. ) h.ippcin,

ti to bcciinic a part ott the tuturc (t Sain Amdii... In
be ,lad "n id it t lODAY.

lu price of choice S o tot b\ 125 toot hlimesite is
5 doi, n and cas, onit the po t et p.iNM inwts, )t S.3 per

this )ppt ortuinIt\ t
CARL BRAYNEN

...2-1886
E TODAY ..
lonial Hotel Arcade
Monday through Friday
SSaturday and Sunday






mas) Limited
ng Broker:
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