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Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00084249/03444
 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: September 12, 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: UF00084249:03444

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[Registered with Postmaster of Banamas for postage concessions within the Baham...> Nassau and Bahama Islands Leadin
g Newspaper


VOL. LXX, No. 237 Wednesday, September 12, 1973. Price: 15 Cents


MAJOR SHAREHOLDER CLAIMS FORCED SALE

TO SAN ANDROS FIRM 'NOT BENEFICIAL'





North Andros Dev(






shareholder claims






court sale cost $2n


By MIKE LOTHIAN
A MAJOR SHAREHOLDER in the North Andros Development Company (in liquidation) has


.o


charged that


NADCo's assets were sold to San Andros Bahamas Limited for almost $2 million less than their value, and is


appealing the court-approved sale in the Appeals Court.


Election of 8 Public Service


Union officers stated for


tomorrow at A.F. Adderley

By NICKI KELLY
THE ELECTION of the eight remaining officers of the Public
Services, already ti'cc postponed, is now scheduled to be held
tomorrow at 7:30 p.m. at the A. F. Adderley auditorium, Harold


Road,
The meeting has been called
amid growing dissension
regarding administration of the
union's affairs by its president
Shaddeus Darling. Mr. Darling
was re-elected to office on
Aug:.st 29 in what a number of
u union members, and
particularly those affiliated
with the Batelco branch, claim
was an unconstitutional
manner.
Tomorrow night's meeting is
also being challenged as
...onstitutional because 0-,
necessary two weeks notice
period has not been complied
with.
The full slate of P.S.U.
officers were to have been
elected on August 29, but the
election of the president, held

lsaacs re-elected

FNM leader
FNM REPRESENTATIVE
Kendal Isaacs was re-elected
Opposition Leader last night --
nine days after the expulsion
of the three dissidents who
triggered Mr. Isaacs' resignation
as Leader in June.
With the expulsion of Sir
Roland Symonette (Shirlea),
Mr. Michael Lightbourn
(Clarence Town) Mr. Cleophas
Adderley (Nassau), and Mr.
Irrington Watkins in June, the
ranks of the Opposition in the
House has now been depleted
to five.
The split in the FNM came
as the result of a resolution by
Mr. Watkins, representative for
Marsh Harbour, seeking a
referendum which would allow
the people of Abaco to express
views on independence.
Mr. Watkins, as leader of the
Council for a Free Abaco,
fought an unsuccessful
campaign to have Abaco
remain a Crown colony when
the Bahamas became
independent.
Mr. Watkins decision to
proceed with the referendum
over the objections of Mr.
Isaacs and other FNM
representatives, and the action
of the three other members in
supporting it, resulted in Mr.
Isaacs resignation as leader on
June 8.
After only seven months as
FNM Leader, Mr. Isaacs was
forced to admit that he no
longer commanded the
confidence and support of a
substantial number of his
House colleagues, and in such
circumstances had no
alternative but to resign.
His re-election as Leader last
night was made unanimously
by the surviving members of
the FNM in the House and
FNM members in the Senate.


2PC.MIRROR

AND
CONSOLE SETS

N AOBIIN FIINIOI
NASSAU -FREEPORT


at the union's building, East
Street and Soldier Road,
dragged on for so long, that it
was agreed to postpone
election of the remaining
officers to a later date.
This date was subsequently
announced as September
6-still under the two-week
notice period. At 7:15 the
same evening, a notice on
Radio Bahamas announced
that the meeting had been
cancelled because of inclement
ea er, even though
representatives of the Ministry
of Labour and some 30 union
members enough for a
quorum, had turned up at the
A. F. Adderley auditorium.
PROTEST
Members of the Batelco
branch, who are incensed at
the manner in which their
chairman, Mrs. Willamae
Bridgewater has been treated,
have protested this point and
the election irregularities to
Labour Minister Clifford
Darling.
A letter to this effect was
addressed to Mr. Darling on
September 3 but there has
been no communication from
the Minister since then, leading
one union member to conclude
that the Ministry intends to
ignore the whole thing.
Furthermore, he added,
supporters of union president
Darling are still actively
registering members for the
purpose of voting at tomorrow
night's election even though
these individuals could not
have been possibly included on
the Treasury's check-off list
which is not revised until
mid-month.
The Tribune's source
claimed that although Ministry
of Labour representatives had
this check-off list in their
possession at the August 29
meeting that saw Mr. Darling's
election, it was never used.
Therefore it was impossible to
know who was legally entitled
to vote.
Mrs. Bridgewater, who was
challenging Mr. Darling for the
post of president after her
suspension was lifted at the last
minute, was defeated by a vote
of 214 to Mr. Darling's 291.
NEW PEOPLE
"We intend to protest all
new people voting tomorrow
night unless their names show
up on the check-off list," The
Tribune's source said.
Disgruntled members of the
Public Services Union are also
asking questions about
construction of the union's
new building for which
$190,000 has been earmarked.
It is understood that the
auditorium section, which
should have been completed
since July, has been pushed
ahead to December.
Mrs. Bridgewater, outspoken
head of the Batelco branch,
was suspended by Mr. Darling
in July when she challenged
him on the constitutional
amendments he proposed to
initiate.
The suspension was not
lifted by Mr. Darling until a
month later


California contractor Frank
Robert Kirst, who owns 46
percent of NADCO claimed the
company's assets "should be
sold at the very least for $5
million."
But NADCo liquidator
Sidney Morris sold the assets to
San Andros for U.S.$3.13
million.
"In my opinion this scheme
is nothing more than an
attempt to defraud unsecured
creditors and the


shareholders," Mr.
charged in a June 21 a
objecting to the sale.
However, former
Justice Sir Gordon
over-ruled the objection
June 22 gave the
approval to the sale.
On August 16 San


Kirst
affidavit

Chief
Bryce
and on
court's

Andros


launched a sales campaign to
sell residential lots on the
former NADCo property in
North Andros.
But before that, on July 9,
Mr. Kirst's attorney, L.P.J.
Trenchard, filed notice of
appeal against Sir Gordon's
ruling,
APPEAL
The grounds of appeal
given were "that there
was no evidence on which the
learned judge could find that
the said (sale) agreement was
beneficial to the interests of
the company, its contributories
or creditors, and further that
no lists of contributories were
settled,- nor were the
contributories served with
notice of the (June 22)
hearing;
"That the learned judge
refused repeated requests by
the appellant for leave to
adduce evidence supporting the
evidence of the appellant;
"In all the circumstances,
that the learned judge did not
exercise his discretion
judiciously."
In Mr. Morris's June 19
report on the liquidation
proceedings, in which he
applied for leave to sell the
NADCo assets to San Andros,
the liquidator said that
attempts by real estate brokers
to sell the property "proved
unsuccessful and no serious
offers were received until in
early 1973 1 commenced
negotiations with the group of
investors mentioned later in
this report."
He said Peter J. Porath, Ron
G. Grandell and Joseph C.
Stehlin "have come well
recommended to me and have
served with Investment
Corporation of Florida (ICOF)
a Florida corporation
experienced in land
development," as director of
corporate development,
treasurer, and vice president in
charge of Bahamian operations
respectively.
TRANSFER
Mr. Morris told the court
that under a draft agreement
all of NADCo's assets would be
transferred to San Andros
Bahamas Limited, a new
company he has incorporated.
The investors would buy all the
shares in San Andros.
'The reason for the
incorporation of the new
company and the transfer of
assets," the liquidator
explained in his report, "is to
clear the title to the land of
NADCo, leaving me as
liquidator with accounts
receivable. The new company
will thereby be left free to
engage in the sale and
development of the land."
Mr. Kirst's affidavit of June
21 contradicted the report.
The shareholder said that
while in Nassau on May 1 this
year he learned that "on two
different occasions he (Mr.


Morris) had some very serious
buyers willing to pay around
$5 million with sufficient
money down."
However, "Morris wanted
7.5 million. In effect, the doors
were closed and no
negotiations could be started.
'There have been some
serious buyers around," Mr.
Kirst insisted "but they have
not been handled properly to
conclude a real estate sale."
UNDERSTANDING
He claimed that he and Mr.
Porath "had some previous
understandings" and he
"probably could have
concluded a realistic agreement
(with the Porath group) by
now," if Mr. Morris and his
attorney, Patrick Toothe, had
not begun independent
negotiations with the same
group.
"When Porath got all the
information together and his
resignation was final with
ICOF, he then went around my
back and started dealing with
Morris and Toothe," Mr. Kirst
said.
He charged further that the
Porath group does not have the
management ability to make
the San Andros Bahamas
Limited project work.
"If you really examine
ICOF's financial and profit
picture," he claimed in his
affidavit, "the company is in
financial trouble. I was a
shareholder for a time and
when you try to figure out
what their problems are you
have to conclude it was
management. These chaps had
responsible positions with this
company. I don't think they
have the management ability to
make this project successful.'
He went on to say "I have
been treated very badly, as it I
am not even a shareholder or
creditor."
RECEIVABLES
He claimed that when
NADCo went into voluntary
liquidation at the end of 1968.
the company had
over $500,000 worth of
receivables.
"Since the appointment ot
the liquidator it seems that
everything has gone downhill.
The property is poorly
maintained. "
fHe pointed out that in IWO%
a firm of appraisers valued the
NADCo assets at $6.7 million.
'This development should
sell for at least $6 million or
more," he said but
considering everything and the
way it has been mishandled, it
should be sold at the very least
for $5 million.'
NADCo was wholly owned
by Commonwealth
Acceptance, which in turn was
a wholly-owned subsidiary of
Commonwealth Trust of the
Bahamas. Mr. Kirst is a 48
percent owner of
Commonwealth Trust. lie
claimed in his affidavit that he
had invested $2.5 million in
the Andros venture.


ADMITTED TO THE BAR
- New attorneys (from I. to r.)
Emmanuel Alexiou, Mrs. Joan
Sawyer and Miss Anita Bethell
seen with Chief Justice
Leonard J. Knowles (second
left) after being called to the
bar this morning.


3 more attorneys (2 of



them women) called


hem women were
Justice Leonard J.

he received her early
at the Georgetown
hool between 1958
2 Crown Counsel
aid
studying at
it ligh School. she
England where she
e collegee if lasaw i
completed her bar
year.
.S ADVICE
ee were advised by
stice Knowles to
their cases
before coming
It was abo.it the
e he felt he could
at the momentt, he

ot guarantee it is a
n that will result in
1 feel if oun paq
it would result in
tng a good lawyer.'

Counsel. \1r,
so congratuliled the
rs as he noted thy
more anid i.r,'
joining the e,.

*ing with the advice
he Chiet Justice. he
research tr a case
nd on a iash case in a
t is always' a good
dy earlier cases.
advised tha, ".this is
t-throat profession
profession itn w ht lt

real "raternt lie
emn to a!wj\i ltci
assisttIance hln\ ee '
ed.
g on behalf 'I the
Mr. Whitt.eld sa:,
presenils at a point
'ment in Bahatilian
lere mut:c o "th('
iat went ]


e n h \ ;I l i :,,.
1i M i 1 I . v .i
be gveti


By SIDNEY DORSETT
THREE MORE ATTORNEYS two of t
admitted to the Bahamas Bar by Chief
Knowles this morning.
Petitioning the court this I-xiima., s
morning were Mr. Emannuel education
Mike Alexiou, West Bay Street Public ScO
Miss Anita Mildred Bethell of and 195.
Soldier Road and Mrs. Joan Bostwicks
Augusta Sawyer of Palmetto A fte r
Estates. overn me
They were formerly called went to
to the english Bar for the entered th
Trinity Term on July 19 after 1970 and
having completed legal studies finals this
in the United Kingdom.
Mr. E. Patrick Toothe C.J
presented Mr. Alexiou's The thr
petition and Solicitor General Chief Ju:
T. Langton Hilton and Crown "prepare
Counsel Mrs. Janet Bostwick thoroughly
made requests foi the into court
admission of Miss Bethell and best advice
Mrs. Sawyer respectively. give them
ENQUIRING said.
Mr. Alexiou, son of Mrs. "I cann
Papandi Alexiou and prescription
Greek-Bahamian hotelier, the riches but
late Anthony Alexiou, was attention.
described by attorney Toothe you become
as one with an "enquiring mind he added.
and a desire to learn." Queen's
After obtaining his early Dupuch. al
education at Queen's College, new lawve
he did undergraduate studies at there are
the West Reserved University females j
and obtained a bachelor's profession.
degree in philosophy and I
psychology. He is also a .g v b
graduate of the University of en b t
oronto. said "the
does not e
Welcomed by the Ion. subject," i
I:ugene Dupuch Q.C., on rule to stud
behalf of the Inner Bar and Mr. Then he
Cecil Wallace Whitfield on not a cu
behalf of the Outer Bar, the b'his is a V
three thanked the attorneys we like to
and the Chief Justice for the This is a g
advL e and encouragement advised th
gvlen them. free to ask
Mr Alexiou, whose wife it was need
Sandy was also present at the Speaking
Lceemiony said it was "a big Outer Bar.
,lai tfor me that we are
Realizing that the profession of develop
would be his means of history wh
likelihood, he said he hoped to old stuff th
,-mntinue living up to the has passed
,,indards of the bar It was
ads ice gi\
\iss Bethell, daughterotl Mr. Justice ani
G(erald and Mrs. ;ertrude the best to
It hell of Nassau said that this
morning's call to tle bar 0A
represented her felong desire U0
to equip herself piofessionalls
tid also to make her R|
contrib tion to the Baham as.
She felt satisfied in knowing Iell
that it was "a worthwhile DEFFN
pursuit" she said. (teoffrey
Iavsing come this tar. I do morning
not feel this is the end of the in the ca-e
oiurnex ...as a young Bahamian, and Spurg
mi future is a parcel and a part of kid-n
ol other Bahamians," she said Andrea Sp
ASSESSMEN I February
She also added that a period Grand Bah
of assessment and close Called
scrutiny must be made of the accused
Bahamas' legal system and that faces four
"it must be tailored to the with Dan
needs of this community." was quest
A former Government Hligh press relea
School student, she is also a of telepho
graduate of the Colleae of Law, home of t
Fngland Her studies abroad Robert F
began afterr she was articled as February
a law studentt to the Solicitor The pre
Genei been publ
17 issue c
Mrs. Sawyer and Miss stated tha
Bethell are members of the from the
Attorney General's chambers received at
of the Legal Department. 16, by Mr.
Mrs. Sawyer, wife of Mr. Mr. Joh
Geoffrey Sawyer began law given this
studies after joining the Legal during a c
Department in 1970. From editor.


NATURALIZED

MR. SINCLAIR OUTTEN,
who acted as St. Barnabas
representative for 11 months,
has applied to government to
be naturalized following his
disclosure that he was born in
Turks Island and not the
Bahamas as he had previously
believed.
Mr. Outtne told the press on
August 30 that he had only
learned of his status a few
weeks earlier when his father,
in conversation, informed him
of his true birthplace.
The fact that he was
therefore not qualified to offer
for the St. Barnabas seat has
placed the government in ,
quandry. The 1969
Constitution under which Mr.
Outten was elected, states
specifically that anyone
wishing to be elected must
have "Bahamian status".
Mr. Outten's application has
been submitted to the Minister
responsible for Nationality and
Citizenship, that is, Prime
Minister Lynden Pindling.
the notice. which follows a
routine format, says that anyt
person who knows any reason
why registration-naturalisation
should not be granted should
send a written and signed
statement of the facts within
28 days from September 12 to
the Minister responsible for
Nationality and Cituienship.
PO. Box N 7147.
Even though Mr. Outten is
granted Bahamian citizenship.
this would not regularise his
position in St. Barnabas, as to
make his citizenship retroactive
would be an abridgement of
the Constittion.
The Election Court, which
would normally act in such
instances, presently has no
.uinsdiction beyond 21 days
alter the return of the writ of
election.
Mr. Outten's application to'
citizenship wasi one of c'-ht
appearing in the mont niri
paper.

RODNEY BAIN TO
SPEAK AT ROTARY
M R. RODNEY Baint
Secretary to the Cabinet. iili
spe ak on 'Wor ld
Understanding" at 1 p m1
tomorrow at the luncheon
meeting of the West Nassau
Rotary Club in the Westhound
Suite of the Sonesta Beach
Hotel.
This is World LUnderstandingi
Week.


LAW FIRM MERGER CONFIRMED


FOLLOWING a recent
trend two more law firms
merged this month.
The Tribune confirmed
today that Sawyer and
Knowles have amalgamated
with Carson, Lawson, Klonaris
and are now located at No. 309
on the north side of Bay
Street.
The firm, now among the
largest in Nassau, is known
as Carson, Lawson, Klonaris,
Sawyer and Knowles.
The merger took effect
September 1.
In March the legal practices


of Higgs and Johnson and
William McP. Christie & Co.
were amalgamated, following
the amalgamation in 1968 of
liggs and Johnson and
Knowles and Ricketts.
PIGEON SEASON
TO OPEN 1 OCT.
THIE 1973 hunting season
for wild pigeons will open on
Monday, October 1, it was
announced today by the
Ministry of Agriculture and
Fisheries.
The season will close on
March 31, 1974.


CO


n't badger me' witness


s kidnap counsel


CEF witness attorney\
Johnstoon this
ended his t ls!1' ontti\s
So I.eio\ N \ cl cn
ieon ll inr ,. ac' ". l.s d
'ppin!.tr' : e old
encel on the Wnight of
I5 I It icepoi I

to the stand by
McLean, who also
other related charges
nes. Mr Johnstone
oned on the text of a
ase containing times
ne calls made to the
the Canadian banker
. Spencer between
16 and 17.
ess release itself had
ished in a February
of The Tribune and
it a telephone call
e kidnappers was
2 a.m. on February
Spencer.
unstone said he had
time to The Tribune
conversation with its


lie admitted stating the time
as an "approximation" of the
homr of the telephone since he
had been pressed to give a time
hb The Tribune.
He began his evidence
yesterday after being examined
by McLean. Attorney Randol
Ilawkes. cross-examining him
on the press release was warned
by his fellow attorney about
his attempts to badger.
"I am aware of counsel's
responsibility and also the
responsibility of the witness,"
Mr. Johnstone declared after
warning Mr. Fawkes "please
don't badger me, I am here to
tell the truth."



m fAn H


Bank with



E3 Barclays


SINCLAIR OUTTEN

APPLIES TO BE to the Bahamas Bar


I


Lh


trtbut?


NO COMMENT

ON BUILDING

HALT AT

CENTRAL BANK
By NICK KELLY
A MONTH'S halt in
construction of the Central
Bank building, together with
an escalation in the price of
materials, is likely to raise final
costs of the structure to well
over the $1.5 million figure
contracted for with McAlpine
& Son (Bahamas) Ltd.
Work on the site was closed
down by McAlpine's at the end
of last month reportedly
because detailed drawings for
certain phases of the job were
not ready when they should
have been.
I his morning, however.
neither McAlpine's, the
Bahamas Monetary Authority,
for whom the Bank is being
built, or the associate
architects and engineers were
prepared to comment on the
shutdown.
The two-storey Central Bank
was designed by Rutowski
Bradford & Partners of
Kingston. Jamaica, in
association with the Nassau
firm of Donald Cartwright &
Robert Stokes.
Also associated with the
design were George Cox,
structural engineers and A.B.
Dean Associates, mechanical
and electrical engineers.
As far as can be ascertained,
there were certain omissions in
the drawings submitted from
Jamaica. thereby requiring
additional work to be done on
them by the local associates,
and some redesigning.
ECONOMY MOVE
Because of the ensuing
delay, it is understood,
NMc \pine's decided to shut
down work temporarily as an
economy measure until the
technical details can be worked
out
The main problems seem to
en re on '"-onditioning,
ventilation and plumbing,
which have to be installed in
the basement area. The
engineers are reportedly
concerned with meeting the
specifications of the building
code in the Bahamas.
In addition there has been a
delay in the arrival of the steel
rem!,rcement required for the
,seii treasury vault. At the
amine time the cost of materials
has been going up steadily, but
usl how much the delay and
nsmg costs will add to the final
:'tal cannot be ascertained.
ADJUSTMENT COSTS
It is understood that the
cotract with McAlpine's
.l',wirs for ar adjustment of

\ .ork on the site is
IL'!'ortcdly expected to resume
Scplenibem 28.
When it was announced in
'1i\ that McAlpine's had been
.awarded the Central Bank
c, tr act the date for
crnpletion was given as nine
lloniths.
( ornerstone of the building
on the site of the old Trust
Corporation of the Bahamas,
Frederick Street, was laid by
Prince Charles during his visit
here for the independence
celert' a ttions.
MicAlpine's was the lowest
Iudder amione a number of
its ued tenders.











2


NO PROGRESS IN ARAB TALKS
CAIRO (AP) The leaders of Egypt, Syria and Jordon held a two-hour
meeting tonight without any signs of progress in the talks.
An official announcement said the leaders would meet again tomorrow.
indicating that some points were yet to be settled.
The talks reportedly concentrated on the reopening of the Jordanian
front known as the eastern front and allowing Palestinian troops on
King Hussein's ceasefire line with Israel.
FRENCH P.M. MEETS CHAIRMAN MAO
PEKING (AP) President Georges Pompidou of France met with
Chinese Communist Party chairman Mao Tse-Tung for two hours today on
the second day of an official visit to China.
There was no immediate report on the nature of the conversation.
SAYS WEST INDIES CHURCHMEN 'AFRAID'
BRIDGETOWN, BARBADOS (AP) A leading Methodist theologian in
the Caribbean, the Reverend Vivian Commission, says the church in the
West Indies "is- afraid to offend people." According to the cleric, the
church in the Caribbean could be more outspoken and could inspire people
to take positive actions to remedy many of the evils affecting society.
BIG NUMBER ASKING PRICE INCREASES
WASHINGTON (AP) Cost of Living Council officials say increasing
numbers of manufacturers have proposed phase four price increases in
recent days. The Council says it is receiving 80 to 100 price increase
proposals a day, compared with a daily average of 20 in the first week of
the phase four programme.
The information was given at a news briefing by the deputy director of
the Cost of Living Council, James McLane. Proposed increases announced
by the council today covered the entire spectrum of wholesale and retail
products, from forging ingots to transparent plastic bags.
CORNER TURNED ON DRUG ADDICTION, SAYS NIXON
WASHINGTON (AP) President Nixon says we've turned the corner on
drug addiction in the U.S. Speaking today to a Washington conference of
judges, prosecutors, educators and law-enforcement officers, Nixon
conceded the problem is not solved, adding: We've got a long way to go.
The President spoke to a White House conference on treatment
alternatives to street crime, a new federal programme. It is intended to link
the criminal justice system with treatment efforts to break the cycle of
street crime and drug abuse.
BIG CALIFORNIA FIRES CONTAINED
CALIFORNIA (AP) Weary northern California fire fighters reinforced
their lines today as the region's last three active fires slowly died.
Control of the 13.000-acre Finley Creek fire in Humboldt County was
anticipated today after crews spent Tuesday strengthening their 35-mile
perimeter around the blaze, which began last Friday.
Control of a fire generally is achieved 24 hours after containment.
The fires destroyed a cabin and two pickup trucks and forced 200
people to flee their homes and camps near Shelter Cove before it was
cordoned off.
No one was killed and the 550 men fighting the flames escaped with
only two injured ankles.
Even after the fire is controlled, it will continue burning up to a week,
Jim Turner, a state forest ranger, said. Burning logs lying on the forest
floor are tough to extinguish. he added.
The 8,000-acre fire in Mendocino also was to be controlled today with
some 743 men holding more than 23 miles of fire line. Division of forestry
spokesman David Mandoza said control could be achieved today if there
was little wind.
Children playing with fire touched off the blaze Saturday, he said.
Division of forestry officials also expect the Apple Tree Ridge fire south
of Eureka to be controlled today after being contained Tuesday at 841
acres.
REPORTS ALLENDE HAS COMMITTED SUICIDE
SANTIAGO (AP) There's no indication when communications
between Chile and the rest of the world will be reopened. But it is known
.hat the military junta in power since yesterday is tracking down left-wing
supporters of President Salvador Allende. Prominent Socialist and
Communist leaders as well as terrorists granted asylum from other
countries have been ordered to turn themselves in.
Allende reportedly committed suicide when the coup succeeded
yesterday.(*SEE STORY THIS PAGE)
Diplomatic observers say the U.S. expects to hear charges it was
responsible for the coup. So the State Department plans to move slowly in
deciding whether officially to recognize the new rulers.
COALITION AGREED IN LAOS
VIENTIANE, LAOS (AP) Government sources in Laos say the
government and the Communist Pathet Lao today initialled an agreement
that sets up a coalition government in Vientiane. A Formal signing is to
come Friday. The pact calls for the departure of all foreign forces within
60 days of the signing including 200 American military experts. The
, agreement does not include right-wing leaders who control parts of
Southern Laos.
COURT REFUSES TO DELAY CONSPIRACY TRIAL
NEW YORK (AP) The U.S. Court of Appeals in New York has refused
to delay the conspiracy and perjury trial of former Attorney-General John
Mitchell and former Commerce Secretary Maurice Stans. Reading the
opinion in open court, judge Henry Friendly said, "had we been the
district judge, we would have granted a three-week extension.'
But Friendly added he and Judge Wilfred Feiberg concurred the Court
of Appeals does not have the power to interfere with the original decision
of the trial judge not to grant a postponement.
NO EXPLANATION WHY JUDGES ABSENT
WASHINGTON (AP) President Nixon's lawyers have argued before an
Appeals Court in Washington that the President is not subject to court
orders. They hope to convince the court Nixon cannot be compelled to
surrender White House tape recordings sought by Watergate special
prosecutor Archibald Cox.
When the case was being argued, two of the court's conservative
members. Judges Roger Robb and Edward Tamm, were not present.
There is no explanation why they were absent.
DECISION ON KISSINGER NEXT TUESDAY
WASHINGTON (AP) The Senate foreign relations committee plans to
vote next Tuesday on the nomination of Henry Kissinger to become
Secretary of State. Committee chairman J. W. Fulbright announced this
today after Attorney-General Richardson agreed to supply an F.B.I.
wiretap report to senior members of the panel.
Thirteen Nixon administration officials and four newsmen were at the
targets of the wiretaps. Kissinger has defended the bugging as a painful but
necessary step to plug the leaking of sensitive material to the news media.
WATERGATE COMMITTEE RECONVENES
WASHINGTON (AP) The Senate Watergate Committee holds its first
meeting in more than one month today to prepare for the continuation of
its hearings into campaign malpractices. A staff report prepared while
Congress was recessed is expected to determine the format of the
continuing investigation. Before the committee moves on to consideration
of other abuses, five witnesses remain to give testimony on the Watergate
scandal. They include former presidential counsel Charles Colson and
convicted Watergate conspirator Howard Hunt.
EHRLICHMAN BEFORE FEDERAL GRAND JURY
WASHINGTON (AP) Former White House aide John D. Ehrlichman
appeared before a federal grand jury investigating the break-in in the
office of Daniel Ellsberg's psychiatrist and the ITT case.
Ehrlichman, indicted earlier this month on state charges in Los Angeles
in connection with the Ellsberg burglary, was expected to spend two or
three days before the grand jury.
His attorney, John J. Wilson, said that when Ehrlichman appeared in
May before a different grand jury investigating the Watergate breaking and
cover-up, he was informed that he was a possible defendant. Ehrlichman
was one of four persons indicted in California on charges of burglary. In
addition he was indicted for perjury and pleaded innocent to the charges.


FIRST ELECTED MARXIST CHIEF DIES


Allende commits suicide as


military junta take over

SANTIAGO, CHILE (AP)- President Salvador Allende reportedly committed suicide Tuesday
after Chile's armed forces stormed the presidential palace in a furious three-hour air and ground
attack and deposed his Socialist government.
Allende, 65, who took office
in November, 1970 as the
Western Hemisphere's first '
freely elected Marxist chief of 3
state, killed himself at the
bombed-out La Moneda palace
rather than surrender to the .


rebel forces, police and news
sources said late Tuesday.
The new military regime
refused to confirm the suicide
reports and said a communique
on Allende's fate would be
issued today.
But Santiago Police Prefect
Rene Carrasco was quoted by
the Associated Press as saying
that Allende had killed himself
along with Augusto Olivares,
his press secretary.
SHOT IN HEAD
Two local newsmen who
accompanied soldiers into the
burning Presidential Palace
reported that the 65-year-old
President appeared to have
been shot in the head. They
added the body was hunched
on a blood-covered sofa in the
main salon of the second floor.
Left fighters and tanks
attacked the grey cement
palace after Allende refused
military demands that he
resign. He said in a radio
statement that he would resist
"even at the cost of my own
life."
Allende was defended at the
palace by his own personal
bodyguards and special palace
police for more than six hours.
when several dozen persons
inside the building gave up in
midafternoon Allende was not
with him and a series of orders
and pledges broadcast by the
victorious junta made no
mention of his fate.
PLANES & TANKS
Using planes, tanks and
ground troops, the armed
forces seized control of the
government of Chile.
A heavy air and ground
assault on the presidential
palace in downtown Santiago
forced a defiant Allende and a
band of armed supporters into
surrender about eight hours
after the military revolt began
with a navy uprising in
Valparaiso.
Air Force planes destroyed
the large interior patio at La
.Moneda, the palace-like
government building, an
Associated Press newsman
reported in a brief dispatch
before communications were
cut.
The newsman said that
soldiers and police, with tank
support, assaulted the
presidential palace in an attack
coordinated with the bombing.
For a brief period, shooting
was intense in the downtown
area.
The air force also bombed
Allende's suburban residence
when guards resisted troops,
the government radio network
reported. Troops clashed
intermittently with Allende
supporters throughout the day.
But the state radio network, in
military hands, did not
mention casualties.
NO COMMUNICATIONS
All telephone and telegraph
communications with the
outside world were cut off
early in the coup, the border
was closed and international
flights were turned bcak.
A government radio
network, monitored in
Argentina and Bolivia, said a
four-man Junta had established
a "military government of
national liberation." A
communique said the Junta
would liberate Chile from the
"Marxist yoke."
The revolt left only four
South American governments
in the hands of civilians. They
are Argentina, Colombia,
Venezuela and Guyana. The
other governments are directly
ruled by the military, as in
Brazil and Peru, or under heavy
influence of military men, such
as in Uruguay.
In all about 30 million of
South America's 200 million
people live under some form of
military direction.
It was the first time in 46
years that military men in
Chile had overturned a civilian


ELM r;ha~eol


MARXIST Salvador Allende shown waving a
handkerchief from the balcony of the Government House
in Santiago, Chile with his wife, Hortensia, after he was
inaugurated as president in 1970. (AP PHOTO)


government. Chile thus
becomes another on a growing
list of South American
countries to fall under military
rule following Uruguay, which
came under armed forces
domination last May for the
first time in 40 years.
I uesday morning, the chiefs
of the army, navy, air force
and national police sided with
the anti-Marxist opposition and
issued an ultimatum for
Allende to resign. Their action
broke a long tradition of the
Chilean armed forces to remain
aloof from politics.
Allende rejected the armed
forces ultimatum and
barricaded himself with armed
supporters in La Moneda
Presidential Palace in
downtown Santiago.
With the passing of a noon
deadline set by the military
chiefs, planes and ground
forces assaulted the palace.
More than 100 leftists were
reported arrested in Santiago
and Valparaiso, the seaport
northwest of Santiago where
naval units began the revolt.
The Junta issued a list of 68
prominent Socialist and
Communist leaders who were
ordered to appear at the
defense ministry or face arrest.
Among those named were
foreign minister Carlos
Altamirano and the President's
sister Laura, a member of
Congress.
Protest strikes, led mostly
by middle-class elements,


What brought a


Allende's down
SANTIAGO DE CHILE
(AP) Salvador Allende ran
for President of Chile for 18
years. After he finally won in
1970, he said they'd have to
carry him out in a pine box to
get him out before the end of
his term.
A military coup in Santiago
on Tuesday ended Allende's
presidency three years and two
months before the end of his
six-year term. The police said
he committed suicide, fulfilling
the prediction he had made
three years before.
His overthrow interrupted
nearly half a century of
democratic government in
Chile and removed the western
hemisphere's only freely
elected Marxist President.
A Socialist Senator, Allende
was the high man of three in
the 1970 election but only got
36.5 per cent of the vote. The
anti-Communist Christian
Democrats, Chile's largest
party, agreed to support him in
the runoff election in Congress,
and he defeated conservative
Jorge Alessandri 153-35.
Allende was the standard
bearer of a Popular Unity
coalition of six left-wing
groups, including the Socialist
and Communist Parties. During
his campaign, he pledged that
his revolution would be as
Chilean as "meat pies and
wine," traditional fare in the
country snaking down South
America's southwest coast.
"The Popular Unity


broke out in October 1972 and
Allende declared a state of
emergency in 19 of the
nation's 25 provinces. But the
military indicated that it would
support the President, and the
crisis subsided.
Continued economic trouble
this year, however, led to a
renewal of strikes that nearly
paralyzed the economy. The
most critical of them has been
a seven-week-old walkout by
private truck owners, who
want more spare parts, higher
rates and a government
guarantee that their vital
industry will not be
nationalized.
Owners of buses and taxis
struck in sympathy with the
truckers, and shopkeepers,
doctors, dentists and
professional workers held
sporadic strikes as well. Women
marched last week on Allende's
Palace, calling for his
resignation and an end to the
current food shortages, caused
in part by the truckers' strike.
Amid the labour unrest,
Allende also had serious
troubles with his Cabinet.
Opposition parties demanded
early in the truckers' strike
that Allende appoint more
military men into the Cabinet
to end the walkout and restore
confidence in the government,
and Allende complied. But
most of the top military men
soon resigned, citing inability
to end the strike or demands
from other military officers.


bout


if all
revolution of meat pies and
wine has miscarried," one
opposition politician. Sen.
Rafael Moreon of the Christian
Democratic Party, commented
recently "The wine has
soured, and the meat for the
pies can't be found anywhere."
In his first year in power,
Allende pressed ahead with
domestic programmes he said
were aimed at giving the land
to the peasants, making the
country economically
independent and wresting
control of its institutions from
a privileged minority.
His proposal for
nationalizing U.S. interests in
Chilean copper won approval
from the opposition-controlled
Congress. Nationalized
investments by the Anaconda
Co. and the Kennecott Copper
Corp. ran into the hundreds of
millions of dollars. Allende
claimed the U.S.-owned copper
giants were eligible for no
compensation because of
excess profits in the past.
The government also
nationalized almost all large
private farms and ranches in
the predominantly agricultural
nation, bought control of most
private banks and took over
numerous factories and
businesses
Allende froze prices and
raised wages, giving workers a
fleeting bonanza in buying


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By The Associated Press
CHANCELLOR Willy
Brandt of Germany warned
Wednesday that civil war could
follow the coup against
President Salvador Allende of
Chile. Leftist governments and
newspapers in many nations
protested the coup and called
it a slap at democracy.
Leading Brazilian papers,
however, said the coup was a
victory for Chile's people. In
London, where some financial
observers expected the coup to
improve Chile's copper
deliveries, prices for the metal
jumped from about 1,920
dollars a metric ton to about
1,980 dollars.
Brandt told a Bonn news
conference that his coalition
government had learned "with
deep dismay that the
constitutional government had
been overthrown by force."
"It fills me with concern
that, after the wreck of
Allende's experiment, the signs
will point more and more in
the direction of a civil war
situation," he said.
In Amsterdam, Netherlands
Premier Joop den Uyl said
Allende was "a parliamentarian
through and through, an
idealistic man, a man who
resisted the extreme left and
sought a dialogue with the
Christian Democrats." There
was nothing legitimate 'about
his overthrow, the Premier
said.
But in Brazil, the newspaper
O Estado de Sao Paulo said the
Chilean armed forces "would
not have intervened in the
political process if the majority
of Chile's people had not
wanted them to." The paper
said the military had been
"irritated by populist
demagogy and Marxist
sectarianism because they were
faithful to Chile's legal and
democratic tradition."
The Soviet press withheld
immediate editorial comment
but TASS reported the
overthrow as "a military
mutiny against the republic's
legitimate government."
Expressing skepticism about
the police report that Allende
died by his own hand, TASS
said: 'Some reports say that
President Allende has allegedly
'committed suicide."
C.I.A. BLAMED
The East German
government said the coup
showed "that anti-constitution-
al reactionary forces in Chile,
supported by foreign
imperialists, especially USA
imperialism, want to drown in
blood the just fight of the
Chilean people for freedom
and independence."
In Italy. Communists and
other leftists planned protest
demonstrations in Rome and
other cities. Some blamed the
coup on the U.S. Central
Intelligence Agency. Labour
unions and the Italian
Communist Party denounced
the coup and printers at some
newspapers staged a brief
strike.
Other opposition to the
coup came from the Belgian
socialist daily Le Peuple and
Britain's opposition Labour
Party.
Yot.ths staged noisy but
peaceful demonstrations in
Argentina, Mexico and Costa
Rica protesting the coup, but
the first official reaction in
Latin America was moderate.


Wednesday, September 12, 1973.


Britain & France pledge to


build $2 billion channell'

LONDON (AP)- Britain and France today pledged full
backing for a plan to link this island kingdom with continental
Europe through a 32-mile tunnel beneath the English Channel.


A white paper estimated the
century-old project will cost an
eventual $2 billion allowing for
inflation and debt servicing.
The decision to go ahead
with the second stage -
shaft-sinking and trials was
announced simultaneously in
London and Paris.
"Her Majesty's government
believes that a Channel tunnel
would accord with our national
interest," the British paper
said. "It would be the cheapest
and most satisfactory way in
the long run of providing for
the dramatic and continuing
increase in cross-channel traffic
and would reduce the barrier
the Channel presents to our
trade."
The British government said
exploitation of the full
potential of the tunnel -
already nicknamed the
"Chunnel" will require the
construction of a high quality
railroad linking the British
portal at Cheriton with
London. That would cost
about $300 million extra.
Parallel improvements
between the French portal of
Frethun, and Paris would mean
the inauguration of passenger
services between the two
capitals in air-conditioned
high-speed coaches that
ultimately would cut the
journey down to two hours, 40
minutes.
That would slash five hours
off the present rail-ferry time.
It takes less than an hour right
now to fly from London to
Paris. But the rides to and
from terminals at either end,
plus waiting time, stretches the
journey up to about four
hours.
3 TUNNELS
There would be three
tunnels, each 32 miles long
with 23 miles under the sea.
Two main tunnels would each
carry a single rail track linked
by a series of crossovers to
permit sections of each to be
taken out of service without
closing a complete tunnel.
The third service tunnel
would run between and
beneath the other two.
Estimated costs of the
"Chunnel" have soared nearly
one-fourth in the past year due
to inflationary and exchange
rate factors. The money is to
be raised through a partnership


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between the state and private
enterprise.
London and Paris resolved
to preserve the option to pull
out if things get too tough
economically for either of
them or for the private firms
involved.
But the British government,
nevertheless, stressed its
satisfaction that the tunnel
"would provide an adequate
return on its large initial cost."
It noted that with or without a
tunnel, passenger traffic
between Britain and Europe
will double by 1980 and
again in the following decade.
The 1980 figure through the
tunnel is likely to be 15 million
passengers, in 1990 30 million
passengers. Of these, 40 per
cent were deemed likely to
travel with their cars. In its
first year of operation the
tunnel probably would carry
five million tons of freight and
10 million tons by 1990.

2 St.Themas murders
CHARLOTTE AMALIE, ST.
THOMAS (AP) Police today
confirmed that a retired boat
captain and a former Puerto Rican
school teacher had been murdered
in a welfare housing unit on St.
Thomas.
Authorities, however, declined to
make it fully officially until a
Virgin Islands pathologist, Dr.
Bernard Rumsch, could perform an
autopsy and hand over his official
findings.
Public safety commissioner
Alphonso Christian said Monday
night that "we want to be sure that
we have the facts correct."
The dead, identified as Jenny
Ortiz, 33, the mother of two, and
Ben. J. Arnet, 60, a native of
Mississippi County, Missouri, thus
became murder victims number 17
and 18 in the U.S. territory in a
13-month period.
The murder crime wave got
rolling when a gang of masked men
came out of a bush, mountain
region and gunned down eight
persons at the Rockefeller-owned
Fountain Valley golf course on
Sept. 6, 1972.
Less than 100,000 live in this
Caribbean island group, some 1,000
miles southeast of Miami and
directly east of Puerto Rico. At
least 16 of the slaying were in St.
Croix, south of St. Thomas.




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Wednesday, September 12, 1973.


Wednesday, September 12, 1973.


By ETIF\NE DUPUCH
RECt'NTLY I wrote a series of articles on the Cayman Islands
following a visit to Georgetown, capital of this three-island group.
I like the island of Grand Cayman in which Georgetown is
located, and the Caymanian people, and so I had a lot of pleasant
things to ,.,.. about the place.
A friend of mine. who has also visited Grand Cayman, read the
articles. Ile told me he agreed with me except for the fact that he
didn't think the island was attractive.
This is true. The island is flat like Florida. The streets in the
city are not well laid out. There is evidence of lack of planning in
a city that gives promise of great development and expansion in
the foreseeable future. And the island lacks big trees and colour.
There arc no really attractive gardens.

Now...let us cast our eyes back over the years to the time when
Nassau first started to move up on the "gravy train"...and let us
look at some of our Out Islands even today.
Except for tihe big buildings recently erected in Georgetown,
one has a feeling in Grand Cayman of being in an Out Island in
the Bahamas. You will recall in one of my articles I said that one
of the people we met at Grand Cayman said it was like Eleuthera
except for a lack of hills. My wife and I felt it was more like
E1 xumta.
***************
What makes New Providence so attractive today?
To begin with...there were some old families in Nassau who
had stately homes and well laid out gardens. There was an
appreciation for trees among these people.
***************
Some of you oldsters who read this column will remember that
about half a century ago Sir Kenneth Salomon was appointed
chairman of the Public Board of Works. He was fortunate in
securing thle services of Robert Burnside, eldest brother of John
and Basil Burnside and Lady Bancroft. For generations the
Burn sides were always famous for their gardens.
Sir Kenneth established the Public Works Nursery. Plants were
imported from warm climates all over the world and made
available to the public at a low price. Public gardens were laid out
and trees were planted along roads in the countryside.
At the same time Lady Solomon and her sister Mrs. Stafford
Sands, Si., mother of Sir Stafford, and their friends organized
lie Nassau Garden Club which offered prizes for the best kept
gardens in the island. This club worked in active cooperation with
the Board. and so, as the years passed, this island was made a
place of beauty.

lit tmy own small wa I helped with this programme. While 1
represented the I'astern District in the House of Assembly 1
conducted a tree planting programme in Fox Hill where I
concentrated on hibiscus and citrus plants and also planted
hundreds of coconut trees in the area of the development of the
Collins property. Many of these plants are still thriving in the
aords of people in this area.

In later years other garden clubs were formed...the Carver
Garden Club and the International Garden Club. All contributed
to making the island a colourful garden spot with magnificent
trees everywhere.
Sir Kenneth appreciated the importance of trees in lending
dignity to an area...and so a law was passed forbidding the
destruction of any tree on private property near the roadside
w without first obtaining the permission of the Board.
Since I have been living in Florida I find that area most
attractive. In many ways it has more to offer than Nassau. But
you have to look for the beauty in Florida whereas the charm of
the roadside in this island strikes a visitor in the eye immediately.
Let us take the colourful poinciana as an example. There are
some fine trees in the Miami area. But in Nassau they are
everywhere...in clusters. In some places these trees overhang from
gardens into the street and form an arch of colour.
In Grants Town two sides of a street have been lined with
poincianas and named Poinciana Drive. As a result of this
concentrated effort the whole island looks like a carpet of fire
from a plane flying overhead during the poinciana blooming
season.

When all the birds in New Providence were destroyed in a series
of five major hurricanes 1026-1929 and the forest took on
the silence of death. Sir Kenneth sent Mr. Burnside to Jamaica for
birds and the music of the forest was soon in full-throated
melody again.

Leaders in the Old Guard had some blind spots that finally led
to the destruction of their group but there is no denying the fact
that they were dedicated men who gave freely of their services to
thIe country without any desire for reward.
These men made Nassau what it is today. But in many areasitis
now slipping back. The present government makes it so difficult
for property owners to employ Haitian labour to tend their
gardens that it is now almost impossible to maintain a good
garden....and certainly there is no encouragement for anyone to
open up and beautify new areas.
Today Grand Cayman is in a good position to build a fine city
and beautify the island.
1 got the impression during my visit there that no really serious
thought has been given to planning a new city. As a result they
nimay wake up too late to find that they have a city with narrow
"streets, not suitable for any volume of vehicular traffic.
SThis is the time when these people should plan to have a city
with streets of 40 to 50 feet width. And they could turn their
island into a garden spot rivalling Nassau in charm if local leaders
".got together and carried through a plan ofbeautiflcatof .-
There would be no problem on this score because 1 studied the
flora of the island. They have the same kind of vegetation as the
Bahamas. It is there waiting for someone with imagination to turn
._jt into a thing of gentle beauty.
***************


.FOOTNOTE TO HISTORY: On several occasions I have referred


(h rtbtte 3


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

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


ZNS GETS TH
EDITOR, The Tribune,
ZNS always gets it wrong.
They announced this week that
two Government delegations
were off to conferences
abroad. The news experts at
ZNS obviously do not know-
the difference between a
government conference and a
parliamentary conference.
The delegation including Mr.
Loftus Roker, Mr. Kendal
Nottage and Mr. Cyril
Fountain was not a delegation
of the Bahamas Government
but a delegation of the
Bahamas Branch of the
Commonwealth Parliamentary
Association which includes all
members of parliament,
Government and Opposition.
CUBA'S CASTRO BOASTS
NEW DELHI (At) (Cuban
Premier Y-idel Castro said tuesday
that his 20-year-old revolution had
isolated the United States among
non-aligned countries.
He said the unity of "progressive
forces" in Cuba coupled with
technological, economic and
military help from the Soviet Union
enabled Cuba to overcome its
greatest problem its proximity to
the United Stat s.
Castro made the t omnents in a


to the Burnsides as a distinguished old Bahamianu tai ad who have
left their mark on the story of the Bahamas. the lI'.. and distant
parts of the British Empire where they occupied senior posts in
the Colonial Service.
Today I have referred to another brother who worked closely
with Sir Kenneth Solomon in making the island a place of beauty.
Unfortunately, this family name will die out with the present
generation as the two brothers have no male offspring. For this
reason I think it is important to place on record how this family
came to the Bahamas.

You will recall the story I told in this column oil one of their
ancestors, General Ambrose F. Burnside, wholi served with
distinction in the Union Army during the Amenican CiItl War. lHe
was also Governor of Rhode Island and at his dcath hlie was
Senator from Rhode Island. lie is probably best known as the
inventor of the Burnside carbine, a weapon that wias used hb
Union forces during the war.
In this article I said that both Jack and Basil Burnside had
served in famous Scottish regiments in the first world w ar. This
bit must be corrected. I have since been told that Jack Burniside
was commissioned in the Black Watch while Basil Buinside was
commissioned in the Royal Air Force.
Some effort is being made to preserve the Burnside name in
some form. Basil Burnside tells me that lie has a grandson who is
named Bruce Burnside Gray. Sir Bruce s\as a ,thelte famous
Burnside of whom I wrote on another occasion. (;ira is his
father's family name. This young man. whio seems .i .i.. ill.
inclined, is a student at the University of Vii.'ii, DunLine lhits
summer's vacation he is in the offices of Ex-Governor Bodwin
who is again running for the governorship. The State tof Virginia
will not allow the same person to serve two consecutive ,ti s i
There must be a break in the service.

Now then...how did these fine people with a Scoi.,shl namo
first come to the Bahamas?
The record shows that James lint side was, iht
great-grandfather of Jack and Basil and Lady Bancroft.
He left America at the time of the I ., for Independence, as
did many other Loyalists of that period.
lie was on his way to Jamaica in a bite called lie
Warrior and was wrecked on Pear Casy. Spa:nsh W1ell
From there he came to New Providencc where li ..
Culmer Street and took to the sea. as lie was a master manner
lie was drowned in the great hurlric:nt c I 1') t li. i, .1 -
found at the Water Battery. lHis remains wc te cinictcid in tic
Scots Burial Ground where a slab of Scottish gres granite marked
his grave.
The late Miss Mary Moseley, the last Moseley l.ditoki o
the Nassau Guardian which was founded by a Moseley in I s44,
and Mr. Basil Burnside had a record of about a do/ein pe.rs'
who were buried there but the inscriptions on the slabs wee :ni
always legible, due to weathering.
The Vestry of Christ Church Cathedral were the ctustodial, of I
the Scots Burial Ground but this burial site has been sadl\
neglected and so the slab covering the remains of the ` i
Burnside to make his home in the Bahamas is broken antd ithr v.i
up between the Cathedral and the raised portion of ihe (.id:,
.Remembrance immediately to the south of the Caithelieal

This record states that Capt. Burnside settled on Culmer Sit
This was probably what is now known as Shirley St ass 1 i
believed that the first Burnside house later became the hfir pi;bli
hospital in the island. It still stands on rising ground aboutI 10
yards south of Shirley St.
The government bought the hospital grounds 'i lth
Burnside family and used their house as a liospital. I lie s.,L \s.is
probably made by Sir Bruce Burnswide. I-his accomit.,,s oi 'l e
narrow lane opposite the hospital gro funds be ting named tBuin ide
Lane.
The Burnsides were centered around this tica even hens I v. is .1
young mani. Alfred Burnside. a grandson of lIthe otiiginal Bu itNde.
lived on the property immediately east of Tar..loi Industiieis ,ndi
his son Fred Burnside lived on the property now owned bi tle i
R.J. Robertson family. This property was bouhlit iomI M-l i
Burnside by Sir Roland Symonette whli pulled down the Id j
structure and erected the present modern building on the site
Sir Roland later sold this house to R. J. Robeitson mitt ih
moved to the Musgrove jewellerr) property on Bay Street rli.e
he later built a magnificent house. R. J. Robertson was a me ,l
of the liquor firms, Betliell-Robertson Co. an.d
Robertson-Svmonette Co
Sir Roland did not require or expect government ,to
provide housing for him during the time he was Premier otf the
Bahamas.

And so communities and families are built. The\ floutish fir t
time. And finally disappear, leaving on the record whataieve !'e
have earned during their passage across the face of there c.i!' t
their moment in eternity.

THOUGHTS FOR TODAY
The hour of my departure has arrived, and we go our was s 1
to die and you to live. Which is better. God only knows. Fromn
SOCRATES' Talk to His Friends before Drinking the Deadly
Hemlock to which he was condemned by the Athens court to

All the world's a stage.
And all the men and women merely players.
They have their entrances, and their exits;
And one man in his time plays many parts. SHAKESPEARE


JOHN CHEA & SONS,
NO. 1, 2.WULFF ROAD
AND


PINDER'S FOOD MARKET

MONTROSE AVENUE


DR. PEPPER

CANNED SODA

LANTIC SUGAR

CRACKER JACK

SILVER SEA

SARDINE


KLEENEX

FACIAL TISSUES

GLADE AIR


JOU XD P-.


5


(125's)


FRESHENER (ASSO,

JELLO ASSORTED 30 ZS.:


OFOR 89C FRESH

LB. PK. 890 MUTTON

4 FOR 59C CUT UP

TURKEY

2FOR 35C PIG'S

TAIL
2 FOR 650 FRESH

GROUND
RTED) 650 TULIP

3 FOR 49C0 BACON


TANG

BREAKFAST DRINK 33OZs $1.99


SCOTT

TOWELS

WALDORF

TISSUES

G.G. NIBLETS

CORN


SPECIALS FOR WEEK ENDING SEPT. 13-
WE OPEN FROM 7:30 a.m. to 10:30 p.r
,,,,, mf9 t


DOUBLE ROLL


-16
m


8 OZ. PK.


650


- a-Sl61t -oui


280 Lb.



EACH 19t

HEAD 450



PK. 250


--D AIRV t-tHi


BLUE BAND

MARGARINE LB.PK. 2 FOR49

KRAFT GRAPEFRUIT

- JUICE %-GAL. BOTTLES 1 .69


$1.25 Lb.



850 Lb.


75C Lb.


HAMBURGER $1.25 Lb.


GREEN

75C CABBAGE


BOTT

SF 69 PEARS

CELERY
12 OZS.3FOR 99C CELLO

CARROTS


INGS WRONG
The malonity of the
announcers on the air today
are doing grc.it um ist iec to
the English i.,intigui.c and the
Ba hamian people I hey
inispronounce words ett right
and centre and ti is t h\iotsLs
from their treadm tihatl ter dlo
not understand what they are
reading.
While I siynipati/he with
them for being undCrpaid they
should not take it out on the
public bh being slipshod and
sloppy. Ilhe\ would have m ore
public s impathlN if they were
more proI fessional Im their
approach. rI,
1.ISTLNERR
September -, l. I '.
OF ISOLATING U.S.
raniht lini. 4i1) iiitt spi c ili. ot i
Spanrisih i t .1 idinnTr .i n otr tuhim
I) Primeit limistq r Indir: tilandhi
during a o 1-iho r st:it ill thi Indian
capital.
lead ership ,,| iirh ( tfihall
revolution, ''', s. (..mdhi said she
anrid the (t'.ati hI..itdtr h.tt at.red
no ttb itakc p,.t ('s t str, said
ie wouldnL't ith, In di .rind
apologized










Wednesday, September 12, 1973.


What bothers


senior citizens?

By Abigail Van Buren
c 1973 y ClhCa Tnbrme-N. Y. News Siyd., Inc.
DEAR ABBY: Thanks for asking us senior citizens
what our biggest problems are, and if we have none, how
we manage to enjoy life.
Just had my 74th birthday and never felt better in my
life. I walk a mile a day, stay away from boring old
people, desserts, and redheaded women. I enjoy a little nip
every evening before dinner, but never touch a drop before
noon, no matter who's celebrating what.


CROSSWORD
PUZZLE
ACROSS
30 Man's
1 Mature nickname
6 Impersonal 31. King Arthur's
12 Faux pas lance
13 Ear 32 Fodder tower
inflammation 33 Plague
14 Prize ring 34 Margin
15. Puncti .tion 36 Indistinct
marks 37 Western Indian
16. Male 38. Behold 5
defendant 40. Heroic poem
18. Compass point 42 Hindu temple
19. Combat 46 Foreign news
21. Rabble agency
23. Mark 49 Beaver State
27 Slender finial 50. Inhuman
28. Author Waugh 51. Aft


ART IN SIOUX CITY












coat 4 Unaspirated
1 Sleeveless 6. Guided aerial
garment bomb
2. June bug 7 Jacket
gamn t bomb P


l



DEAR ABBY: My biggest problem is finding enough
time to do the many interesting and helpful things that
retirement makes possible. I've been retired for two years
and I am busier now than when I was working fulltime.
The secret of a happy old age is to try to forget the
years, the infirmities, and to bury yourself in the service of
others. Churches and community organizations are begging
for help. Everyone can be a volunteer--even if he's bedfast.
There is always someone worse off than you!
MRS. J. W. H., PHILADELPHIA
DEAR ABBY: I am 67 years old, and I am crazy. I got
this way taking care of my mother who is 92. She is
positively the most impossible woman who ever lived. Un-
fortunately, she is in better health than I am. I'd sign this
but she'd kill me. STUCK IN ENCINO
DEAR ABBY: My problem wasn't mentioned in your
list. It's impotence, which causes many of us men to feel
depressed and dejected. We love our wives, but we can't
perform. After the doctor completes. our checkups, he
smiles and says: "Sex is all in your head." That's hum-
bug!
Here we are in Florida, home of the Fountain of Youth,
but like Ponce de Leon, we can't find the well.
READY, WILLING, BUT NOT ABLE
DEAR ABBY: Now that I'm retired, I've never been
happier. I went back to school and took German and typing
and even a course in electricity. I've studied handwriting
analysis, too. I re-roofed my own home, ran the concrete
and made my own patio, put up my own fence, and did my
own landscaping.
I do temporary office work, not because I need the
money, but because I like to get out and see what's going
on in the world. I've taken genealogy jaunts and compiled
23 notebooks on my family tree. One's mental attitude has
a lot to do with one's energy. And having a great grand-
mother who lived to be 101 didn't hurt either. [P. S. I'm a
woman.]
MAKING OUT IN ORLANDO
DEAR ABBY: I'm only a kid of 92. Do I qualify for
senior citizenship? I don't have any problems, but I've got
a lot of relatives who are going to have plenty when I die.
I'm leaving everything to the church.
GRANDPA IN PHOENIX
DEAR ABBY: My problem is controlling my anger
when people refer to me as a "SENIOR CITIZEN." Who-
ever thought up that ridiculous label? I am 89 years old, and
I'm still active. I keep my aches and pains to myself, take
an interest in my home, my church, and my community,
and do what I can for the other fellow. That's all it takes to
stay young. HAPPY IN SUN CITY
DEAR ABBY: I am 83 and have n> problems. Death
took my two good wives. Did not dare to try for a third.
Afraid I'd get a lemon. I bowl in four leagues and enjoy
church. I give better than one tenth of my income to God
because He lets me live well.
ANDY IN JOHNSON CITY, N. Y.


Priscilla Rollins on N.Y. promotional singing tour


RECENTLY in the intimate
Cantonese atmosphere of the
Britannia Beach Hotel's
Coyaba Room, Priscilla Rollins
was the star. lach night she
stirred the emotions of her
audience with rhapsodic
melodies backed b y
ever-popular Bedie and The
Citations.
A warm, vibrant personality,
Priscilla won the Independence
Song Contest .,ith
"Independence Morning", a
delightful composition which
commemorates the feelings
aroused in every Bahamian by
that historic event. As
expected, this is one of her
favourites. Independence in
any country must excite the
same joy as when a baby is
brought into the world and
after all, Independence in the
Bahamas is a baby, one which
we must nurture well for good
results".
On September 4 Priscilla left
Nassau for a promotional tour
to New York, where she hopes
to acquire a label for her first
album, arranged and produced
by Tony McKay, the Obeah
Man. Featured on this album
are the songs: Letter from
M ia in i, Obeah Woman,
Independence Morning,


PRISCILLA ROLLINS
... best at the mike


Rhango-Shango, Dripping Off
The Rain and Priscilla's two
special loves, Angel and Hi
Baby.
Priscilla has been singing for
many years. "When I'm at the
mike", she notes, "I'm at my
best. I can portray the real me
and let up off all my pent-up
emotions and inhibitions". She
made her debut in Strachan's
Choral Group as second lead


S


singer. She later joined Cedric
Munnings' band The Mighty
Makers at The Sin, Central
Highway and at The Nassau
Beach Hotel's Tiki Village.
Educated at Western
Preparatory and Senior
schools, Priscilla entered the
work-a-day world as accounts
clerk at Radio Bahamas and
later pursued commercial
studies in Freeport.
She was with the show at


The Coyaba Room for a year
now and will return there on
completion of her New York
tour. Of her Coyaba experience
she says "It's been very good
for me".
FOR 3 in 1
LAWN SERVICE
FERTILIZE FUNGICIDE
PEST CONTROL
TROPICAL 2-2157


SCHOOL SUPPLIES!


* SCHOOL BAGS
* FOLDERS
*FILLER PAPER
*PENCIL CASES
*SCHOOLBAGS
*FOLDERS
*FILLER PAPER
*PENCIL CASES
*LUNCH TINS &
*THERMOS BOTTLES
*EXERCISE BOOKS.


The GENERAL HARDWARE CO.1LTD.
CENTREVILLE -PHONE 2-1960/2-8844


Wouldn't you like to hide away on a Family Island for a few days? To walk an
endless beach on Eleuthera.To count the stars over Abaco.To see Exuma by
moonlight?
Bahamasair and the Bahama Out Island Association have put together a
Lovers Holiday to many of the Family Islands. From now until October 31st,
you II get 20% off on your airline fare and 20% off on your hotel rate.


To qualify, you have to be Bahamian, or a resident of the Bahamas, and
in love.
Come back to reality for a minute. For airline reservations, phone
Bahamasair at 7-8511 in Nassau or at 352-5771 in Freeport. For hotel res-
ervations, phone 2-8383. Then fly away to your Family Island and decide
later whether you're ever coming back.


There's a Lovers Holiday at all these hideaways:


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

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

Berry Islands
Great Harbour Club, Great Harbour Cay


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

Eleuthera
Aquavilla Resort, South Palmetto Point
Arawak Cove Club, Gregory Town
Buccaneer Club, Governors Harbour
Cape Eleuthera Villas, Yacht & Country Club,
Cape Eleuthera
Current Club, Current
Hatchet Bay Yacht Club, Hatchet Bay
Tranquillity Bay Club, Governors Harbour


Harbour Island
Briland Yacht Club, Coral
Romora Bay Club

Spanish Wells
Roberts Harbour Club

Exuma


Sands Hotel


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

San Salvador
Riding Rock Inn, CockburnTown


BaHaAIaSal & Bahama Out Islands Association


I


Unless the vehicle listed below is collected by
30th September, 1973, it will be sold to cover
expenses.
Mr. Carter 1968 Morris 1100 NP 4461

NASSAU MOTOR COMPANY


1


(het ribttin







Wne, mh 17 1072 &


II


II


I


PIW~/Y


COLD POWER
KING SIZE
DETERGENT


QUANTITY RIGHTS RESERVED
PRICES GOOD THURSDAY SEPTEMBER 13, THRU SATURDAY SEPTEMBER 15,1973.


MILK
Milnm a


WHOLE


CARNATION
EVAPORATED MILK


14 1/2-OZ.
CANS 4


PKG.


FLY & MOSQUITO
HOT SHOT


CUT UP
FRYERS


LB .89


FRYER QUARTERS ......99
BOLOGNA ............. .99


SNAPPERS AND
JACKS ..79
W.D. ALL MEAT OR
DINNER FRANKS ...... 1.29
DAISY
C H E E S E ................................ ,9 9


MAXWELL HOUSE
REGULAR
COFFEE


LIBBYS
WHOLE KERNEL
IN BUTTER SAUCE
CORN



I. 99


10 OZ. BIRDS EYE INTERNATIONAL
VEGETABLES .69
10 01Z. GREEN GIANT CREAMED
CORN .55


SWANSON'S
T.V. DINNERS


11-0O.
PKG.


12-OZ1 RACE SHRIMP
FRIED RICE .89
8-01. THOMAS CLUTEN
BREAD .59


LB.
CAN


PREFECTION RICE

5 09
LB. *
BAG


FROM OURDAIRY "Pir

^^m 8mm,, .... sss-. iS.':-. ,,, ...:....i


i B AND B
.. TOMATO PASTE


99


Stokely]
PEACH HALVES


ASTOR
PURE VEGETABLE
SHORTENING


HARVEST FRESH
ORANGE JUICE


'9


HALF r o 8-OZ. i N
GALLON 4 PKG. W
I LB. KRAFT PARKAY -1 LB. SUPERBRAND


STOKLEYS HALF
PEACHES


303
uns ^~r


rorr P INK WALDORF
Waldorf TOILET TISSUE
w a PACK.W


V


' ONIONS


BAG APPLES
, 4 LBS. 1.29


7OW


POTATOES


BAG


6

TANG ORANGE


JA18-R.
JAR


CARROTS
HARVEST FRESH
CELERY .............


"GET


*
L.


4 OR .99
.49


LETTUCE
TOMATOES


.59


TUFFY Tooi SAYS..
TOUGH WITH COLGATE"
COLGATE
TOOTHPASTE

&6119


9-OZ.
TUgI


14-OZ.
CAN


She ribtunt


mber 12 1973


Wdn esday, Septe


p H


IMNERE SHOPPInG IS 91 PLEASURE


LB. 59


ff










Wednesday, September 12, 1973.


ct Basket
#+ .* '.:f ; -+, .


Avocadoes are here again!


1111 \\O ()(lADO SIASON
is il;hi u, again, that nutty
flasnIc d tiuit which spells
bHiss to the taste buds but woe
to the \aist line. True, the
a.i,. ado will never make
N' ot:r's Nothbook. `1ou
gig.anti, 500-plus
i t ,' cait n ml inage to
di.s\ i horl leiC IrNIt. But sItnce
the ti son is sort dand the
tIruis >o tempting, live it up!
1luI, 'Il he tneetm ellOughl tO
,;!'1 'he extra tonnage wshen
thl s isnl ends.
I lie Potter's ('a Produce
I \. haige has avocados in
al-,1 dance right now in all
S,'C' dI Id shape es.
\>,,,.idos can be served in


AQU


many ways but perhaps the
most popular in the hot
Bahamian autumn is in salads.
Here are three salads with a
difference.
Clean and halve one endive
per serving and place on
individual serving plates.
Alternate with slhces of
avocado and sprinkle with
French dressing. Garnish with
chopped parsley and chives.
C ucum bhers and ereen
peppers spice this salad which
is merely pouring a good
dressing over avocado slices.
Peel and seed three cucumbers
and cut each into a tine dice.
Sprinkle with a little salt and
let stand while the moisture


collects. Drain through a sieve
and dry thoroughly. Seed and
dice two green peppers and
scald in boiling water for 30
seconds. l)rain at once. Rub a
howl with a garlic clove and in
the b1owl mnix together one and
a half teaspoons salt. halt a
teaspoon paprika and a quarter
teaspoon ppppper. Add a third
cup tarragon vinegar and then
slowly add two-thirds cup oil.
Stir until thie dressing is
smooth. Add a teaspoon each
ot minced onions, parsley\ ,
chives and tarragon.
C('ibine I thie drained
uI.cumnIber and green pepper
dice and add iUst enough of the


SPRING

home water purifier


Now you can convert City Water into good-tasting pure drinking water
at a normal cost by using an Aquaspring home water purifier. Available
in two sizes.


2 GALLON CAPACITY

6 GALLON CAPACITY


$150o PURIFIES
2 GALLONS
$265" PER DAY.


Design simplicity and sturdy
construction insure reliable operation.
AQUASPRING consists of four basic
components.
: Pastic and condenser unit w1th wooden handle.
Thp hating element s mounted insidee the cover
2 Heat resistant Pvrex boiler (half gallon
capacity)
3 Plastic stand with collector plate
4 Polyethylene receiving bottle ;half gallon
capacity). Bottle is designed to be conveniently
stored in the refrigerator, either horizontally or
vertically


^JOHDS. rECRGE'
moyyan uUBI int* Mfl sS l
PHONE 28421-6
PALMDALE t PHONE 28421-6


STORE HOURS: Mon. to Sat. 8:30a.m. 5p.m.


dressing to make the mixture
moist. Line a salad bowl with
lettuce. Mound the cucumber
and peppers in the bowl and
top with slices of avocado.
Pour one third of a cup of the
dressing over the slices and
serve at once. Pass the
remaining dressing.
Avocado and crab makes an
excellent combination for a
salad. In a bowl, combine
three-quarters cup mayonnaise
with half a cup each of
whipped cream and chili sauce.
two tablespoons minced onion,
salt and pepper to taste. Peel
and cube two avocados and
sprinkle with lemon juice.
Combine the cubes gently with
a pound of crab meat and half
a cup minced onion. Pile the
mixture in a salad bowl lined
with lettuce and spoon the
dressing on top.
Ilere is a delicate addition to
sliced cold meats. Mash the
pulp of an avocado with a
quarter cup lime juice until the
mixture is smooth. Stir in a
quarter cup of honey, half a
teaspoon crushed mint leaves
arid a little salt and pepper.
(hill. covered, for several
hours and serve with cold
nimeats.
Serve a hot dressing with
avocados for a change. In a
saucepan, heat two tablespoons
sugar with two tablespoons of
water until the sugar is
dissolved. Stir in two
tablespoons each vinegar,
ketchup, butter and a little salt
and pepper to taste. Cook over
low heat for 20 minutes until
the sauce has thickened- Halve
thie avocados, remove the pits,
and pour a little of the dressing
into each well. Sprinkle with
crumbled bacon.
Here are two quite similar
avocado spreads for toast or
crackers. Mash the pulp of the
avocado with a silver fork and
add a few drops of lime juice
and salt and pepper to taste.
Mix well. The other spread calls
for two tablespoons lime juice,
a minced garlic clove, a little
salt and pepper and a dash of
'abasco to be added to the
mashed avocado pulp. Either
goes very well on thin slices of
toast or on crackers which do
not have an overpowering
flavour of their own.
MOON
Moon: Rises 3.49 p.m.


WE DON'T OPEN
ON SUNDAYS


FRESH CUT-UP

CHICKENS


FRESH NATIVE

PORK LEGS


890 Lb


$1.35 Lb


NATIVE PORK (Other cuts]

$1.19 Lb


U.S. CHOICE

PORK LOIN ROAST


S1.39 Lb


SAWYER'S

PIGEON PEAS No.2 360


BOLDDETERGENT


MAXWELL HOUSE

INSTANT COFFEE


GREEN GIANT

CORN NIBLETS


FAU LTL ESS

SPRAY STARCH


PLEDGE
LEMON WAX


COMETCLEANSER


Dr. PEPPER


Giant 99C


6ozs. $1.65


12ozs. 350


22ozs. 716


14ozs. $1.79


Giant 410



7 tins for 990


LIBBY'S ROAST BEEF
%=12 oz.


99C


D PLED ossl
T'FODPo POTTED MEAT
5 ozs.

W1, ,L ... u ] i45C


NSA Sets 2.10 a.m.


--SME


303
LIBBY'S

SWEET PEAS 37C


-TT^ ^ .-. .OF..... .. ^-----k --- ---------^ --- --- ---


I


The Irtbuhw







Wednesday, September 12, 1973.


BAHAMIAN
SUPERMARKETS
If it's value you really want,
you really want SuperValuel
N O ME


BIGGER


, BETTER FOOD BUYS


SPECIALS FOR THE WEEK SEPTEMBER 13th THROUGH SEPTEMBER 16th, 1973


ALL STORES NOW OPEN ON I
SUNDAY... INCLUDING OUR
MACKEY & MADEIRA ST. STORE
7A.M. TO 10A.M.
a s: x .e. : :.s:::... . .


N.Z. PRIME
LAMB SHOULDER CHOPS L,

N.Z. PRIME
LAMB SHOULDER ROAST LB

BAHAMIAN GROWN


PORK LEGS


099


m89


$12


$101


PER LB


BAHAMIAN GROWN
PORK (ALL OTHER CUTS


GALA
FAMILY NAPKINS
HUDSON
BATHROOM TISSUE
HUDSON
PAPER TOWELS
KRAFT JET PUFF
MARSHMALLOW
ZEST SOAP
GREEN GIANT
GREEN PEAS
COFFEE MATE


160's


2/99C


ASST. 2 ROLL 2/891


JUMBO
10-Oz
BATH

17-OZ
16-OZ


2/99C


U.S. CHOICE MEATS
PORTER HOUSE STEAK LB. $2.59
T BONE STEAK PER LB. $2.59
SIRLOIN STEAK PER LB. $2.49
SIRLOIN TIP ROAST PER LB. $2.49


ROUND STEAK
DELMONICO STEAK
CHUCK STEAK
CHUCK ROAST
RIB ROAST
RIB STEAK
ROUND ROAST


PER LB. $2.29
PER LB. $2.79
PER LB. $1.69
PER LB. $1.59
PER LB. $2.29
PER LB. $2.39
PER LB. $2.19


y v


HEFTY TRASH
CAN LINERS
COLGATE
TOOTH PASTE
CHUM
DOG FOOD


HEINZ
3/99C lUMATO KETCHUP


3/99C


PALMOLIVE LIQUID
LYSOL SPRAY


2/.890 GOOMBAY PUNCH
CALIBER
'1.29 MULTIPLE VITAMINS


10's


Super
15-0Z


.99C
'1.29
4/990


20-OZ
22-OZ
7-OZ
12-OZ.
100'S


.690
.950
'1.19
7/.99C
.890


OSCAR MAYER
COTTO SALAMI
OSCAR MAYER
LUNCHEON MEAT
OSCAR MAYER
HAM & CHEESE


FEARED


8-OZ
8-OZ
8-OZ


McKENZIE


I P.I VDLIHT


WHOLE KERNEL CORN
* McKENZIE
MIXED VEGETABLES
89 BIRDSEYE
89 CORN ON COB 41
MRS. PAULS
89 FISH STICKS -
MRS. SMITH
$1.25 APPLE PIES 26


io-oz 37C
10-OZ 371
EARS 89C


oz


85(


,oz $1.05


KRAFT CHUNK
MEDIUM CHEESE
FAMILY FARE
ORANGE JUICE
PILLSBURY
CINNAMON ROLLS


120OZ $1.19

64-OZ $1.39

9-OZ 590


RED DELICIOUS
APPLES
ICFRFP(
LETTUCE

PEACHES


i'w-


G] I gF IlH
TUNAIS




/ i0
[O /099



TELEYll,
ICEEA IX

IND


3-LB BAG
EACH

PER LB


$1.39
490
59C


$ IN39;. ,l,.


CELEBITY


-SANDWICH MEAT








Wednesday, September 12, 1973.


UhP ribitthnt


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
21 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 373-4048
BETWEEN HOURS OF 2 to 5 p.m. MONDAY, TUESDAY,
WEDNESDAY AND FRIDAY.



I ACT rAV TH-IR iDAV


Matinee 2: 30 & 4:50, Evening )


m yt





LAURENCIE
OLIVE\ I
S(t(;(G;:5-7D FOR 'A T(
P'AR'.\l DISCRt A
Reserations not claimed b
on first come, fir

Now thru Friday
lMatinee starts at 1 00
Evening 9:OO
'"THI NELSON FFAIR I,
Peter Finch
I hGlendti Jack(on
*"0) \1 CL. \R DAY' 1) (I \N
SEU F()Rl K!" tP,
SBarbra Streisand
Yvcs "onta ll
S Pholine 2-2534

NOW SHO\
i atinee Continuous from I
B "Phone 3-4(

S"THE GEl
i Starrin1
P L US

M,,;. A WHF
Starrin
i 'it 1 Kl u.( S .I
S /-DFOR I -1
F/ 11RVl 7A1,DISCRE0


PLr -.:-

'C
TI77.\
by 8:45
st serve

N
('O11!
Coli


"




WVING
1:30,
666

rAI
ALl
s-

II!
g

I 111


no 2 1004.2-1005
ismurde, wee' I
xCy? If At w 6 a
M, wh woman?
t's only a Wme,
ty +e blood?




HAEL
NINE

5, will be sold
ed basis.

iow thri Friday
tinious Showings
fro 3:00
N\\1\(," P(;.
IiPaul Nemsian
Robert t agner
WAY" IS
N I N TILL1E" PG.
;>ldtti Matthan






WAY" I
1AC( ;R \\


SKEY" I
g'
t 1)1( K I\S ( ).s,
A lDI/"S ('I\) S.
AD ISED.


SB Sailed today: Oceanic for
New York: Bahama Star for
Freeport: Emerald Seas for
M iam i.
Arriving tomorrow: Tropic
Day from West Palm Beach;
Queen Anna Maria from
Freeport.
S Sailing tomorrow: Tropic
D )ay for West Palmhn Beach
WEATHER
Wind: Westerly 8 to 14
m.p.h.
Weather: Partly cloudy to
cloudy: chance of showers and
thunderstorms
Sea: Smooth to slight
k ,sTemp: Min. tonight 74
S Max. tomorrow 88


A: .5
~
a, -. ~ ~


~I /
~


SONESTA FINALE TO GOOMBAY SUMMER
TO CLIMAX GOOMBAY SUMMER '73 weekly fashion showcase, the scene at the
Sonesta Beach Hotel's Silk Cotton Tree Dining Room was festive indeed. Rupert and the
Rolling Coins, resident band at the Sonesta's Garrison Bar, provided the rhythms to
which stunning Trend Bahamas models swirled in the featured Androsia prints and these
fitted in well with the flaming red, yellow and orange hibiscus and fern arrangements on
the tables. Having a simply marvellous time at the head table are (left to riqht): Mrs
Curzon Dobell; Miss Agatha Watson, Miss Bahamas; Mrs. Souers; special guests, Prime
Minister L. 0. Pindling and Mrs. Pindling, and Mr. Robert Souers, General Manager of


Sonesta Beach Hotel.
"TRIBUTE TO A LADY"
I 111 \ iio1il \, ,I)nicn.!



(harl>s ,rticr is to li
tli iil (,tiii .li- '.M l ( ri is the ,_ti,cic
itl i i I It fii l e

ict) p.i 1t S 30 p lin.,
,,l o (Ac d the ml isi t o C h.
SUN
Sun R ses 53 a Ill.
S 1i' .22 p.m.

El2


Cried Werewolf
FREEI 'I N CiA mCOI RI
. roIs.: ~0:: ,o0MSToOCARs


ENTIRELY NEW DECOR
pllls PRISCIA ROLLINS
,, BEIE MH8ENZl & THE CITA11 NS
Continuous dancing except Thursdays
fro f'0 O p.m. until ..
Cantonese Dining, Tasty Snacks from 7 p.m.
NO COVER, NO ;v'INIMUM
BRITANNIA BEACH HOTEL PARADISE ISLAND


I I IIm .1@ k -, k [ I L v IIx I -I IA 1 UU 111l m LI.


Z&1:g -i4: III [ li3 A4-72 L I I fJJ J '


A


CO'S


GOT


TIDES
Tides: High 6.36 a.m. and
6.50 p.m.
Low 12.21 a.m. and 12.36
p.lm.

FOR ADULT
MEN ONLY
It is well known that as years go
by many men lose much of the
zest and vigour they enjoyed
when young. Now there is good
news for those who are feeling
"low" or without zip. A new
vigour medicine is now being
imported., it's called Proplus. He-
vite Elixir. Yes, He-vite is for
"he-men". Get a bottle today
and put adult happiness back.
into your life. i04


Get the
|complete picture

on Philips T.V.


When you're looking for a TV set, let the picture on the
screen decide for you. It should be sharp so that you
can clearly see the smallest details. And it should be
steady so that it's restful to your eyes. The kind of


PHILIPS


picture you get on a Philips TV set
But Philips offer you more than just that For all Philips
TV's are well-designed sets with beautiful cabinets. But
that's not all. Remember, too, that every dependable
Philips set is backed by a fast-working service network.
And that completes the picture on Philips TV


PHILIPS


TAYLOR INDUSTRIES LTD.


PHONE 28941-5


BOX 4806


SHIRLEY STREET


B


El


You can help ABCO make room for new shipments of Libbey glasses.

The Boats are on their way and ABCO has no place to put new stock.


We MUST move out our old line. This is a distress sale,


so you can buy:


Libbey glasses at

wholesale prices!


SOME AT COST!

SOME at 50% 0OFF!


At least 40% off on
ALL Libbey Olasswarel


at


' (BAHAMAS) LTD.


-I


Do your Christmas shopping NOW while these prices last


8


(I'I


-.-^*~i** ^ -


vii ti


---- I A Z1 i IA# I I I l #(laUl-


" M Z "."mms- -1l . r v, , ---v t | . . 1 I I II





Wednesday, September 2, 73


I'4&.? 4 ^ *.-*
*"*?. ^ "'<
' ** ^ .-*-
^ v.;-


9


' I


t-fCIALS FOR WEEK ENDING SEPT 13
QUANTITY RIGHTS RESERVED
-w


U.S. CHOICE MEATS


-16 FOR YOUR CONVENIENCE, OUR STORE HOURS ARE:
3. MONDAY THROUGH THURSDAY 8:30 A.M. 7:00 P.M.
FRIDAY & SATURDAY 8:30 A.M. 9:00 P.M., SUNDAY 7:00- 10:00 A.M.
S--- -----------------


AVAILABLE


Can
I COKES
12-oz.
'U.


BEEF


LB. 9


N.Z.AMB SHOULDER CHOPS .99


IM SHOUIER CHOPSLB.


AMERICAN


PORK CHOPSLB.


PUNI,
DEL,

$1.39


MAY O NISE


$1


N.Z.
LAMB LOIN CHOP


FRESH
NATIVE PORK
DAISY CHEESE
SUNNYLAND
ECONOMY BAC(
FRESH FROZEN BAHAMIAN
GROUPER lb.
CORNISH
GAME HENS


r GR R


BERMUDEZ
BISCUITS
LIBBY'S
CATCHUP


MIX OR MAT


PAMPERS


12 oz
DAYT


PLANTERS PEANUT


TREETOP
ORANGE


SQUAS


CHAMPION
PIGEON PEAS
SPRIGONE
INSECT SPRAY
KING SIZE
JOY LIQ. DEI


PRIME VARIETY
DOG FOOD


36 oz.


ZEST SOAP BATH SIZ
FRENCH MUSTARD
GREEN GIANT
WH. KERNEL COR
GREEN GIANT
CORN NIBLETS

SUCCESS
8-oz.
Buy One Get On


145


lb. 1.09


lb. 1.19
-4 .9 9 ... . ......
lb .99

)N 1.39,
1.79! MINUTE MAID
.79ORANGE JUICE12
24 oz 1 399 GREEN GIANT
S/CORN ON COB4EARS


TCH 7/99C
2/88
IME 30's$239
JTS 13oz 85
H 25' oz 75 I(
LRG. 2/69
20oz. 99(

r. $1.19
$1.55
E 3/99
)9oz. 3/99
N 303 2/88
303 2/88

RICE
Re FREE


BIRDSEYE
BLACKEYE PEAS
JENOS
SAUSAGE PIZZA


10 o07


131/ OZ


L-FRSHDIR .FO


NEW ZEALAND
BUTTER
GOLDEN ISLES
MILK


l-Ib.


GAL.


V DOLE '4
PINEAPPLE
JUICE
46 oz.


69


4f


890 .


990


2/790


954


2/698

$1.65


LIBBY'S
LICED BEETS


303
3/870


FM RSHPRDC


LIMES
CABBAGE


ONIONS

LETTUCE

CARROTS


LRG.U.S. 10/99


CiFFFAIRHAVEN
, o SARDINES
S34-oz 5/95(


29C


3 LB. BAG


LRG. FIRM HEADS


1 LB. BAG


690

65C


EACH


3/870


Chr Zribunr


N
I\


MI


FRESH


CARINAi
CREAM

4/$1.00


i


m^SmmmR


zf


Ag


\M'




















REAL ESTATE I I FOR RENT FOR RENT


POOv
|FOR SALE OR RENT
C11054 a'to
3 Bedrooms, one bath. Joans P -
Heights, South Beach. See Cl1221
Philip R. Vargas. West. S. OU E F
South Street on Corner. a i r c o r
b e d 1 o
C11178 Airconc
FULLY FURNISHElE bed snf
three-bedroom house situated room a
1st Terrace, Centieville. Easily dining
adaptable to professional utility
purposes. Lot 150 x 100. All sleeping
utilities underground, china, q
Air-conditioned rooms. Phn-c appliarn
5-8311. gas frid
mach i
FOR RENT furnished
drying
C11037 room,
OFFICE OR STORE SPACE and fir
Charlotte near Bay Immediate TV anti
occupancy, ample parking. Sept. 1;
Inquire 4-2017. REAL


ON BRL ROOM
nt, *1 el tfin sht'el
per month. Call
ER THFOMPSON RL AL
E 24777-8


2 Bedroom ;par tmrnt.
ille, Ring b-8 17 ask
Pntich ri d.

E D R00'' .


C11143 C11036
BLAIR ESTATE LOT FOR LARGE
SALE Albany Street 100' by apartme
200' Phone day 2-3041 Night $250
3-2553. CHESTI
ESTATE
C 11182
LOT SUNRISE ACPLS. 11047
Asking $14,000.00 rights toi
the water. Dial Da-ianos ONE-&
22033 --41197. Center
SforMr i
C11183
LOT MONTAGE HIG'6iTS. C1140
125 by 150. Lome s'- a ON
make offer LDaI 220 .:. .r :.
C1 1184
20 Acres Out .est i
from toe'. i a
commercial veo'Lr. '
DAMI IANOS, 2 03 ,. ,* '
41197.
C11128
LARGE LOTS ai .'" t .ter tAi,:
charges, l 'udes r v t v'o;"t '
and beach nqht, t t
underground $75 idepo.
from $80 'n';th m
price with subd;.,os .a
charge interest Trerendou L
savings. Call Pat Rutherford Aa*<
4-1141 or Moriev & O'B0 Ie' 0 W'0
2-3027 or cone t
Yamacraw Model Home n
C11161
FOR SALE BY OWNER ,
4 bedroom 2 ba't
completely walled
landscaped. 2 be ,r
airconditioned. In bcj.,t-'..
condition. Located ,' exc,-i
to town a .i jl l .,h ,'..
Telephone 2P 1 72. "
3-4953 righth) r,

C 11041
HARBOUR ISLAND denii,
elevated lo t adJ i ,C ; ,g 1 .
Residency ground 82' x 123' x
93' x 141'. Phone 31252
before 8 p.m ."
C11205
A large resicentta ih t 80
ft. Stap'edon Ga' i ;
$5,800.00 COT T,
Lot No. 83 Sanr P'oi' A-,,, ai
co m pr rising approx, J .
14.000 sq. ft. Price $4,000.00 m
Large attractive beachh It ciad'
Spanish Wells Price $12,C00 (. Te,-p Dl
For information cal! Bill' ,
Estate 2-3921

C11 181 !
66.000 sq. ft. i la'i. both f
bedrooms, 1 batt raous-. ,"' i''
furnished, caretakers reside c-. .I .M
and 120 feet of beach firo tagc
at SOUTH BEACH. All C I '151
facilities. Grounds un1i10 ONE
cultivation all this foi unde apar
$50.000. ap c
88,000 sw. feet with 350 sea Bucain
frontage has t.,o uldid s. .rr.,
Sea-wall. Only $45.000.00. nfor
OUT F AST we have C 11032
water-frontage and lvel,' ONE I
houses. Fron $85,000 U'.i and beuroor
up. exti a
SEABREEZE AND TO\.eER extra
ESTATES -ouses ;.lhw apart
$50,000.'J)0 and
HIGHLAND PARK i ,s l, r flrnishe
frnm $44 1.' .00 ar: Apai tm
Good buys in WE STVVWAPl Avenue
VILLAS fulnissned 'o1m i Bay St
$40,000.00 3n- UL[ a, idI be-lacii laundry
rights. sore .ith pool and aircond
patios,. between'
GROVE houses on
semi-hilltop, hilltop and inland. CO 1103
We have tne houses we COM.VE
search for purchasers. Montio'
wd search fur purchasQrs ft.. sut
Ring NICK DAMIA NOS or I
22033, 22305. evenings 41 97. montl'

C11228 ". 1
2 BEDROOM apartment. (
newly decorated y ,,,
furnshed acr -5ss Cabh' Hearh Ifi .
Shoppig Centre. proI beach. j :
Reasonable. Phope '8025,
77238 ..

C11224 i '"
HOUSF BROOK L Y.N l (1-;.
AVENUF 3 bedroom 2 hath. 'r.,a.,.'
living a-d dr'ning ro .mm Sc.t'
c omr p tely e closed i "' r d i-
attract.ve y 'ands aaoed ,' ,
$46,000. Call 53811 (aay)
31471 (night). 1" 2
C 11223 'f,5 ,
FOR SALE
GROVE spar'ou r i 'ou,,d i
with 2 bedrooms. I bath 'SO ; -
furnished Asking $35,000.
SKYLINE 3 bedrooms 2 baths, ( i;2Ui
with contents hnqF class ,roa i cri;
lake rights Bahama roo-.. ha' ,,e
Only $60.000 Se- n', ,.
appointment VISTA *. .'2,.i'P J > ,
- Three bed,-ct'c s 'w. n, t' '.> ,, ir '
furnished. AsS --,q $il. r00 S', "..
with beach rights 0a'. banra a T rnri".
room, enclosed area ir dogis 22')
By appoinrtmrent DiAL
DAMIANOS 22033. 411 97 C1122,
nite. F URN4


I(I t
tar' ' : c'


































I8 i

i' IL r r


















( ,i . ;





,i ,
fl (I

































i d b i , ".. .
Sri on & tr ,r. I *
rooH P *












ro o r 1, 1pD t i t ,i .*....., -
a p ,ch FI-1; ' i '

:e,- Bothi eici 11
lges and stoves, VArx*him)
S Large ghted






d patio. Separate'

yard. Large storage
automatic PDS burglar'
t. Call H.G CHRISTIEE

pESTATE, '2-1040 .
ESTATE,['t; 2-04, r,


Ght (ribtutn Wed


SECTION


I


L 11206
Untr i nished 3 bedroom house'
in Citv. Call 5-4347 after 8


PUBLIC AUCTION
C10977
KEk S. Hi-nsey will sell at the
pAiIkngm lot east of the Harbour
%Moon Hotel, Bay Street, on the
'21t day of Sept. 1973, at 12
o o n) the following
pr )p(r ty :
"ALL THAT piece parcel or
i- t of land situate in the
[ astern District of the Island
o New Providence one of
the Bahama Islands being
Let -ii mber two (2) of
J)h',son Teri ace Subdivision."
1, t cqldated 8th December,
'.,i Daniel Eugene
n .' In'' d Loretta Blanche
\ ,v' to Finance
aitin of Bahamas

'u ook 13 1 at pages

i i subject to a reserve
r ,! to theli right for the
n' a1 ny person on
S !ha,' to b'd up to that

S. the purchase
: time of the sale
: i completion.
/ a, y tf August A.D.

KIRK S HINSEY
Auc t lt noer .

CARS FOR SALE
11190
AIXC MOTORS
;,!cp ed, A- 1 used cars.
.st '.ali p for your noney.
11k;9 '. )L..SY'AGEN
t ASI RAC K $1,100
19'73 VA ;HA L VIVA
1,7 i'nV)TA HI ACE
S.,, $2,400
197? PONTIAC
VENTURA $3.800
1 72 rov'OTA i..K.1 1 L-

$3,200
1972 CHE VROLET VEGA
S, i ssirii $3,300
1972 P MERCURY COMET

S. ' l i ll $4,000
1972 CHEVROLET VEGA
.* ,',' l'i lr .i'sm i'Srion,
.. u.. io, m'il $3,200
1970 I l' LMAN HUNTER
. tl , ,i t (

109 VAL. XHAL1.. VIVA
1$t50
1"7: Ti'YO(TA COROLLA
i',,m ,i ti srnission $1,000
1970 F ;RD CAPRI
t ( is'i SS $1 .500
19W)9 PLYMOUrTH
BARRACUDA
A (,! lI't W : ''Idio
a' i''ai ti,. ti,'I,stnissiorn $1,650
1971 RAMBLfR
AMBASSADOR
i f.( 'n'il,.. on.
$3,400
1970 FORD CORTINA
ESTATE.'


1971 DODGE AVENGE

1971 VA'JXHALL VIVA
STATION ACON,

1969 ')rN FE GO

19P(9 JA. l I. ,,
1969 FORCE COURT INA
$
1969 FORD TORINO G.-T

1 70 F OR.D i COURTT

1970 VAUXHALL VIV.


1 969 FIAT 124


AL riTORS
C collins Avenue
Phonp 2-1031
W lf ri, l. NDAY TO FR
0J dO ,"' to 6:00 p.on
A T URPDAY 8:00 a.m. to


Il1 \mI) \I)TORR
( I'll' X's'.
1970 LTD.
P.0 Box N-640
\ \ S \t, HAll .\M
USED CARS
1969 CHRYSLER
1969 PONTIAC GTO


upo uu

1.500

1, 200

$700


1 ,100
r.
1,500

A






IDAY

5 p.m







$-0

$950O


( orn $2500
1968 JAVEL.IN Al ( $1200
1973 VICTOR S/W FE
S. ',; 85 le' $4400
1967 VIVA -" i
S( $750
1970 RAMBLER SST
1 u A,,'tI Bije $2100
1967 TRIUMPH HERALD
'.'v, tr $900
1971 MERCURY COUGAR
A, '., A1 n $3500
1970 PONTIAC LeMANS
WrV!y "' $2600
1971 FORD CAPRI
'" '": 3'! ,' $1950
1969 FORD GALAXIES
1 $1 350
1970 HILLMAN MINX
.: )Ii j. u/ht, $950
1973 PONTIAC VENTURA
o C_ A ( Green $5900
1968 V/\UXH'\LL
VICTOR $600
1967 Chevrolet Impala $450
Trade-ins Welcomed.
Located Oakes Field
Opposite the Ice Plant
Telephone 34636-7-8


CARS FOR SALE


statement of the facts within
twenty-eight days from the
12th day of September 1973
to The Minister responsible for
Nationality and Citizenship
P.O. Box N7147, Nassau.

C 11216
Notice is HEREBY GIVEN
that VIVIENNE LOWE
TEDDER of Box 6120,
Sheffield Road. Coral Harbour
is applying to the Minister
responsible for Nationality and
Citizenship, for naturalization
as a citizen of The Bahamas,
and that any person who
knows any reason why
naturalisation should not be
granted should send a written
and signed statement of the
facts within twenty-eight days
from the 12th day of Sept
1973 to The Minister
responsible for Nationality and
Citizenship P.O. Box N7147,
Nassau.


CLASSIFIED ADVS. BRING RE
TO PLACE YOUR ADV. TELEPHONE


SCHOOLS I


C11193


HELP WANTED


C11164 1966 HILLMAN
MINX. $300 O.N.O.
Mechanically sound, body
work needs attention. Phone
28541 or 51379.
C11166
MUST SELL
1968 CADILLAC convertible,
newly painted, new top, air
conditioned, radio, power
steering & power brakes. Make
an offer. Call Playtours, Mrs.
Moree 22931 -- 9 a.m. to 5
p.m.

C11214
1969 TRIUMPH Spitfire
Convertible $900. 2-2861 Ext.
333.

FOR SALE
C11165
BED SETTEE recently
recovered plus 4 yards same
material $100, side tables,
lamps, drapes, pictures. Phone
51379.
C 11194
FOR SALE
WAREHOUSE and adjoining
vacant commercial lot. Best
offer. Phone 22098.

PETS
C11169
HOMES WANTED 2 male
Guinea Pigs. Call 4-1166.

LOST
C 11215
LOST in the vicinity of
Victoria Avenue I small brown
Chihauhau dog Tel. 23160 day
58284 night
A i reward is offered.
L. A. Mather

NOTICE
C11198
NOTICE is hereby given that
DOUGLAS EUGENE
DUNCOMBE of 3rd Terrace
West, Centreville, P. 0. Box
N-711, Nassau, Bahamas is
applying to the Minis't.r
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
Tenth day of September, 1973
to The Minister responsible 0ot
Nationality and Citizenship. P.
0. Box N7147 Nassau.

Cl1145
Notice is HEREBY GIVEN
that Ferdinand Joseph McKay
of College Gardens, Nassau
Bahamas of Kingston
Jamaica is applying to the
Minister responsible for
Nationa!ity and Citizenship,
for registration citizen of The
Bahamas. and that any person
who knows any person why
registration should not be
granted should send a written
and signed statement of the
facts within twenty-eight days
from the 4th day of Sept. 1973
to The Minister responsible for
Nationality and Citizenship P
0. Box N7147 Nassau

(Signature)
FERDINAND JOESPH McKAY
C11219
Notice is HEREBY GIVEN
that Sinclair S. Outten of
Theodora Lane, P.O. Box
N-3562, Nassau, Bahamas, is
applying to the Minister
responsible for Nationality and
Citizenship, for registration as
a citizen of The Bahamas, and
that any person who knows
any reason why registration
should not be granted should
send a written and signed
staternaent of the facts within
twernt,' -eight days from the
12th day of September, 1973,
to The Minister responsible for
Nationality and Citizenship,
P.O. Box N-7147, Nassau.

C11217
Notice is HFREBY GIVEN
that GEORGE LEROY
LIGHTBOURNE of Eight Mile
Rock Grand Bahama is
applying to the Minister
responsible for Nationality and
Citzenrsh p, 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


CLASSIFIED


ABCO's CLEAN
into your home.
professional grime
s arrest household
y for as little as $50 a
They attack the
s and screens, inside
Make the bathroom
g safe. Put a gleam
ur stove and
ator. Make any
covering glow. Call
now for this in-
)ry offer. Let THE
TEAM get the dirt
you out of your









(SIHAMAS) LTD.

Tel. 5-1071
P. 0. Box N1070
Harrold Road, Nassau


C11227
NOTICE is HEREBY GIVLN
that Emmanuel Louisdor of
Port-de-Paix, Haiti W.I. 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
12th day of September 1973
to The Minister responsible for
Nationality and Citizenship
P.O. Box N7147. Nassau.
C11222
Notice is HEREBY GIVEN
that Leon Raymond Potrio i
West Bay Street. Nassau ,i
applying to the Minitore
responsible for Nationality arind
Citizenship, for registration as
a citizen of The Bahamas, and
that any person who) knows
any reason why registration
should not be granted should
send a written and signed
statement of the acts within
twenty-eight days finm the
12th day of Septemboi 1973
to The Minister resp5 o st:,b'e i '
Nationality and C itizrrnshlip
P.O. Box N7147, Nassau.

C11220
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN
that Charlie John of 'Wufff
Road N.P.. Bahamas is
applying to the Minister
responsible for Nationalna y and
Citizenship, for r"gistratic 1i as
a citizen of THE BAIHAM/\AS
aIrid that any i person w'h,,
knows any ni'asor, why
register atfion shli'uld ,. !hl'
granted should ,encd a written
and signed statement f thIP
facts within twenlv-eiih t daiv
fi orn the 12th (I Iar
September 19 )73 t,. I "
M nister respollnsblu 'if
Nationality and Citizenshi 1
P.O. Box N7147. Nassau

MARINE SUPPLIES
C11044
PACEMAKER 44 ft.
Luxurious Cruisinig Yacht.
Phone 3-2371.
C112111
17 FOOT fiber oqls sailtbiat,
sails, outboard, other i. t'- is
all good Lond itinun Valui
$1400 want $12UU but oteis
consider ed. F or q()ir k sale. (Iall
Friesen .8711 > a1j>015

ART SUPPLIES

C 11040
COMPLUTE range of artists'
supplies. Oils, acrylics, canvas,
easels, etc. Bahamian Paint
Supply Ltd., Bay St. Phone
2-2386, 2-2898.


THE NASSAU CIVIC
BALLET SCHOOL will
i ,rn-men'1 e ( ts I aIl! Term
session o-,N Mnciday, September
1 7th. For information, please
call 5-2353.
Cl 1124
ENROLL now at the Nassau
Academy of Business in the
following classes:
T',, ing w ith if i, iig
Shor thind
S '. if, '.i !
f rion )t DPek ( .I-,!!t -I
Niqht Aucditinqc
Telo, Opiiriati ,i
Lnqlish
Mathernat, ',
iF i ming
Fren Ii
Get rTarr
Spair'll
B.J.C. C lasses
Di( Lt phour, T,.'pist
(Call ihe N"as'ucr A ,Adenmy of
i sr''ss tody ind i oir any of
th, ibove las s. Phone
24993. (LiK)attled t Shirley St.
opposite Collins Avenue).

POSITION WANTED

LXPERIEN(CED GIRL
FRI DAY. seeks position as
,. i i hIusteo Head Cashier or
P.,t)! ReP actions. Write Box
4'-8. NIssa or01 phone 5-5078.

HELP WANTED
CI 1163
INTERNATIONAL BANK
REQUIRES
MALE OR FEMALE TRAINEE
Yo',ing Bahamian preferably
wiltl' s oi: unive I sity schooling
who lihas rnimumrn of one "A"
level and five "0" levels,
including MatIenma tiIs and
English, to rer ,ive. tra in g in
vJa iOus banking depatineiits for
an indefinite p iiod. Will then
be assigned specific duties and
, r .. i ,t i Starting salary
to n mi ,I n s u r at e w ith
educjati.iial background and/or
experience. Attractive fringe
benefits. Please write to
Pe iririel Officer, P. 0. Box
N- 100, Nassau


i | ,


C11177
RESIDENT MANAGER for
condominium apartment
complex. Responsibilities
include supervision of staff.
Maintenance of grounds, pool
and common areas. Knowledge
and aptitude with electrical
and mechanical plant required
- experience of Levaco
vacuum system an asset -
accounting knowledge
desirable. Apply in own
handwriting to Manager, P.O.
Dox 7763, Nassau.

C11191
TRUST OFFICER
required for newly organised
Trust Compdny in San Jose,
COSTA RICA. Successful
applicant should preferably be
of Spanish origin and
completely fluent in English
and must have some years
experience in Trust
Administration with a
recognized Trust Company in a
Cornnion Law jut isdiction.
This is a senior position which
offer s considerable
opportunity for growth and
development.
Salary v will be dependent uoon
qualifications and experience.
Applications accompanied by a
personal resume should be
forwarded to:
Mr. Walter C. Dittel, Jr., c/o
Compania Nacional Financiera,
Apartado 4488, San Jose,
Costa Rica, Central America.


TT


I -


A.:


fi.
-,


i


C11200 1111[





YOU C


ABRANO


DODGE A

BIG 5-PASSENGER DE



FOR



at B$2




CENTRAl
"THE EASIEST PLACE
PHONE 34711 --


00- i "--
.-

.-. -. -


-- - -- ..-


TI






CI






TI

Invite
TEAM
Three
fighters
drudger
month!
windows
and out.
sparklin
on yo
refriger
floor c(
ABCO
troducto
CLEAN
and
home.


nesday, September 12, 1973.



;SULTS-!FAST
IE 21986 EXT. 5




HELP WANTED
C11213
FARM HAND to cultivate an0
care for fruit trees and gre'A
vegetables. Phone 24140 or
36971.
C11225
CHARTERED AND
CERTIFIED ACCOUNTANTS
are sought for positions with
the Nassau and Freepotl
offices of Price Waterhouse &
Co.. Hand-written applications
in the first instance, please to
P.O. Box N-3910, Nassau.

C11188
MARRIED COUPLE te
run small Out Island notel
No children. Minimum of two
years experience in food and
beverage, front desk and
bookkeeping, after formal
training. Mechanical knowledge
of motor vehicles, apptiabhcrs
and diesel generator plant aiso
necessary. Apply in writing;
including references to .:
Moxey, P. 0. Box ES5693,
Nassau
C11212
GENERAL INSURANCE-
SALES We have career
opportunities for several highly
motivated Bahamian men or.
women age 25 to 40 wanting,
to enter the insurance industry
in the Bahamas (including the
out islands). Minimum high
school education. Company.
will train. Send resume:'
Underwriters. Box N-476,
Nassau.




IT OR NOT


AN BUY


NEW1io3n


ENGERS

E LUXE 2 DOOR SEDAN



ONLY


!899





I GARAGE
IN NASSAU TO TRADE" *
THOMPSON BLVD.















IE









LEAN






EAM











Wednesday, September 12, 1973.


HELP WANTED
C11139
MANAGER for marine store.
Must have some knowledge
of fishing, skin diving, marine
hardware equipment. Must
have previous experience in
retail sales, stock control
ordering. For appointment call
2-8173.

TRADE SERVICES
C 11049
T.V. ANTENNAS. Booster's
for homes, apartments an
hotels. Sales and services. Call
Douglas Lowe 5-9404 WORLD
OF MUSIC Mackey Street next
to Frank's Plarce
C11151
SEWING MACHINE
REPAIRS AND PARTS
ISLAND FURNITURE
Corner Christie &
Dowdeswell Street
Phone 21197,
P. 0. Box 4818, Nassau


HELP WANTED
C6236
SECRETARY To work in
Personnel Office. Will be
responsible to do typing and
filing and answering letters on
her own initiative. Should be
of neat appearance with high
school education and 2 to 5
years experience. Interested
persons apply THE GRAND
BAHAMA HOTEL &
COUNTRY CLUB, 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,
C6220
EXECUTIVE CHEF: To take
complete charge of kitchens.
Supervise and plan food
preparation of French and
international cuisine.
menu-layout, kitchen
maintenance, etc. Certificates
and diplomas of training and
experience necessary.
CHEFS: To take complete
charge of station; supervise and
direct assistants in preparation
of French and international
cuisine. Certificates and
diplomas of training and
experience necessary.
Apply Oceanus Hotels Ltd.,
Personnel Department, P. 0.
Box F-531 Freeport, Grand
Bahama
C6240
REGIONAL MANAGER for
marketing of fine jewellery,
porcelain crystal and related
gift lines in the Caribbean area,
Central and South America.
Qualifications should include
experience in the
Import/Export trade. Full
knowledge of the
Caribbean/Central and South
American market. Must speak
French fluently. High school
graduate. Position involves
travelling in the market six to
eight months of the year.
Apply in writing to: Mercantile
Trading Limited, P.O.' Box
F-301, Freeport.


HELP WANTED

C6235
5HAMPOOMAN: Must be!
willing to clean entire Hotel,
must be willing to work as
shampooman and shampoo
complete premises. For the
above please apply to: Mr.
John A. T. Roker, Personnel
Director, Holiday Inn, P.O.
Box F-760, Freeport, Grand
Bahama. 373-1333.

C6232
Beauty and barber shop
company (1) In need of a
STOCK CLERK, High School
Ed ucation. (2) Capable
HAIRDRESSER, experienced
in all phases of the beauty
trade. Bahamians only need
apply. Modalena Ltd., P.O.
Box F-775, Freeport.


C6234
COMPTROLLER foi
growing Automotive Supply
Company. Requirements:
Bahamian Male with at least 10
years college and accounting
experience. (Automotive sales,
parts, accessories and services)
through all accounting
functions, cost analysis, trends
and financial statements for
management and outside
accounting audit purposes.
Must be able to do, supervise
and train in all accounting
functions. Responsible to
President. Mail resume and all
references. Interviews by
appointment only. Please no
phone calls. The President,
FREEPORT JET WASH AND
AUTO MART, Ltd., P.O. Box
F-238, Freeport, G.B.I.

C11158
ATTRACTIVE POSITION
available for young ambitious
woman with one of Freeport's
leading jewellers. A future is
waiting for the right person --
call in Nassau 5-5499 in
Freeport 352-5464. Or write P.
0. Box 6304. Nassau


M R. MITCHELW


_TRADE SERVICES
C11033

Pinader's Ceustoms

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


(4-5)


Part of speech. (4)
Agent. (9)
Pull roughly. (4)
Resides. (6)
Talks in empty fashion. (5)
Clues Down
It could, of course, be madden-
lng. (9)
Cyclists make sure that these
are In ioon shape. (8-6)
Football, Rugby, tennis, and so
on. (4, 5)
Great artery. (5)
Walk In leisurely fashion. (5)
Portending. (6)
Fencers use
it. (4)
Walk with A
culty. (4) rA I
Verbal
wl t tl-
Sheep. (3)
Miss Vista? I
(5) L T
Commuter's I
ticket.
(6) rsser iss. eu os


Bridge
By VICTOR MOLLO
Readers who mae tiavln
their first taate of daplcate in
our Charity Congress over the
weekend, will fnd points of
Interest In this hand from the
finals of the Paris Mixed Pairs
Championship.
Dealer South: Love AH
North
N12
A K 10
0 K753
*AQ42
West East
S Q 3 4J98 66
07542 JJ3
0Q10982 0J4
S 105 A KJ9
South
SAK4
WA 6
48763
South North
1 NT 2
2 V 4
West leads the 010 and
South. seeing dummy wishes
that he were in 3NT. He would
wish the at rubber b ridge
but with a difference. The club
finesse will virtually ensure
4C. so South would hope to find
West with the 4K-at rubber
bridge. That same flnesse. how-
ever, would allow declarer to
make ten tricks in no trump.
630 against 620 for 40. Go, play-
ing duplicate, South hopes that
the 4K is wrong.
He wins trick one in his hand
and is happy to lose the club
finesse. Winning the spade re-
turn with his 4kA, he caahes the
AA and +K and ruffs a spade.
The OK and AK follow. The
tenth tnck is a dlamnod ruff.
Note that if South faHls to
cash the &A early West throws
his second club on the third
spade and the &A dtes an un-
natural death.
For brochure and entry form
to the Evenina Standard
Charity Congres, phone: 629
6618.




Swords of
four letters
or more can
ou make
Sf rom the
letters shown
here? In
making a
word, each
Y N 'letter n ay
be used once
only. Each
word must contain the large
letter, and there must be at
least one eight-letter word In the
list. No plurals; no foreign words;
no proper names. TODAY'S
TAROET: 46 words good;
55 words, ver r ood ; 6 words,
excellent. Solution on Monday.
YESTERDAY'S SOLUTION :
Gloings ong oon goron orln
grog groin groom GROOMING
Iron minor mooing moon moor
mooring morlon morn moron
norm room rooming.


Clues Across
Physical training Items.
Make money. (4)
Lively. (5)
Shakes. (8)
Lare bird. (3)
Part of a house. (5)
Silly. (5)


Chess


By LEONARD GARDEN












(9764)
Bronze medallist Michael
Stean of Richmond beat gold
medallist Belyavsky of Russia in
this position from last month's
Junior world championship in
Teesside. Stean's next two moves
as White forced a winning posi-
sion: can you find them?
Par times: 20 seconds, chc,,
master; 1 minute, chess exp.-rt;
3 minutes, county player; 7
minutes, club strength; 12
minutes, average; 25 minutes.
novice.

SOLUTION NO. 9764 -

Chess Solution
I BxP ch, K-R2; 2 Kt-B8
ch! and i/ 2 ... K KxB; 3 R-B7
ch, K-Ri or K-R3; 4 R-R7
mate. So Belyavsky had to play
2 . RxKt; and alter 3 BxR
f3 RxR is also good) Stean
won the game on material.


Rupert and Miss Samantha-39


That evening Rupert and Mummy are still
talking about the day's adventure. "It's quite
a surprise to know that Santa Claus has a
sister named Miss Samantha," smiles Mrs.
Bear. How nice to think that she looks after
young people's birthdays." And I've
discovered how we get ideas for birthday
presents," Rupert says. It's done with


birthday bubbles. Benjy said they would help
us and they did!" Next morning, when break-
fast is over, Rupert is all ready to set out to
find his chums, but as he reaches the gate
Bill Badger arrives. I say I he calls out.
" Guess what I'm giving Pompey for his
present "
ALL RIGHTS RESERVED


I 27e Comic ae IPa


CARROLL RIGHTER'S

%HOROSCOPE
from the Carroll Righter Institute

GENERAL TENDENCIES: Much activity
present early. The remainder of the day and
evening favors completing tasks already started, but not good
for beginning anything new or taking chances that might upset
any conditions now in operation.
ARIES (Mar, 21 to Apr. 19) Get at all those tasks ahead of
you early so you free time for a romantic and happy evening.
Sit down with an adviser who understands your new plans, and
can give right pointers Control your temper.
TAURUS (Apr. 20 to May 20) Make those plans early with
close friends and attachment for some important activity, then
get into the details thereof. Make sure you know what some
new contact really wants of you. Think along very logical
lines
GEMINI (May 21 to June 21) Make sure you keep promises
made to others whether in your regular occupation, in
personal matters, or with the public. Show you are
conscientious. Don't begin that new civic venture jut yet.
MOON CHILDREN (June 22 to July 21) Listen to the ideas
of others and see where they can fit into your own particular
set-up You may get that information you need through the
mail and can use it quickly. Then study other letters later.
LEO (July 22 to Aug. 21) Attend to all obligations
efficiently and please those concerned. Follow your early
intuition for greater success in the future. Later your hunches
are not so good, so forget them. Forget radical ideas, too.
VIRGO (Aug. 22 to Sept. 22) Listen carefully to what a
partner has to suggest, since it could prove most profitable to
you both Do not listen to what one who opposes you has to
say, or you could lose your temper. Keep adroit.
LIBRA (Sept 23 to Oct. 22) Get into all those duties ahead
of you early and they are soon completed successfully. Add to
present prestige. Any difficult problems can be solved easily
and you can benefit much from them.
SCORPIO (Oct 23 to Nov. 21) If you plan early, you can
have that recreation you have been seeking for some time. You
have to whittle those creative ideas down to a workable level
now Make sure you do not spend extravagantly tonight.
SAGITTARIUS (Nov. 22 to Dec. 21) Do those things that
will improve home conditions; make everything there more
functional Handle any public or philanthropic matters
efficiently Show you are an excellent citizen. Use logic in all
you do
CAPRICORN (Dec 22 to Jan. 20) Plan early and then go
about seeing those key persons who can help make your future
brighter. You can gain some personal goal now that has been
difficult before. Do more talking.
AQUARIUS (Jan 21 to Feb. 19) You now know just how
to add to present income as well as cut down on expenses, so
full speed ahead on that. Talk affairs over with experts and
bankers and get their advice. Follow to the letter.
PISCES (Feb. 20 to Mar. 20) If you state diplomatically
what you desire of others, you find they cooperate very
readily. Entertaining bigwigs can bring excellent backing.
Avoid one who is jealous of you and save yourself trouble later
on



THE Make You Very CROSS-word. The one with no numbers
and, except for the first in each section. no order to the clues.
One hint bv compiler TIM McKAY : The seven- and elxht-letter
words will be the helpers today. Solution on Monday.


GRAND BAHAMA


CLASSIFIED

II FUEMIT TEL. 352-KM


- I


...IT'S BECAUSE 1'M NOT
READY FOR THE SECURITY
THE PRESTIGE OF THE
COURT. I WANT TO GO ON
POlN WHAT I'M P OING
NOW PLEADING CASES,
DEFENDING PEOPLE. THAT'S
THE BEST PART
OF MY LIFE,
JULIE NEXT
TO BEING
Sp4 eo'^i


O


o
0


<
09


Srght (m db


BRICA IS TALKING TO
JOWN LAMBERrTAI
THAT GOROY LEFT THE
CARP GAME AND HE
THOUGHT HE 'D GONE
TO SEE YOU WOMEN
WHO WERE ON THE

% /'

IooL


JUDGE PARKER By PAUL NICHOLS


2











gWht Uritbn


LAST SEASON'S FIRST HALF WINNERS, City
Market, captured three last night for first place tie. The
Marketeers from left: Burnice Sands (team captain),
Winston Bethel, Ronnie Turnquest, Tony Roberts and Billy
Roberts. PHOTO: Rickey Wells


Finco bowlers show defending


champs, Mercury, down the alley

B% GLADSTONE [HURSTON
I- INCO BOl il\(. SQUAD mastered the lanes last night and
imowed dtiown i league leading total of 2.751 pins enroute to their
2-1 victory over defending champions Mercury Squad as they
bolh entered a three-way tie for first place with City Market in
the PlaIa League.


i n 'e!, In laizst night's match
1h )1ditl C ncdi place Wivth
s r4 ',in ,eainsl t two losses,
:,. 1i '.CeAso>:' fifth place
k it e first tl o
nc, ,intd i 41-850)
:. ....* ;.:. e tile tinal

riI h nit\ andi
A -, it. !;.,IId \'lc rLc ir t is
ki- tr finitmeh, was not
thctL last n nht andi although
c :I"L i. t -in ll torce.
t .\l;.,l : i' pa :. Adding
I cr J anta'e \as the
St :. I ll d


:- ; ;' laii s ol the

S,.. -! d Sands
l~i;- ,'- i :+*' ^ ne Ilaltle ,,
'; ,.;,. + A' A knoWt les
' X :-, K '>.'r -i. IC, t lie Ito a
4 : .< :: ;!,aInd .
'MI r. :. t np t 1 tle eighth
C 2.i':;c ,'. .i' 1, )d c pm)tih l or
. 1 i t iko, three tf
\ k* i _r 'ntriholutcd by


It I ~.i2II
if
stie II. Ira
hid Istt


.isth end
;it. sii\th li-
1). tlia J1ohnson
S2*! Saunders,


I I;_tr. ". 1 Ir ', t .illt

the CJ- ,I and
Kn-ail s" 1 a ,i;:, Stc n


, rI lea l t
K. ,nop I -. ". t+ .



e kl r r the
( i.urd ;i '- \: .i .. ,. r
ar t a- i'. I i, hi
j.sc"cr Ied
i ,s sa ho;t t... : larr


1 n'.' i- i ll i


i; tfi r it tiitl l ri 1 I liti




Sji t' tttaitIn



e-rrli;g' h i+ VL'rai again
' n t Aht let
I ;:,I t .... lt d .1 I n,. gai
S r'. .:; I n n gt
: :i;'i qn the i ) h n oht.'" he

: 11 i-'r K m -% k.il '. i 1 "1

-, tritpil n


t r-- i h I a. i c ik, ll ,t cphein





-tiit i h hlaPh the l hig iest
res ecct SJr \ere tr\ r ollers.
"\\N-i itl" tt ii ht i 111 tl ai d ad l
n -'!it," tich [i()Il -rt o t ce r,.
kht Itl i int) ,an use righl noi ,
K i-, e. l si'tsaid as another
t) o icr hII() averages illn the
I ,O's, 1 his. hie said, could hlielp
ShC ca p t ure t h e
uhaInipimship tor the first
liiiC.
Mrctioir in the final game
began to pick up the range and
although they tailed to break
the 200 mark, clutch howling
hb lIaria Johnson, d'Alhenas
and I riesen pulled then from a
shuto it to a 43 pin third gaeic
victory. risen's four strike
It5 led the way with
d'Albenas coming up with 193.
Johnson, who alternated
between open frames and
spares, was good enough for a
five strike 184


Again it was Knowles
leading the way for Finco with


Cthe~











bI i







one


| ,


OUT GOLF CLASHES
(,()I is one of the newest
b-ports booms in the ahanmas. No
l angerr is it a game onl for the rich.
It has now( been adopted hy the
inmasses, untill some time ago), golf
%was a luxury game reserved only for
the privileged few but many of
today's golfers are ordinary office
workers, the ordinary man o(n the
street.
I however, this influx in the
golfing population is in ,l
disorganized state, Lcusing a fet%
problems. Recently\ with the
fiormiation of new golf clubs, there
have been serious clashes with
tournament schedules. I-or
example, Saturday begins the first
round of the Becks Nassau City
Championship which s\ill go on
into Sunday. Also scheduled for
Sunday is the Bahamas Golf
Association's four hall best-ball
team tournament scheduled for the
Sonesta Beach. The Bahamas
Amateur Golf Club on Sunday
begins the first round of their
B a hI a m a s A amateur C Iolf
Championship. In which
tournament should the pu/zled
golfer play?
This situation even occurs on
September 23 when the Bahamas
Golf Association presents their
I tournament of Champions which is
the same day the Bahamas Amateur
Golf Club have the second round of
their Bahamas Amateur Golf
Championship.
As a result, an invitation has
been extended to all golfing bodies
in New Providence to be present at
an important meeting Thursday
night 8:30 on the second floor of
Charlotte House on Charlotte
Street.
"In an effort to avoid all the
clashes of tournament there have
been for the past four months, this
meeting has been called to try once
and for all to discuss and finalize a
tournament schedule for the
remainder of 1973."


U.S. Baseball
NEW YORK (AP)- The
last-place Philadelphia Phillies, who
have played the role of "spoiler"
lately, did it again Tuesday night
with a 6-4 victory over the New
York Mets.
The race became even tighter in
the National League East after what
happened Tuesday.
The Montreal Expos beat St.
Louis 4-1 and the Cubs beat the
Pirates 2-0. The results left the
Pirates a half-game behind the
Cardinals while Montreal was 1'17
games behind, Chicago 21/V2 and New
York 34/2.
In the other National League
games, the Cincinnati Reds dropped
the Los Angeles Dodgers 6-3; the
Atlanta Braves nipped the San
Francisco Giants 6-5 in I I innings
and the Houston Astros bested the
Sari Diego Padres 4-2 in t10.
Steve Renko and Mike Marshall
combined on a six-hitter for a 4-1
decision over St. Louis; Burt
Hooton pitched a fourhitter and
Randy Hundley hit a fifth inning
home run to lead Chicago past
Pittsburgh 2-0.
Willie McCovey hit two home
runs for the Giants.
In the American League, Nolan
Ryan and the California Angels
beat 3-I Wilbur Wood and the
Chicago White Sox.
Elsewhere in the League.
Minnesota beat Texas 6-3.
Cleveland defeated New York 7 3,
Baltimore belted Boston 8 3.
Detroit topped Milwaukee 4-2 in 10
innings and Oakland trimmed
Kansas City 3 I.


ED ARNBRISTER

HITS WINNING


RUN FOR REDS
ED ARMBRISTER, pinch hitting
for Cesar Geronimo in the eighth
inning, drove home two winning
runs with a pop-fly double pacing
the Western Division leaders
Cincinnati Reds to a 6-3 victory
over the Los Angeles Dodgers last
night.
This victory gave the Reds a four
game lead over the second place
Dodgers. The Dodgers vie to even
up tonight at 8:05 in the second leg
of their doubleheader.
Tied at three all going into the
eighth inning, Dan Driessen started
the rally with a double after Tony
Perez pepped out and Johnny
Bench was walked intentionally.
This set the stage for the Bahamian
rookie who sent left hander Tom
Hall into centre field driving in
Driessen and Bench for the
game-winning runs. The Red's third
run came via an error by Dodgers'
right fielder Joe Ferguson who
dropped Denis Menke's pop fly.
The Dodgers took a second
inning's 2-0 lead which the Reds
clipped on a three-run homer by
rookie Ken Griffey. Both Griffey
and Armbrister came from the same
AAA farm club. They were called
up around the same period of time.
The Dodgers however, came back
to tie the game in the seventh
before Armbrister's clutch batting
gave the Reds their much needed
victory.
Armbrister last week Wednesday
drilled a triple and a home run


OVER 120 GOLFERS so far
have entered the upcoming
Becks' Nassau City Golf
Championship, the first round
of which begins Saturday at
the South Ocean golf course.
This four round tournament
continues on Sunday and the
following Saturday and Sunday
September 22 and 23.
The first round Saturday


A great credit to Bahamas


Sir.
With the entrance of
Wenty Ford and Ed Armbrister
in professional baseball, Ed
Smith in football and Elisha
Obed about to slam into the
picture of international fistic
fame on September 21, the
Bahamas has reason to be
justly proud.
Without a complete look
into international sports it
would be quite interesting to
see how many, if any, nations
- especially those as small as
the Bahamas would start off
their independence with such
impressive gains.
Ambassadors such as these
are a great credit to the
Bahamas and the Ministry of
Tourism. Especially Wenty
Ford. who has become a warm


morning beginning 9 o'clock Shown inspecting the many
will be an 18 hole medal play Becks trophies are (from left) =
to decide flights. The last three Ben Stuart (tournament
rounds will also be medal play. director), Jim Malone
Men, ladies and juniors are (sponsor), Ted Maude (golf
invited to participate for an director at South Ocean) and
entry fee of $10 which Audnel Campbell (tournament
includes green fees chairman).


favourite of the fans abroad.
These events, no doubt, should
be a great example to our
youth.
In my final analysis, I would
say right on. Lift up your
heads to the rising sun.
To the artificial Bahamian
who attempted to criticise
Wenty Wenty in his own
humble way tried to explain
his position to his Bahamian
fans and friends...... No doubt
you have bitten you tongue for
breakfast, dinner and supper MARINE ENGINES
with a big hunk for dessert. We
real Bahamians will move right
on and to you good friend, P. O. BOX 6275-TELEPHONE 2-8488
CHEW ON. BERT PERRY EASTERN END NASSAU SHIPYARD.
(A proud Bahamian)


It helps to do business with a bank



that has your interests at heart.


191. Sands tossed in a 170.
1 INCO 1st 2nd 3rd Iot.
u(. Sands 162 167 170 499
M. Martin-
borough 149 137 116 402
I. Kemp 122 146 142 410
S. Roberts 181 192 152 525
1'. Knowles 185 229 191 605
\11 Ri'RI
I). Johlison 160 182 184 526
1 I'inder 94 147 153 394
i,. I risen 177 159 195 531
1. d'Albenas 1S6 166 193 515
C.Sauinders 163 202 159 524
PLAZA LEAGUE
mercuryy 8 4
I ncto 8 4
(its Market 8 4
\assstu guardiann 6 6
liome I furniture 4 8
Sawe cr's Food 2 10
\\hile Mercury oin the opposite
laos were trying t(o save their lead,
ionniie l urnquest rolled in a 211
(554) in leading the contending
t'it\ Marketers to a 3-0 victor, over
onime I furniture dropping them
fifth place in the league ssith a four
indl eight record.
\k ith (tits Market bowlers all
aieragin over 170, Htome furniture
s as credited with 70 handicap pins
in each game. II spite of this, the
Marketeers on reaching the seventh
frame of coach game had a
cinmfortahle lead.
Beginning on a second foot
I urnqiliest and team captain,
IBurnice Sands, read the lanes well
as the\ inoved tlhe vitors to a five
point lead on reaching the fifth
frame of the first game. Turnquest's
fise strikes and four spares was tile
meat of his 2 1 1 in the game. Sands,
\sho collected open frames in the
sixth and seventh, came through
%kith a 190 gi\vmi: (Cits Market an
893-77t0 victor.
A 156 hit)\ led b1 Miguel
I )tbreCton \IIias tile highest Hlonime
I furniture got. Oreg Roberts got the
secrind hil i ot 1 55.
I lie second gainme, which the
ilarketeers captured 836-823. was
,mniplimicnted with I-ony Roberts'
200. 1 hough lie dropped a bit,
I urnquest camnle through with a
good 190. \V, instion Bethel had 170
lionme I urnlture'% Jaines Roberts
beganiu an upward wig and moved
troin a 131 in tile first game to a
175 in the secLtiond game. Joe
Iartunkel had a 153.
James Roberts aiid O)bregon
rallied for 18 2 eacth in the third
game, but again, the% were unable
to top the strong Marketeers as
5 inston Bethel and Sands topped
those twoi scores with 1S9 and 186
respectively. Hill Roberts went on
to sore 178 andl l(on Roberts 160
tor the winners.

MEETING TO IRON


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4





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P -7 71.