<%BANNER%> Shr e-rihunr
Thursday, September 13, 1973.

Motor Centre instals diagnostic
computer for car service dept.
MOTOR. CEMRt LIMITED on Thompson Boulevard, the new
in the Bahamas, has wasted no linn- in pulling together a first rate
with the top-quality Datsuns, Buicks and Chevrolet! the dealership I
Heading thl
!tl al Motor Centre is
38-year-old Kenyon Pinder,
who is presently mastering
equipment looking lik
pump and acting
computer which is to form
the heart of the service
department's operations
Centre's general
manager bill black recentl)
went shopping stateside and
the main purchase of the trip
all S3,500 worth of it
I about two
weeks ago>
I he name ot the equipment,
"60,' and the
manufacturer, "Pe erless
Instrument ( ompany," tell
you little- I he contusing
assortment of guages, di I
buttons tells you
But the instrument, when
proper!) used, will tell M I
Centre's mechanics exactly
what is wrong with any vehicle
brought in for repair.
Clip
hook Up ,i less tubes then'.
buttons anil
assuming the operal
read all those needle!
gadgets in minutes the
mechanic will know just what's
gone haywire under the hood,
and just how to fix it
M- I'm.:.; i- undergoing a
S500.000 home of Datsun cars
service department to go along
tandles.
MOTOR CENTRE'S
service manager, Kenyon
Pinder, stands behind the
Pulsar 960 auto diagnostic
machine, that resembles a gas
pump. He is presently
learning to use by
correspondence course. When
Mr. Pinder is fully proficient,
he will begin teaching others
among Motor Centre's
22-strong service staff how to
use it. The staff surrounds
Motor Centre's pride, a
Datsun 240Z sports car.
PHOTO: Philip Symonette.
Just arrived!
STILL MORE TOYOTAS!
We'd run out of a few popular models since last month's
shipment, but now we have received another boatload,
giving us a complete assortment of the entire Toyota line.
In this shipment were -
TRIBUNE MOTORING PAGE
lUrse to learn
use the fully portable
automobile diagnostic
machine, and in about a month
he will be off to Mian
am With the exam pass
under his belt, Mr Pinder will
proceed to Irani other of Motor
Centre's servicemen to handle
the Pulsar
l"0 list all the things Pulsar
can do would be pointles
B ll lor those with
some understanding ol what
i
among other things, check the
carburator tuning, cylinder
compression, electt
and fuel mixi
I he body-work seel
Motor Centre has not been left
behind bj the mechanic
the direction ol body
remen Basil B
the servicemen
straighten out a not-to
twisted chassis Obviousl
takes more than sheer muscle
Motor Centre has enlisted the
aid of a pice of equipment
fl ll DO apparent -
the Kansas Kick
I he K : .d into
room floor
by a series ot strategically
located lengths of heavy-duty
chain.
The k i k is
manoeuvred into position and
extended with a tv
ten the Kink
in the
Motor Centre is
installing and repairing air
conditioning systems I
Ellis is doing most ol ttl
right now But he is taking
each of the younger me
under his wing
weeks in turn, and bet.
a ill select the
promising youngstei
training overseas next )
Centre's p
, too, is kept buss
BUY NOW!
BRAND NEW
1973 DODGE DARTS
BIG 6-PASSENGER 4-DOOR SEDANS
FOR AS LITTLE AS
CENTRAL GARAGE
"THE EASIEST PLACE IN NASSAU TO TRADE"
PHONE 3-4711 THOMPSON BLVD.
OTA 1000'S.
COROLLA 2 or 4-door Deluxe sedans, with radio and automatic
oi standard transmission.
CORONA MK II sedans
COASTER Hi-Ace 15-passenger buses.
HI LUX pick up trucks.
and
ill new COROLLA 1200SL Sports Coupe, with dual carburettor
and choice of automatic or stick shift.
FINANCING AVAILABLE
TRADE-INS INVITED
MEMBER OF THE
GENERAL BAHAMIAN
COMPANIES QROUF
ECONOMY CARS LIMITED
ManagerDonald Johnson
Dowdeswell Street between Christie and Deveaux
P.O. Box N1382 Phone: 2-1322
OPEN 8 A.M. TO 5 P.M., MONDAYS THROUGH SATURDAYS

Just arrived! All New Dal sun 1600
FRED WHITE
JUDY ALLEYNE
DELUXE 160J COUPI
160J SIDAN
Automatic Transmission radio white wall tyres carpet
SAM MITCHELL
WE TRADE
mam available
FINANCE AVAILABLE
MOTOR CENTRE
MOTORCENTRE
PHONE 56739
J.F. KENNEDY DRIVE NEAR COCA-COLA
NASSAU, BAHAMAS BOX N3741
CHARLES TAYLOR


Thursday, September 13, 1973.
(Ehr (Eriburu?
Holder of ancient office of Sheriff of City
explains some of its 'mysteries'
MR. AND MRS. LESLIE HAMMOND of Nassau had some particularly interesting
, houseguests last week in the persons of Mr. Wimburn Horlock. Sheriff of the City of London, and
Mrs. (Robin) Horlock.
In the Bahamas interest is
being promoted at this
in cm histot) and the history
of our system of government,
which is based on the
Westminster model
It might be of interest to
readers, as it was to me, to
learn something about the
function of this ancient
of Sheriff
I he original duties
of the sheriffs were laid down
it the Clarendon Assize of
1 166 Yet 81
Wimburn Horlock is
performing duties relevant to
today's life and aj
Indeed the office ol Slk-rill
is older than that of the Lord
Mayor.
I here are no politics in the
CitJ of London. Mr. Horlock
explained to me I h
Sheriffs of the City of London
arc elected by the Liverymen
of the City of London I la-
Lord Mayor of London and the
Sheriffs are the representatives
of the Queen. As such the Lord
Mayor is an acceptable
ambassador to the country
in terms of status and prestige
he's the next best thing to
royalty.
An important part of the
duties Ol the two sheriffs of
the City oi London is assisting
the I ord Ma) "r in hosting
and semi-state visits to
the City of London.
This has been an exciting
year, the Horlocka told me,
with visits from the Heads of
State of Mexico. Nigeria and
Germany. President Cowan of
Nigeria made a big hit and was
a very popular figure during his
visit, the llorlocks informed
me
I lure was a number oi
Bahamas
Telecommunications Corporation
NOTICE
FOR PAGING SYSTEM
Are you losing business because customers are unable to reach you
all the time?
Have you had trouble locating essential employees on a 24 hour
basis?
So you cannot go out because you must be available at all times?
Then Ba TelCo can solve your problems.
We are pleased to announce the introduction of a personalised
paging system. For a monthly charge of S20 we will enable
subscribers to be contacted wherever they are in New Providence
and informed of urgent messages on a 24 hour 7 days per week
basis.
A limited number of vacancies exist for this service, so for further
information please contact our Commercial Office as soon as
possible.
WIMBURN HORLOCK
...city of London Sheriff
other semi-State visits including
a visit from the heads of all the
European capitals these
would be the continental
equivalents to the Lord Mayor
in this year of Britain's entry
into the Common Market
One interesting feature of
entertaining foreign Heads of
Stile and other dignitaries in
the City of London is that the
financing is provided at
nobody's expert The funds
are provided by the dividends
and interest of investments of
pasi bequeaths to the <
London.
The Lord Mayor returns
Heads oi State. These
are arranged by the Foreign
Office and trade figures largely
in their purpose. The Lord
Mayor is accompanied by one
of the Sheriffs.
I he Horlocks came to the
Bahamas for a fleeting two-day
private visit after visits to
Mexico and Jamaica They
explained to me that Mexico
wanted advice on their "smog"
problem. Some years ago
London was perpetually
smothered in "smog", which is
a sort of grey steam) substance
by pollution. With strict
anti-pollution laws such as
filters on chimneys, the use of
gasoline (or petrol as it is called
in England) and such-like
London has now conquered
her "smog" problem. Mexico
City now. I was told, has a
serious "smog" problem and
their President and government
were interested in learning
from the City of London's
experience.
Enter The Tribune-Pan Am Travel Photo
Contest!
A free round-trip for two
can be yours aboard a
Pan Am jet to any one of
26 European cities
served by Pan Am.
Contest Rules
The Tribune will run a total of 30 photo ads
showing a scene from somewhere within Pan
Am's travel system. Name the City or Scene
and Country shown, using the picture and
answer blank included in each ad. After the
final photo has run on November 17th, mail
all 30 entries (stapled or clipped together)
to: Vacation, The Tribune, P. O. Box
N-3207, Nassau, Bahamas, You may enter
more than one group of photos, as long as
you use official Tribune blanks and groups
must be fastened together.
Should you miss an edition of The Tribune
with a Pan Am photo ad, back copies can be
purchased at The Tribune reception desk in
The Tribune Building, Shirley Street,
Nassau, or The Tribune office, 9B Kipling
Building, Freeport.
In case of a tie, the tie will be broken by
additional photos not previously published.
All entries must be postmarked no later than
midnight, Monday, November 19th, 1973.
Employees and their families of The
Tribune, Pan American World Airways and
their advertising agencies, are not eligible to
enter.
Photo No. 9
City or Scene. .
My Name......
Country.
Contest ends Saturday, Nov. 17 th
Where in the world within Pan Am's travel system,
are the places pictured above? Identify all 30
photographs that will appear on various days in
The Tribune over the next 13 weeks and you have
a chance to win a round-trip for two aboard a Pan
American World Airways' jet to your choice of any
one of 26 European cities served by Pan Am.
Address..........................Phone
Z\)t tribune
rtmr*. may (hoot* round Kip lot (wo
lo *"v on* of tfM following 2fi EuiopMn
CiMi tm*m\ by Pn Am
AMSTERDAM MADRID
BARCELONA MUNICH
BELGRADE NICE
BERLIN NUREMBERG
BRUSSELS OSLO
COPENHAGEN ABIS
iuiSM L.DORI PRAGUE
FRANKFORT ROME
GLASGOW SHANNON
HAMBURG STOCKHOLM
HANOVER STUTTGART
LISBON VIENNA
LONDON WARSAW
TOWN and AROUND
...by Daphne Wallace-Whitfield
It is one of the duties of the
sheriffs to look after the high
court judges who traditionally
do not pay for their lunches
and teas. Thus, it is a regular
duty for Mr. Horlock to
entertain from 26 to 40 judges
and their guests to a private
luncheon. Thirty odd high
Court judges lunching together
in their wigs and gowns must
be quite a sight.
The Queen also chose from
numerous other alternatives to
spend her silver wedding
anniversary in the City of
London.
Mr. Horlock informed roe
that a sheriff can be from any
walk of life.
He has been connected with
the city since 1937 when he
became a freeman and
liveryman of the Worshipful
Company of Saddlers. He
followed in the footsteps of his
mother's family two of whom.
Sir Peter Laurie and Sir John
Laurie served the office to
Lord Mayor in 1852 and 1942
respectively.
Mr. Horlock is also a
member of the Cort of
Common Council for the Ward
of Farringdom Within
His wife, Robin, takes an
active interest in the affairs of
the city Before her marriage
she was Deputy Matron at
Guy's Hospital. She and her
husband now run a
kindergarten private day school
in Hampstead. This is run on
old fashioned conservative
lines. Mrs. Horlock informed
me. although the children do
lots of fun things such as art
and swimming Mrs. Horlock
can justifiably be proud of
their record that no child has
ever left them at seven years of
age who was not able to read
fluently and to write. Their
school has 22 teachers and 200
children.
Last Tuesday morning al the
Hammond's home where I
talked to the Horlocks they
were all hurrying to lunch at
Government House. The
ceremonial functions of both
offices, that of Governor-Gen-
eral and that of sheriff of the
city of London, would have
provided much common
interest as well as the strict
child-rearing methods
apparently shared by both the
Horlocks and the Button
An interesting couple of
visitors to the Bahamas ilns
month were Jorn and Margaret
Bach.
Jorn, who is originally
Danish, first started coining to
the Bahamas twelve years ago
as a marine engineer He tell in
love with the Bahamas and.
like .i true romantic, never
forgot Ins first love
Later he emigrated to
Canada where he stayed for
two years. Not forgetting the
Bahamas he and his English
wife bought on old mail and
passenger boat and converted it
for charter work.
This boat "The Birdswell"
has a story of its own. She had
been used as a ferry on
Vancouver Island but, after a
road was put in. she was of no
further use and lay in unhappy
idleness for five years before
being rescued and renovated by
the Bachs. An especially
interesting feature is her totem
pole which is carved with
Indian figures. The practical
n ol ihe totem pule is
lo support the sin
. I he Ba< I regular
winier visitors to t.he
Bahamas and bought land at
Exuma for development,
Jorn says "In all our travels
we consider the Italian.
nicest people we have ever
met
He was very impressed hy
the incident in which he had
left an expensive pair of
sunshades on a bench.
Someone had picked them up
and taken them to the police
station This act of honesty
coupled with his knowledge of
the people of other countries
has him convinced that
Page 6, Col. I
BUY NOW!
BRAND NEW
1973 DODGE DART5
BIG 6-PASSENGER 4-DOOR SEDANS
FOR AS LITTLE AS
CENTRAL GARAGE
"THE EASIEST PLACE IN NASSAU TO TRADE"
PHONE 3-4711 THOMPSON BLVD.
SALE OF
THE YEAR
Men's
POLYESTER PANTS
from
sl2! ti s18ffl
F
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Men's & Boys' Pants 25% off 1
Men's & Boys' Shirts 25% off 1
Boys' 4-Piece Coat Suits 1/3 off 1
Boys' 2-Piece Suits 25% off 1
Ladies' Blouses 25% off 1
Ladies' Slacks 25% off 1
Ladies' Skirts 25% off 1
Boys. & Men's Tennis S4.50 1
Ladies' Tennis S2.50 1
Ladies' Shoes up to 50% off 1
Just Arrived
A Wide Selection
of Pillows, Throw
Cushions, Rugs &
Chenille Bed Spreads
THOMPSON FOOD MARKET
MACKEY ST. & PALMDALE AVE.

1974 MORRIS MARINA ESTATE
BaaaaaaaaaW^MatU
AND ALL 1974 MORRIS MODELS
BAHAMAS BUS & TRUCK
COMPANY LIMITED
Montrose Avenue...Telephone 21722-5


(Jhr Sribtinr
Thursday, September 13,1973.
Nassau Beach give hotel scholarship
ROB! Id SANDS,
19-year-old front desk clerk .it
the Nassau Beach Hotel, lefl
recently to continue a
four-yeai scholarship at the
K > ei son Pol\ t echnical
Institute in Toronto i
which was aw arded to him b)
the hotel
George M\.
and general manager of the
Nassau Beach Hotel,
commented that Robert
has shown exceptional aptitude
and enthusiasm tor hot
and that this has been rJl
the attention ol I rusl II ise
I Id the
and it
It 1 d b .' e n d e c l d e d
to award him a special
scholarship to cover his entire
education Mr \l\crs
said that the hotel industry is
always on the look out tor
bright progressive young
and that when they
ll interest .,
irvice mans doors can
that thej
receive lible help in


I he son ot Mr. and Mrs.
.;- Maycrost Road.
I ast Bay Street. Robert Sands
lias been working at the Nassau
Beach Hotel for the past three
| ears during his vacations from
college He was educated at St
Anne's and st Vugustine's
Schools in Nassau, and
completed his studies at the
Scarisbruck Hall School in
Ormskirk, l-ngland. where he
passed his "' \" ami "O" level
In 1972 he entered Ryersort
Poly technical Institute and
began studies for a Bachelor of
Applied Arts Degree in Hotel
iment and Tourism
Administration. upon the
completetion of one ycai the
Nassau Beach Hotel decided to
Robert Sands a scholar-
ship for the future three
: the degree Following
the scholarship in Canada he
will be transfereed to a
Hotel in Europe
for further intensive training
before returning to the Nassau
Beach
JOAN BURGZORG RECEIVES
SCHOLARSHIP AWARD
I ivingttone N Coaklej.
Minister oi Education and
Culture. September 10
presented Miss Joan BurgZOrg
with a Crown Life Insurance
Award to be known as "The
Crown I.ile Independence
Scholarship "
Miss BurgZOrg, [he daughter
t>l Ml and Mrs Rudolph
BurgZOrg, will take a four-year
course leading to a Bachelor of
Science degree in Economics at
the University of Western
Ontario.
Present at the ceremon)
representing Crown Life
Insurance were: Mr. S'oel
Finder, insurance consultant.
Mr James Muirhead. C.L.U.
manager, and Mr. James
Shearei of Crown Life Mrs
Burg/org accompanied her
daughter. Permanent Secretary
Baltron Bethel attended the
ceremony with the Minister
DURING THE SCHOLARSHIP AWARD, from left to right, are Mr. Noel Pinder of
Crown Life Insurance; Mrs. Joyce Burgzorg, mother of Joan Burgzorg; Mr. James Shearer
of Crown Life; Mr. James Muirhead, C.L.U. Manager; Joan Burgzorg; Hon. Livingstone N.
Coakley, Minister of Education and Culture and Mr. Baltron Bethel, Permanent Secretary.
SCHOLARSHIP TO CANADA George R. Myers, vice
president & general manager of the Nassau Beach Hotel,
congratulates Robert Sands (left) upon his scholarship to
Ryerson Polytechnical Institute in Toronto. The hotel
awarded Sands, who works as a front desk clerk, a
three-year scholarship after he completed one year of a
Batchelor of Applied Arts Degree in Hotel Management and
Tourism Administration.
Kung Fu- Karate
at its deadliest.
CccmdcAad
r

A MAUMARA PTMflttltton Color by OfUi' -,
la AMERICAN INIEWHllOWt lm>
PLUS at is
TOWN CALLED HELL
.Stli-Stmci Restaurant^
SHIRLEV ST.Jfcw/te
STARTS FRIDAY
iMatinee 3:00 4. 5:00. Evening 9:00 'Phone 2 1004. 2 100S|
_M CAtMICHAH lOlD
1 Mill WtM. .' kUUI HILL ROAD
Opens 7 ; in Sh >W1 st.irt 7 45
m < late ,n i -if
* NOW thru TUES. *
.V 11:25
v,l REWOLF" \l ''4n P.M
Once this motion picture
sinks Its fangs Into you.
you ii newer be the same
m
A
The Boy Who
Cried Werewolf
k*C0VAftA
ENTIRELY NEW DECOR
plis PRISCILLA ROLLINS
. BEDIE McKENZK & THE CITATIONS
Continuous dancing except Thursdays
from iO p.m. until .. .
Cantonese Dining, Tasty Snacks from 7 p.m.
NO COVER, NO MINIMUM
BRITANNIA BEACH HOTEL PARADISE ISLAND".
I


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wfitwvvr ha hai not what you think.
I p<; from Wainr B'O* AAjJ Wirnr Communicsiioni Company
SI 'GGESTt I) FOR M I n RE U nn mis
PARENTAL DISCRl TION ADVISED
Reservations not claimed by 8:45, will be .old
on first come, first served bash
5AVDV
CAPITOL
I
I
Last Dij Frida)
Matinee starts at I 00
I u-ning 9:00
"THI \l ISDN Ml MR" pi
Peter Finch
t.lenda Jackson
I'l t s
"ON A OH \K I> \ 1 VOI i \\
SI I I ORI VER" PC
Barbra Slreisanil
Yves Montand
PLUS Lute Feature
Friday night.
Phone 2-2534
I ;ist lt.i\ !ri(l:i\
Continuous Show mgs
from 3:00
"WINNING" PC.
Psul Newman
Robert ^ agner
I'l t S
nn \ in i ii pg
Waller Malthau
Carol Burnett
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WULFF RD. TMtfa
AIH CONDITIONED
AVtW.F. PARKING
NOW SHOWING
Matinee Continuous from 1:30, Evening 8 *"
T'hone 3-4666
I "THE GETAWAY"
THE GETAWAY .
Starring
SI I VI McQUI I \ All \l\( GR W
- P L US -
"SAM WHISKEY"
I
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Starring
BUKT REYNOI DS AM.II Dl( KIYSON
SUGGESTED li'K MATURE AUDIENCES
PARENTAL DISCRl. T10l\ \D\ ISI.I).
I
9
"Happy to meet you...
fin the Helpful Banker"
"\m 11 find me at any brand,
of the Royal Bank"
The Royal m The Helpful Bank
ROYAL BANK
Branches throughout the Bahamas.


Thursday, September 13, 1973.
ARGENTINF SUPREME COURT REVERSES LOWER COUrt .
[ ^^-/v-^r
QJh? Sribunr
Deltec legally responsible' for Swift firm's debts
BUENOS AIRES
ARGENTINA (AP)
Supreme Court has reversed
lower court ruling and thus
made an intcin.ilMni.il
meatpacking consortium,
Deltec, legally responsil
debts arising from the
bankruptcy of Swift De I
, l" i.
I he court said it would not
nomic and
Followed by
tin.1 controlling group (Deltec)
ere nol onlj i onl rtry to
imercial bul also to the
interest."
Deltec is Bahamas-bated
THE THREE PIRATES
RESTAURANTS BAR
IN THE Gkmii i a TOWN HOTEL
Beyond The Arch Over T he hill
Opening Friday 14th Sept.
5:00 p.m.
Join us for some BOILED FISH'N JOHNNY CAKE
CONCH SALAD and CONCH FRITTERS
BREAKFAST 7:00 a.m. LUNCH 12 NOON
WALK THE PLANK WITH US
ANY TIME
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finance group thai is comprised
of American capital and
investments from German,
I European and Japanese
banking institutions.
It bought the swift plant in
I ,i Plata, some 25 miles south
ol Buenos Aires several years
ago. Swift is not associated
with the U.S. meatpacking
company of the same name.
Deltec sought court approval
in 1971 of a creditors pact for
payment of nearly 30 million
dollars in debts, caused by a
deteriorating trade in meat at
the time and a series of labour
disputes. But a commercial
judge Salvador Lo/ada rejected
the arrangement Swift had
won approval of 86 per cent oi
its creditors but Lo/ada ruled
the company had solicited
blank ballots to assure approval
of the plan. In turn. Deltec. as
parent company, appealed the
case to the Supreme Court.
RI.SPONSIB1I
I he Lozada decision made
Deltec responsible for the
debts during the interim.
however, and the military
government of Gen. Alejandro
Lanusse intervened in the
management of the plant.
Swift appealed the Lozada
decision and won a commercial
court ruling relieving Deltec of
financial responsibilities for
Swift's debts.
The supreme court decision
reverses the commercial court's
report on the matter and
returned bankruptcy
obligations to Deltec.
Earlier, Lozada's action in
the case was warmly supported
by Peronists and by diverse
nationalist and leftist groups.
He had sustained that Deltec
had deliberately sought the
bankruptcy of Swift and that
Deltec was fully capable with
its other large resources of
hailing its subsidiary out of
debt.
All the members of the
present supreme court were
appointed by the Peronist
government that took office on
May 25. Swift's La Plata plant
is still managed by the
government.
By Abigail Van Buren
C 1*71 ?* CKiC
>-N. Y. Niwi Sri* !<
DEAH ABBY: In regard to a letter dealing with X-
rated movies, you replied, "If the morals squad would just
ignore them instead of staging raids, confiscating film, and
arresting exhibitors and patrons, thereby giving millions of
dollars worth of free advertising to these trashy movies
they would die a slow death."
Now, Abby, you know I am a fan of yours, but in this
case, if you pardon me, you are nuttier than a fruitcake!
There are a lot of people whose minds never got above
their waists, and these movies only encourage more of that
attitude. When it comes to trying to put a stop to this type
of filth, I believe they should shoot the people who exhibit
these films!
The problem has flourished because honest, sensible,
sound people like you have refused to take a vigorous stand
on this matter.
Best wishes, just the same. WILLIAM LOEB.
PUBLISHER MANCHESTER UNION LEADER,
MANCHESTER. N II
DEAR MR. LOEB: I appreciate your classifying me
among the "honest, sensible, sound" people, but if you think
I haven't taken a vigorous stand on this matter, you. sir.
MAKE YOUR UNO YOUR UNO
now San Andros offer you
*150
Down
35
PER MONTH
(only $8.75 a week)
7% interest is included in monthly payment
For a Prime Homesite at San Andros on
Andros . just 15 minutes away by air
2995
For a Giant 10.000 square foot lot.
BO feel by 125 feet ... ', acre.
Heavily wooded with 50 and 60 foot tall pine
trees abundant water available.
Future development plans include:
$1,000,000 18 hole golf course ,.. tennis
courts improvements to beach club and
deep water harbour fully stocked
quarter horse corral roads to every lot
and more.
Villa programme for vacation or per-
manenl home.
When you make your down payment, you
become a member of the San Andros Beach
Club. You are entitled to a complimentary
: I lay -2 Night Holiday on Andros to see the
project.
LIMITED
TIME
^ OFFER
Don't miss the boat on these opening low
prices and easy terms. Think of your future.
BUT YOU MUST
ACT NOW!
CALL RIGHT NOW... *
2-1238 or 2-4913
VISIT OUR OFFICE TODAY... 25 Frederick Street, Berwin House
9:00 A.M. to 7:00 P.M. Monday through Friday
Saturday 9:00 A.M. to 5:00 P.M.
SAN ANDKOS (BAHAMAS) LIMITED
Principal broker:
BERKLEY FERGUSON REAL ESTATE
P.O. BOX N-417S
Publisher's solution to
stamp out 'X' mo^
are nuttier than a pecan plantation.
The U. S. Supreme Court has ruled in favor
the matter of setting acceptable standards )
communities and states.
In Alhermarle County. Virginia, recentl.
grand jury of five men and two nnel
recommend "acceptable community star'1
couldn't do it!
In \uur opinion. Mr. leb. WHO should decid.
adults .f Manchester. N. II. ikoall be .IIo.-.I Is
ettjf council l ordinance? The chief of polr
The PTA?
So far. there has not been a shred of evident
support your allegation that these Btari
to emulate those "whose minds never got
waists."'
Finally, if there is ever a law in thi.
quires its citizens to look at X rated movie-
on me to take a vigorous stand against it!
DEAR ABBY: A good friend of mine
live couple at a party at my home one
were newcomers to town. ]
Next thing I heard, my good friend il
to her home for a party, and she didn't ins:
would have done such a thing, and claim this I
Is this ethical behavior? No etiquet bo
seen covers this situation.
DEAR WONDERING: it's NOT cricket to i
one you met at a friend's party without including t
on the first Invitation. After that, you have
the one who brought you together.
DEAR ABBY: I've read your column for
have often said: "These can't be real lette
people. Nobody could be that dumb.'' Aftei
to me. I will never say that again. Here is mj
Our son brought home a very pretty foreigl
were married. We treated her like our own dau|
first she was quiet and shy, but it didn't take
n the American ways.
and our son lived with us. Before long -
that they were having trouble. She would leave
early in the morning and not come home ill
evening She didn't have a job, and no
went My son objected to it, but
her.
When the truth came out. it was m>
seeing on the sly. He is self-employed and C
own schedule. My son was brokenhearted, but be
the divorce she wanted, and I gave my husbaiu'
dom (after 28 years, and four childti
liter in law is married to my ex-husl
Now, I can believe anything.
IT HAPPENED IN B
DEAR ABBY: I am a widower. Never mind
live alone in a five-room house. All I want is co::,:
someone to help me keep this place clean. No haul
She would have a private room and her own I
can't cook. I can If she is under 55 years of ape
forget it. PAPPY IN PITTS'! i
DEAR PAPPY: What do you want a bousekc.
company? Housekeepers can be found thru the cl>
ads. and company is ftu ti thru mutual acquair
it's a combination. I su est you socialize, and
known you're in the mp ket. You'd have better i
found a friend and made her a housekeeper th.
way 'round.
Problems? You'll feel better If you get It oft
For a personal reply, write to ABBY: Box No. W7M. U '
Calif. MM*. Enclose lUnped, self-addressed e -
please.
For Abby's booklet, "How to Have a Lovely W
end (I to Abby, Boi WM. Ux Angelei. Cal. MM*.
Exciting things are
happening at the Fabulo
Trade Winds Bar & Loimj
Paradise Island
*
NOW APPEARING

m
the
deacon
SHOWTIMES NIGHTLY: 10:40&1.'
::::::::::::v::::::::::x;:::::::::;:;::.::;:::::::::::::;:::::::::::::.::;:::;:::::::;:;:::::::
Make the evening complete with a gourmet dinner
in the Imperial Dining Room.
Dinner from 6:30 p.m. to 9:30 p.m.
-"S IVlTSMliM'


The Tribune.
ALL ISSUES CITATION THUMBNAILS PAGE IMAGE ZOOMABLE
Full Citation
STANDARD VIEW MARC VIEW
Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00084249/03445
 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 13, 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: UF00084249:03445

Full Text












fIrtlbutw


0Reistered with Postmaster of Bahamas for postage concesions within th ha,.) Nassau and Bahama Islands Leading Newspaper

VOL. LXX, No. 238 Thursday, September 13, 1973. Price: 5 Cents


B.E.C. CHAIRMAN HAS FAILED TO CARRY

OUT HIS PROMISE TO WORKERS





BEC staff begin 'go slow'


/-


VARIOUS CLAIMS BY PERSONS WHO

KNEW M.P. WAS BORN IN TURKS, BUT--



Sinclair Outten says:


'They should have


in protest of alleged


unsanitary


By MIKE LOTHIAN
THE ENGINEERING AND GENERAL WORKERS UNION this morning began a "go slow" demonstration
against the Bahamas Electricity Corporation to protest allegedly "unsanitary" eating facilities and the lack of
information on BEC's allegedly delinquent insurance agents.


Accused admits having



gun on night of murder

By SIDNEY DORSETT
THE PROSECUTION CLOSED ITS case today in the trial of
Jamaican Errol A. Hayden who took the witness stand at noon to
deny murdering. Emile Pierre, 26, during a pre-dawn armed robbery
attempt of tl'nah'll Station Service Station, Blue Hill Road on


Ilayden, led in his testimony
by defence counsel Mr.
Nicholas J. Zervos, denied
shooting the IHatian service-
station attendant. Ihe
19 year-old accused, however,
admitted having had a gun in
his possession on the night of
the murder during an incident
at the Sombrero Club, just
south of the service-station.
I le testified after the
prr.,secution's final witness, an
18-' 'ar-old Jamaican mother
of ti 'e who said that he had
fired I ':er feet after she
"reiusha o ance with him at
the Sombrero Club.
The witness, Victoria
Walters, told the court she
informed Hayden "I have three
children in Jamaica and I don't
want to die yet" after he fired
the gun at her feet.
She said Hayden was
wearing a black jacket, which
she referred to as a "pull-over. '
Th lie jacket was produced as an
exhibit in the trail.
She said she did not see
Ilayden after the shooting
incident at the club but that
later on, she heard people
saying something. The next
time she saw him was at the
Central Police Station where
she identified him as 'the one
who shot at me."
DARKER
But, asked to identify the
accused in court, she said he
was "darker than this when I
saw him, but it is him. She,
however, knew of no means by
which he could have become
lighter except that he was not
in the sun.
Under cross-examination,
the witness said she was not
mistaken. Mr. Justice Maxwell
Thompson remarked that when
you confine a prisoner he does
become lighter.
"Well, does that mean if you
go to prison for a year or more
you would conicme out a white
mian?" attorney Zervos asked.
The girl, under further
cross-examination said she did
not understand the meaning of
the words "annoyed" and
"intentional.' She said the
accused had "threatened" her
by pointing the gun at her, but
he also told her he was not
going to kill her.
Giving his evidence, Hayden
was repeatedly urged by
counsel for the defence to stick
to relevant matters.
Ile said he came to the
Bahamas on January 12 for a
three-week stay and was living
at a guest house on Taylor
Street where he met several
other Jamaicans, including
boxer Donald "Speedy"
Frazer.
lie was with Frazer at the
time of his visit to the
Sombrero Club, he said. He
said he had a gun with him
during the time of his visit and
when he was holding Miss
Walters, it fired off
accidentally.
A piece of elastic that was
on it had accidentally forced
back the trigger, he explained.
He told the court the gun was
not his. He claimed he got it
from Jamaican boxer
"Speedy" Frazer.


January 31.

SAN ANDROS SAY

THERE HONORING

NADCO CONTRACTS
SAN ANDkOS Bahamas
Ltd. (SABAL) is trying to
contact all Bahamian who
p'uichased land on North
Andros while the property was
owned by North Andros
Dev elopment Company.
,NADCO). according to Peter
Porath reside t of SABAl.
"'e already have sent letters
out to about 1,300 persons,
offering to reinstate their
contracts, waive overdue
payments and interest," said
Mr. Porath.
"Many contract holders
4 already have contacted us and
are reinstated, making regular
payments. Others have change
their addresses and are not
aware that San Andros
Bahamas Ltd. will honour their
NAI)CO contracts We are
putting in the roads, providing
deeds even offering
i membership in the San Andros
S Beach ('lub." said Mr. Porath.
Ile pointed out that SABAL
is "ottering these opportunities
in spite of the fact that San
S Andros Bahamas Ltd. received
no monies from their payments
to NAI)DCO. We are honoring
the original purchase price.
although the lots on North
Andros are now selling at
considerably higher prices."
Concerning a September 12
article in the Tribune on
NAI)CO shareholder Frank
Kirst's claim that "San Andros
purchased the NADCO
holdings at less than their
value," Mr. Porath said, "the
Chief Justice of the Bahamas
Supreme Court, at that time
Sir Gordon Bryce, gave the
offer a full and open hearing.
On June 22, 1973, the Chief
Justice signed an order for the
sale of NADCO assets to San
Andros Bahamas Ltd. As far as
we are concerned that closed
the issue.
"Any dispute Mr. Kirst has
with other parties is none of
our concern, and is irrelevant
to the operation of our
business on North Andros," he
added.
"Siune our purchase of the
property. San Andros Bahamas
Ltd. has been working
diligently to put the project on
a sound basis, resulting in an
immediate increase in land
values," he said.
Current land sales on North
Andros are "on target, and
renovations on the San Andros
hotel and air terminal are
underway. Tennis courts are
under construction. The Beach
Club has a new thatch roof,
and roads will be clear to all
lots by early 1974," he added.

"CAMPAIGN LOOK"
C SEE OUR
NEW SOFAS
AND CHAIRS

NLAII SON F1NEPO1T
NASSAU -FREEPORT


Union president Dudley
Williams told The Tribune that
the go slow will probably take
some time to be fully
instituted, as only 50 to 60 of
BEC's approximately 660
employees were at an early
morning meeting when the
decision to demonstrate was
taken.
He said he expected a
number of those workers who
were absent from the meeting
to be contacting him during
the day to confirm the go slow
order before implementing it.
He said the demonstration,
which when in full swing will
triple and quad niple the
normal time required to
complete a given job, weuld be
continued until management
comes up with "something
sensible" on the two main
points in contention.
The union leader made it
clear that "this is not a strike.
A strike is defined as a refusal
to work or a refusal to resume
work."
Mr. Williams charged that
the 30 to 40 women working
in BEC's accounting offices on
Bay Street "have no place to
eat and Mr. C.V. Stuart, the
department's head, has said
they cannot eat on their
desks.' The result, he said, is
that those who live any
distance from the job site
"have to eat in their cars, in
the yard or in the bathroom.
This is unsanitary."
ALBURY PROMISED
Mr. Williams said the
situation was brought to the
attention of BEC chairman
Preston A. Albury, M.P..
during the contract
negotiations which ended in
June. He said Mr. Albury had
promised to rectify the
situation, but has failed to do
so
Mr. Williams further charged
that the survivors of two BEC
employees who died recently
have not yet received the full
death benefit from the
Trans-Oceanic Insurance
Company, which took over
coverage of BEC workers from
Travellers Insurance, a major
U.S. firm on May I this
year.
He said the relatives


of both 21-year-old Charles
Higgs, who died in a fall from
an apartment building's
second-storey porch on August
11, and of Fred Farquharson,
who died "two or three
months ago" of natural causes,
have been paid only $2.000 of
the $10,000 death benefits
owed by Trans-Oceanic.
Mr. Williams said that,
especially following a recent
circular to all workers from
personnel director liervis Bain,
informing them that all
employees must sign tip with
Trans-Oceanic, the union is
demanding '"full disclosure" on
the company's ownership, head
office and ability to pay.
Registry records revealed
that Trans-Oceanic is
headquartered in Puerto Rico,
and was incorporated in the
Bahamas on March 10 last year
through the law offices of
Hanna and Stewart-Coakley.
The telephone number and
post office box listed on
Trans-Oceanic stationary are
the same as those listed in the
telephone directory for G(;AC
Eleuthera Limited, developers
of a multi-million-dollar
residential resort on Eleuthera.
The development is located
within the Rock Sound
constituency, which is
represented in the House of
Assembly by BEC chairman
Albury.
Mr. Williams in an August 30
press statement said he would
write BEC asking for
information on the newI
insurance firm. "We are nowi
prepared to demand full
disclosure, or file grievance
with the Labour 'liuitcr
(Clifford Darling) and take a
strike vote," he said at the
time.
lie said the go-slow begun
7:30 a.m. today, was decided
upon by a "consensus" 01
50-60 workers meeting outside
the Big Pond power station
early this morning.
Mr, Williams said his union is
also seeking an early solution
to other outstanding
grievances, including several
workers' charges that the\s
were arbitrarily dismissed
without the hearing required
by the management-union
contract.


DUDLEY WILLIAMS
... delving into insurance


UNION BOSS

DEMANDS ZNS

RECOGNITION

A DI l- .F lANT General
Workers' I'nion president
D)udlcy r Williimns on Monday
ignored Labour Ministry
efforts to limit the scope of his
union's opriraions, and wrote
the management of Radio
Baha in a d in a n ding
recognition as bargaining agent
for the station', 50 employees.
The IndustriAl Relations Act
gives aultonmla recognition to
unions whose membership
includes more than 50 percent
of the workers in a bargaining
unit
It Radio Btah anmas
management niees tilhe
appliation l or r.oi' i t' I "ioI,
L at-- :;; .i ;, i*:: d L .
Darling h:lis ihe pi' e mindcr
the Act (t deterinnie whether
the utio is etit,'d to
recc) gn: ,i ':i r by
examining the union's
menibership cards or by
conducting a ballot among the
workers themselves to discover
whether they want the union's
representation.
Whether the Minister will
exercise his powers is another
question.
Mr. Williams has claimed
that the Ministry recently
refused to use its authority to
settle the issue when Catals tic
West Indies Limited in
Freeport denied an application
by the union for recognition as
bargaining agent for the
com pany non-supern' vso)i\
staft.
A number of station
employees :cccnll joined '1
Williams' union when talks
with management on stall
grievances failed to produce c
anl, results.
The station workers, whio
claim to be underpaid and
mistreated, presented tr::!'i
grievances to mianagemcnii ti i
doItlliment headed 'Re% lt 't
the Slaves."
Senator Milo B. Bu'ic'
-hairlman of the BroadcasJiu'n
Corporation of the Bahanriu,.
denied there were an. stai
problems "as far as all
a wa re
twentyy Sta tl ,ie l 'i
'w e ii met us ttj
press to retuct \ti i !.
statement l


Two accused seen by witness early


on morning of kidnap at Freeport


I W 0 O E FE N C ('
WITNFSSES completed their
testimony this morning in the
Supreme Court trial of accused
kidnappers Leroy N. McLean, a
hotel security head, and
corporal Spurgeon Dames.
Car rental agent John A.
Penn and hotel manager
Gregory Scott told the court
they saw the accused in the
evening and late night of
February 15.
McLean and Dames are
accused of kidnapping Andrea
Spencer on the evening of
February 15 from her Albacore
Drive home.
They also face four other
charges in connection with the
incident.
Penn, 20, said he saw Davmes
and McLean with Kendall
Pinder at the Sandpiper
Lounge between 12:45 a.m.
and I a.m. on Thursday,
February 15.
Ile had gone there along
with another friend, Anthony
Rolle, he said. lie said he told
McLean he had been stopped
by policemen along the way.
AT BAMBOO
He, however, said under
cross-examination that he and
"Tony Rolle were eating at the


Bamboo East Restaurant -\
man asked the time and llo
said it was 12.35 a.m. We took
about 10-minutes to eat I paid
my bill later, and Tons paid
his. We then left for the
Sandpiper."
He said it took them about
10 or 1 1 minutes to pay their
bill and go to their car, which
they drove to the Sandpiper at
about 45 nm.p.h.
lie said that at a police
road-block, they were ordered
out and their car searched by
four officers who told hnti
something.
Scott. 22, said the accused
and several other friends were
at his 204 Golf Club
Apartment around 7:35 p.mu
on February 15 and remained
there until about 10 p.m.
They arrived after he called
McLean on the telephone and
told him "we were going to get
a little game together at My
place."
He was gambling with the
accused, Joseph Thompson,
Alvin Dickinson and Alvin
Toothe. he said.
Scott told the court that the
police questioned him about
the gambling game at his
apartment on Sunday.


S february 11). After tl.alt thi.\
picked hinl tip l at htl. ap.rincnt
and froIn his ob ;o
ques'tionii g. "I he qui s O n
'te abIiout tw0sen\t mn 1icq lC s.
he sald.
Scott this ignoring s.,I l the
arrived iln Nassau oni Monda
Hle said he was not awsJ:.' i
McLean and Dames being in
Freeport over the weekend.
"What time d:d out ,irn\e ini
Nassau''" Mr. Iulton asked "1I
came from Grand Iahalla h\
plane on Monda iii o'"ti g, '
Scott said. Ile later s.ld hie
wished to correct lIs ,answer to
Monday afternoon.
In cross-examining the
accused McLean, it was
brought out in evidence that he
had arrived in Nassau shortly
after 9 a.m. on Monday
following his weekend visit to
Freeport.
Scott also told the court
that he did not see a bruise oni
Dames' face during the
gambling game at his
apartment on February 15. lie
did not see the bruise until tlhe
following afternoon at about
1:15 p.m. while Dames and
McLean were in the Lemon
Peel Restaurant at the
International Hotel.


challenged me before'

By NICK KELLY
MR. SINCLAIR OUTTEN today stuck hb his iAugust
statement that he had no foreknowledge he was a Turks Islander
- in the face of claims that his place of birth \sas general!
known prior to his canditure and election as the PLP


conditions


last xear's general election.
h h, I ;i I:;i .;,d ;-i,i iJ -
[.!i th'K O( p : t":; "n I re,



I' .ic'is oS li'c .'J-,-
La 'i p 'ii v' ;.i ii
r ngh I .i : :i. ',

ghtin rep.t isi i l :


( ) i ** { i ^ i;, < ii:' :! J;i
e i 'it '





;iiii' t0 f i.i: ,0 ; io n
\ lO' i' wo'ld t'l i iss e
.bel ml L ;c"i l" 'r .
I t : l : L i) 1 : -: ,;

f ,ti as k l i \ ."" ni
Soit;\ *, ''.5' eilm ',it Lim )

Gen t' s iii t i'i of
bet O'cat ri I. ., rr
bring iie t :' it d,




I t' si a lter' e s' ilt
iot a -med t he p'd.,sen t'tion
Cele C I 1 1hC t;,:tt to" v:, ld



of tihe I' ; t
'either to a cq .-' esti' 'i
the speaker sd p a it n ",d s.



bring 9the ,natt1, .; ,



Te dast period fo'v iildg the
return of the writ c: ci'.-:ion
"I his woulJ then pit Mi
OuItten's case I l
I lectlon's Cl o.rt. wi' .h u I
likelihood would il .' !"il',
result in a b\ cle ::.' '
dist rict
I11' Mr Ol t ,ten vJ

lSalg i as a bo'ja id .: .:

ERSKINE=LINDOP TRIES
FOR CITIZENSHIP
MI R \ i
I rskine-I Indot :
secretary Minisli i ,
a iii lg 1 ( :pli.h'.i '1 !o;
citizenship pi'il ,' .
Sla ette this .
l hi e I ri i I s ''; l
such app'l) i!s i .'.
atlon.i .. o fl \ : si '
Sinclair t . ,
as rCepres i ', *si
Itarnabas hi- : .! i
question sin- l's i i -' ;
Il at he was i i r i ;
I sa lnd n1 ( I l h ,..
FUNERAL T'.: :-;ROW
x It,!! 'u ,


011 :' '


till .k -1- .








'ttinoon
,1 [''I 1 il


representative for St. Barnabas in
"I have no further comment
as I have already explained the
position in my press statement
last month. If anyone knew
this then they should have'
challenged it before," Mr
Outten declared
The former member for St.
Barnabas pointed out that he
ran as the PI P candidate for
Shirlea in 1%i08against then
UPB candidate Sir Roland
Svnionette "and no one said
anything at that time''.
Within the past week T'he
Tribune has received
information from varyinL
sources stating that there were
a number of people who knew
thtIt Mr Outten was born itn
Turks Islind
Mr. Ouitten himself told the
press '( August 30 that lie
only' learned of the fact a few
weeks prior to i independence
when. while discussing the
need tor his father becoming'
natur:itli/ted, Mr Outten Sr
rc estjl'd tliat h ,is \ e x n 'id
soiln wa\L not horn iIn tIhe
Bahatmas b!it in Turks Island.
In his public statement the
for II mer St. Barnabas
representative said lie had
subscquentll resigned as
parliamentary secret a, t) the
Priime Minister and .Idvised
IHouse Speaker rhlington
Butler of tile development
NO RI(PL'i
To date \ir. OLt.tte hias
received rino reply roin the
Speaker clarlf ing the position.
Nor does h! know,. he s.ud
today, whether he will
continue to receive a s,,iar\
until the matter is cleared up
"Nothing has been s.d ito
ile and I have not aske i.' he
told 'le i ribiune.
Ihe case of tMr Ou'In!C i
'iipre cedented 11t t iiih'u an
1i' ili aind political !ist' r
!What is likely to complica,te
tlL' position ftlrlhtie is ihc ile\
llg ition tliat there er e
'"Jli Iduals wlIo clalin til hase
known il11 O(uttLen's true place
bo hirth but made n,' el nrt toi
hiltllenge his election wilthin!
t'.' 2 1 j period prescribed
h\ the Representation of the
I'en le \Ct.
Ii is being claimed that MrI
(itltCn's nonll tahtiuii.n status
ias lail commotion knowledge
.ilong ceitalin stafl wem :"s
t: the Iihamll as h lect cI.
S\ i c e n It a 1 as1,
p ic\ i)tl es'l inc plo c id.
I \\\M R S\\ S
\i least oli' last 'r ir now
.i )I\'i knowing \1 O tiilIten
is llt a Bathal ia.iIi l:Il )thier
sources are alleging that a
!. 'ic iIIeni to th.Al I Il'cI' t .,s

S 11 1 i ii g i f I ICL P

Q ulestionls lhi i '
ri oc ne i It sI a' ed J l li
), itt n wli t hei l l e appic I
illitiill for a passport.
It is uln erstood th.tl lihere
thele is nlio record o a hbiti
certilcate, there mulilst he ti\
sworn affi'davits attesting to
the biith.
A n in formed souilrce told
T11e Tribune today hliat hern
iiiq lruies were made at the
Passport Office \ foi M" r
O(uttein's file it was not there.
Itnder the terms of the Itf9
Constitution then in effect, a
prospective candidate had to
possess "Bahanmian status" in
order to qualify as a candidate.
In view of Mr. Outten's
disclosure, he was therefore
not qualified to run, and the
failure of anyone to challenge
his election within 21 days
after the return of the writ of
election now puts his case
beyond the jurisdiction of the
Election Court.
INVESTIGATING,
Neither the Constitution nor
the rules of the House of
Assembly offer any guidance as
to how the matter is now to be
handled


SINCLAIR OUTTEN
. no reply from Speaker


DOCTORS DENY

GUARDIAN

STORY TODAY
1111 EXECUTIVE Council
If t)hec Hospital Doctors
Association today denied it
had plans to) sue the Minister of
lealth, and said that it had
appealed to the Minister of
Labiur to unionize after their
application was rejected by
I'mons Registrar W. L. Parker.
The Doctor Association
issued its statement today
iollw\ing a story in the
inorning paper that the doctors
proposed suing the Minister of
Ilealth following Mr. Parker's
reftial to accept their union
application.
Since the rejection, the
doctors have lodge an appeal
thli ,,gh their lawyers to the
Ministry of Labour. "So far we
11.ha\e not had a reply. As far as
we' are aware, the Minister of
II.,a>th has had nothing to do
with our attempt to form a
ulliin. It has never been our
intention to sue the Minister of
Health." they said.
It was also pointed out that
the move to form a un;on was
the concern of the hospital
doctors and had nothing to do
!ish rhe Medical Association
of the Bahamas.
I he Tribune revealed in
March that doctors associated
with the Ministry of Health
had applied for registration as
tlh Bahamas Hospital Doctors
unionn in March 1972, but a
\ear later had still received no
reply to their request.
S lie doctors claimed at the
tine that the Ministry'sattitude
wi as unconstitutional; that they
hid no legal position from
v. inch io negotiate as a union
OTr C'iunil and were therefore
at the mercy of politicians."
JOIN PSU
1 lie d oc t ors were
sbsh,,Tlequently informed by Mr.
Parker from the Ministry of
I ,bour that thev should join
lii' public Services Union
,,i.i i is headed by Mr.
addicus Dlarling.
',r Darling's period in office
!I., already generated
'ti sidcr able conflict and
i;:tro\ers, with the P.S.U.
,11i ltic allegation has been
i;.it!c that certain politicians
; iT, : ing to break up that
,rraitu/ation and so weaken the
.i ',Ir ing strength of the unions
SIth, litahamas.
I ',oils at the Princess
liarg e have been disgruntled
,i s with the worsening
,iVi I ,ils at the hospital
klhie''- tlhe\ saN they are being
i.'-tllt harassed at the
pi 'n *. N level and by lower
colicw!'ii employees with
point ic I connections,
Should the doctors seek
dresss irom the courts in their
eil orts to unionize, a suit
w\u,,Id have to be brought
.ugtnst the Minister of Labour,
not the Minister of Health.


peech by Chairman
Mr. Thompson, a native of
Nassau, was graduated from St.
Augustine's College. lie later
attended St. Thomas College,
St. Paul, Minnesota and
I) u n wA r th y I institute,
Minneapolis, obtaining a
diploma in printing from the
latter.
Son of the late Talbot
Thompson and recently
deceased Mrs. Louise
Thompson, Earl Thompson is
married to the former Venecia
Nixon of Inagua. They have
three children


', 7'
77


I -DUDLEY'S
COR. ROSETTA ST &
MT. ROYAL AVE.


TV ANTENNA INSTALLATIONS
P.O. BOX 5550 PHONE 2.1306/2-3237


National Insurance s
I ARI IHOMPSON\, M.P.
for I ort Cha l,otte and
chairman o' tl. lhce ti ha1 in.is
National Inisuini ce HotIard. i\ ill
discuss at ithe Septi eminber
suipier meeti'li l o 1 h th .Il aha as
( hainber I on'e rcc ltlhe
coming iinipleinentation of
National Insurance legislation.
Ihe mIeeting will be held at
the Sheraton British Colonial
lIotel on Wednesday,
September 141 Cocktails will
be served at 7:15 p.m.,
followed by buffet supper at 8
p.m.
Mr. Thompson's address will
be preceded by a brief special
meeting of the Chamber's
membership, to be convened
for the sole purpose of
affirming amendments to the
Articles of Association to
enable the 1st Vice President,
A. D. (Bill) Farquharson, to
succeed the late President
Holland G. Smith.


I:III I


Cil













iht, ribtmw


Thursday, September 13, 1973.


1,000 DIE IN CHILEAN MILITARY COUP
SANTIAGO, CHILE (AP) The ruling military in Chile is trying to
eliminate resistance to its takeover, and unofficial sources in Santiago say
up to one thousand persons have been killed. The junta took power in a
coup Tuesday. Sniper fire and gunfights have been reported since then, and
the new rulers said anyone caught with a weapon would be shot on sight.
Curfews have been imposed, and communications are erratic, preventing an
assessment of the situation outside the capital city. (e SEE STORY THIS
PAGE)
U.S. DISCLAIMS INVOLVEMENT IN CHILE
WASHINGTON (AP) A State Department spokesman in Washington
says the coup in Chile was an internal affair. He says no elements of the
U.S. government were involved.
State Deoartment officials sav. however, thev are not surprised the
United States has been accused of ompirph it in the coup, as it has been in
the past in cases of abrupt changes of governments. These officials do not
say so directly but they imply the U.S. will continue diplomatic relations
with Santiago despite the change of government.
Some 150 demonstrators picketed near the White House today
protesting alleged U S. intervention in Chile Placards said such things as
"Let Chile's democracy live" and "U.S. military aid equals military
dictatorship".
SKYLAB 2 HAVE 12 DAYS TO GO
HOUSTON SPACE CENTER (AP) The Skylab Two flight director
says he expects medical experts to gihe a go-ahead today for the remaining
12 days of the Skylab mission. The experts assemble today to discuss the
astronauts' health, and flight director Phil Shaffer says there's no reason to
believe the medical clearance won't be forthcoming. The space agency
medicine men will pay special attention to the effect of weightlessness on
each astronaut's heart and muscles.
CONGRESS ENDS TV BLACKOUTS ON FOOTBALL
WASHINGTON (AP) The House is expected to pass a bill today that
could end television blackouts of local pro football games that are sold out
three days in advance. The Senate already has passed a similar measure.
And National Football League Commissioner Pete Rozelle has said he'll lift
the blackouts before President Nixon signs the bill. That could be in time
for this Sunday's season-opening games.
AUTO STRIKE DEADLINE TOMORROW
DETROIT (AP)- The deadline is midnight tomorrow for an agreement
between Chrysler and the United Auto workers Union. U-A- W president
Leonard Woodcock said vesterda% in Detroit that the union will not
extend its current contract But he said there would be other ways to
solve the contract dispute if a complete agreement were not reached by
tomorrow. Chrysler apparently confident there will be no strike has
posted work schedules for Saturday.
U.S. OPTIMISTIC ABOUT ENERGY CRISIS SOLUTION
TOKYO (AP) Treasury Secretary George Shultz today presented an
optimistic picture of the American energy crisis and economy. Speaking in
Tokyo- Shultz said the U.S. has plans for developing very ample resources
of oil, gaw, coal, and atomic energy. He said the economy is operating at a
high level, labour negotiations are progressing well, many food prices are
falling, and he hopes for a balanced budget to help fight inflation.
An Indiana official says the federal government sill impose tomorrow a
nationwide allocation plan for propane gas. The chief of the state
commerce department says White House energy director John Love told
him of the upcoming announcement. The official Robert Morris says
identical controls on all other petroleum products also are being
considered.
ARABS NO NEARER AGREEMENT AFTER TALKS
CAIRO (AP) The leaders of Egypt, Syria and Jordan ended three days
of talks today without any sign of agreement on unifying their forces
against Israel.
The semi-official Cairo newspaper Al Ahram reported that Egypt and
Syria had renewed diplomatic relations with King Hussein of Jordan in an
attempt to close ranks against the Jewish state.
But a communique published at the end of the discussions made no
mention of restoring relations and only said Hussein and Presidents Hafez
Assad of Syria and Anwar Sadat of Egypt will "continue their dialogue and
contacts."
CAMBODIANS CLAIM TO HAVE CLEARED CITY
PINOM PENH, CAMBODIA (AP) The Cambodian command claimed
on Wednesday its troops have cleared Communist led rebels from most of
the besieged provincial capital of Kompong Cham.
The government acknowledged that Khmer Rouge insurgents still held
points around the city but said its forces were trying to trap the remaining
rebel elements on the southwestern edges.
The command spokesman, Col. Am Rong, said government units linked
up on Phnom Penh's road to the sea Highway 4 at a point 40 miles
southwest of Phnom Penh. But the road remained cut about 6 miles from
the capital.
CONGRESS PLANS ITS LEGISLATIVE PROGRAMME
WASHINGTON (AP) Demorratir leaders of Congress said Wednesdav
they expect to pass about 50 significant bills before adjourning and not
all of them will come off President Nixon's priority list
A meeting of House and Senate leaders produced no major changes in
the choice of legislation to be pushed for the final \weeks of the 1973
session, a spokesman said.
The Congressional priority list does not include such prime Nixon items
as special revenue sharing to replace existing education and community
development programmes.
House Speaker Carl Albert. (D-Okla.) and Senate majuritv leader Mike
Mansfield, (D-Mont.) said in a joint statement "the tentative adjournment
target for the first session remains October."
Both indicated in subsequent comments that the end ot October, rather
than the middle, now is regarded as a more realistic goal Other key
members are predicting a mid- or late November adjournment.
'"The principal legislative complication for the remainder of this session.
as we see it, involves foreign aid and defense," the leaders said.
A major point of contention in the defense authorization bill is a
proposal to include a cutback of forces in Europe. It has strong support in
the Senate, less in the House and is opposed by the Nixon administration.
NIXON SYMPATHETIC TO TAX INCREASE?
WASHINGTON (AP) Federal Reserve Board Chairman \-rtiur Burs,
says President Nixon is rather sympathetic to a tax increase Burns told
Congressmen Wednesday he found Nixon is not only continuing ti keep a
rein on spending but also is rather sympathetic to a tax increase.
Burns appeared before the House banking committee. He made his
remarks in response to a question by Wisconsin Democrat Henry Reuss
about whether the Federal Reserve Board has been given adequate support
by the White House in its effort to fight inflation.

CHOLERA DEATH TOLL NOW 25 IN ITALY
ROME. (AP) Medical officials confirmed tonight that an 18 -monti old
daught-r of a Naples shellfish vendor had died of cholera Thev also
expressed fears that Italy's cholera outbreak may have claimed the life of a
three-week-old baby in Naples
The 18-month-old girl died last Saturday in San Giorgio a Cremano on
the outskirts of Naples Her father was hospitalized with cholera last week
but her mother reportedly refused to have her inoculated.
Shellfish have been linked to the outbreak and authorities have banned
their sale throughout the country.
Her death raised the confirmed death toll in the three week cholera
outbreak to 25. Sixteen have died in Naples, where the cholera was first
detected, seven in Bari, one in Rome and one in Cagliari, Sardinia.
r Thee three-week-old baby, from Ponticelli just outside Naples, died today
in a Naples hospital Doctors said she had symptoms of cholera.

$7.7 MILLION DRUG HAUL IN CANADA
MONTRIEAL (AP) Canadian police raided a garage Tuesday night and
made the largest hashish haul in Canadian history, seizing 1.708 pounds of
the narcotic with an estimated street value of 7.7 million dollars.
Three men arrested on the scene were charged in court Wednesday,
according to the Royal Canadian Mounted Police. Another man is being
sought.


The drugs arrived in Montreal Friday aboard an Air France flight from
Beirut, Lebanon, hut were not claimed until Tuesday night.
The drugs were contained in 12 wooded crates disguised as kitchenware,
police said, adding that the drugs were discovered early Saturday during a
routine cargo check.


ALLENDE'S WIFE KILLED?


Troops flush out


'suicide squads' in



Chilean capital

By Antonio Salgado
SANTIAGO DE CHILE (AP) President Salvador Allende
committed suicide Tuesday minutes after 2 p m., an official
communique by the military junta that toppled him confirmed


Wednesday.
The communique added a
private funeral was carried out
at noon cJdscsdlJas with
members of Allende's family
attending in one of Santiago's
cemeteries.
A police officer had said
previously that Allende had
committed suicide just before
soldiers backed by tanks
stormed the Presidential Palace
during the military uprising.
Ilis press adviser, Augusto
Olivares, reportedly committed
suicide in another room of the
La Moneda Presidential Palace.
The officer said Allende shot
himself with an automatic
carbine that was a gift from his
friend Cuban Premier I idel
Castro.
The officer added that the
carbine was found beside the
body of the 65 year-old
President in a second floor
salon of the La Moneda Palace,
Olivares, who also was a
newspaper columnist,
reportedly killed himself in
another office.
WIFF D:ADD
TA.SS reported Thursday
that the wife of Allende also
died in the coup d'etat.
In a dispatch from \Ne%\
York, the Soviet government
agency cited an alleged
"official c omn lun u unique '
published by the new regime
TASS said "the military
authorities also report that the
President's wife, Hortensia
Bussi de Allende, also died.
The junta alleges she was killed
during the aerial bombing of
the presidential palace." tilhe
Soviet agency added.
A military junta decree
warned all residents to be off
the streets by 6 p.m. and not
emerge "individually or in
groups" until the curfew was
lifted.
Hotels were crowded with
Chileans who could not return
to their homes under the
deadline. Some offices kept
skeleton sta' hbut all shops
were closed and no food or
beverages were available
Shots echoed through the
deserted city during thie night
and shooting became heavier at
daybreak, with soldiers seeking
snipers and runnourcd "suicide
squads" of leftist militants
1,000 l .D''
Scattered resistance to the
regime continued andi
unofficial sources estimated
that between 500 and 1.000
persons had been killed since
the military revolt Tuesday.
Explosions were heard in
some industrial neighbourhood
and snipers, barricaded in
office buildings, exchanged fire
with military patrols in the
streets below.
Six hundred leftists
surrendered after a gunfight at


the university near downtown
Santiago, sources said. In
another brief skirmish, soldiers
moved in and occupied the
large state-owned textile
factory in the capital.
Officials said the new
government expelled 150
Cuban extremists from the
country Tuesday. They were
escorted to the Argentine
border,
Firm estimates of casualties
were impossible to obtain since
no movement was permitted in
the city and no official figures
were issued.
STRA..\\Di1 I)
Many people have been
stranded ever since the coup ins
office buildings and hotels
not allowed to return to their
homes or to go out for food
and drink. All businesses were
closed and the streets were
eutpty of civilians.
r h e military junta
threatened today to "blow up
buildings if necessary" to
smoke out snipers shooting
into the streets.
Numerous fatalities had
been reported unofficially
since the coup began Tuesday
morning. The new military
authorities declined to give any
figures on dead and injured.
Army troops were brought
into the downtown area near
the Presidential Palace in what
the military described as a
clean-up operation to silence
snipers.
After a quiet night, the
snipers began shooting at dawn
frnul the upper stories of ofi :e
buildings and apartments in the
downtown area, a police
official said Ie told newsmen
that the military authorities,
will blow uip the buildings if
necessary to drive them out.
SII(IDE- SQUADS
Police said that in addition
'o the snipers, they were
seeking suicide squads" of
leftist militants who might try
to escalate the violence.
Roving patrols fired
randomly at the upper stories
of buildings where snipers
could be concealed.
Two shots were fired into
thie Associated Press office on
the 10th floor of a bttilding
near the Presidential I'alace.
the palace was bombed and
shelled hy planes and tanks
I tuesday before Allende
forces surrendered and the
President reportedly
co mmitted suicide.
I he military junta kept
everyone off the streets
throughout this city of three
million. All commerce was
paralyzed and government
offices were closed.
'elegraphic and telephone
communications in the country
were erratic.


Most countries denounce


overthrow of Allende


By 1 he Associated Press
(C i\%I t1'NIS I and leftist
parties from Venezuela to
Moscow denounced the armed
forces overthrow of Marxist
President Salvador Allende as a
defeat for progressive Chileans.
But some newspapers in Brazil
and Rome said the coup was
justified.
Former Argentine President
Juan I). Peron andl French
socialist leader Francois
Mitterrand charged that North
A merican elements had
helped the coup. while West
German Chancellor Willy
Brandt warned that the
military's action could lead to
civil war.
Peron said lie could not
prove that there had been
North American participation
in the coup but added: "I
firmly believe that because I
know all about this process, 1
believe it could not have been
otherwise."
Mitterrand called Allende
"one of the heroes of liberty
and independence in Latin
America" and declared tlie
coup was "inspired by the right
and by forces of reactionary
imperialism."
Communist activists in Milan
and other Italian cities pinned
responsibility for the coup on
the U.S. Central Intelligence
Agency. But White House
deputy press secretary Gerald
L. Warren, asked in Washington
if he could deny any CIA
involvement in the coup,
responded: "Yes.'
The Venezuelan socialist
party said the revolution in


Santiago was an attempt to "to
crush Chilean democracy and
set uip a Fascist dictatorship."
The Soviet news agency
'ASS said reactionaries used
brutality to overthrow the
legitimate government. The
agency called Allende a martyr
and expressed skepticism at the
police report that Allende died
by his own hand.
Defense for the coup came
from leading newspapers in
Brazil, where the military also
holds power
"Allende, in three years,
succeeded in destroying the
economy in tlhe name of
revolutionary reforms of social
structures." the newspaper ()
Fstado De Sao Paulo said. "lie
sacrificed thousands of human
beings for the benefit of
sectarian dogmias."
In Milan, the state-controll-
ed II Giorno said Allende had
paid the price for the "capital
mistake he made three years
ago when ... hlie chose the road
of political dogmnatism and the
most daring economic
radicalism" although hlie was
elected with only 36.3 per cent
of the popular vote. Other
Italian papers, however,
opposed the coup.
Chancellor Willy Brandt said
at a Bonn news conference that
"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."
Cuabn Premier Fidel Castro
Wednesday denounced Chilean
coup as "the very henious
acts' of the Chilean military,


WATERGATE


HEARINGS TO


BOMB BLITZ HITS LONDON


GUERRILLA


ScotlandYarddragnet LANDING IN


RESUME SEPT. 24 out for 'baby face'


WASHINGTON (AP)
Seeking to wrap up its probe
quickly, the Senate Watergate
committee Wednesday voted
unanimously to resume public
hearings Sept. 24 and attempt
to complete then by Nov. 1.
Chairman Sam. J. Ervin Jr.,
(D-NC) said the panel would
"expedite the proceedings by
hearing witnesses with highly
relevant testimony" only. He
said the committee was "not
responding at all to pressure"
to keep the hearings from
public siew.
Committee aides were quick
to noti that Nov. 1 is only a
target date and suggested that
the committee won't stick to it
if it uncovers dramatic new
information about political
sabotage and campaign
financing in the 1072
presidential race.
These matters will come
under scrutiny when the panel
completes the \\ .if, rg., phase
if its investigation.
There is little question that
Committee Senators have lost
their taste for the long and
detailed examination of the
type they conducted into the
Watergate break-in and White
lousrie cover-up. Before
summer recess, they operated
on a five-day weekly schedule
of hearings: in the last six
weeks of hearings, they hope
to meet three days a week.
Committee sources gave
various explanations. Seln.
Edward J. Gurney. (R Fla.)
was known to feel the hearings
and become destructive and
served more to vilif\ the
administration than enlighten
the public.
Sen. Lowell P. \tcick,.r Jr.,
R-Conrn.) once the most
dogged examiner, was said to
sense that the public might
turn against the Committee if
the investigation dragged on.

Chief Counsel Samuel Dash.
whose staff has continued its
investigation of 1972 campaign
practices, during the vacation
break, gave the committee a
report on the staff's recent
findings and a recommendation
that the hearings continue.

WITNESSES
Current plans call for the
panel to complete its probe of
the Watergate break-in and
cover-up with testimony from
former special presidential
counsel Charles W. Colson,
Watergate conspirator E.
Hloward Hunt and three
"lawyers who were connected
with the Watergate case.
Hunt, one of the so-called
White House "plumbers," who
directed the Ellsberg burglary.
is to be questioned about that
incident as is former plumber
David Young.
Dash has said Colson and
Hlunt could be transitional
witnesses called to testify both
about \~ atergai. and their
knowledge of other incidents
of political espionage and
sabotage which the committee
is to probe in the second phase
of its inquiry.
President Nixon has won
some republican support for
his appeal to play down the



former GOP national chairman,
introduced a resolution that
would have forced the
committee to continue its
investigation in secret, then
altered the measure to leave
the hearings open but ban the
live television coverage that put
the committee in the national
spotlight for three months.
PROPOSALS
Sen. Barry Goldwater,
(R-Ariz.) announced his
support Tuesday for secret
sessions and "a halt to the
daily television spectacle that,
by its very nature, holds the
United States government up
to criticism and ridicule."
Another proposal, originally
put forward by Sen. Herman E.
Talmadge. (D-GA.) a member


of the Watergate committee,
would divide the panel into
two subcommittees, one to
probe political sabotage and
the other to look into
campaign financing.
The subcommittee proposal
would make live television
coverage of two simultaneous
sessions difficult and it is
believed to have the support of
two of the three Republicans
on the committee, vice
chairman Howard H. Baker Jr.
of Tennessee, and Sen. Edward
J. Gurney of Florida, But
Talmadge has withdrawn his
support and Sens, Lowell P.
Weicker Jr., Daniel K. Inouye,
(D-Hawaii) and Joseph Mr.
Montoya, (D-N-M) have
announced their opposition to
dividing up the committee.


IRA bomber in UK

By Ed Blanche
LONDON (AP) Scotland Yard widened its dragnet for a
phantom baby-faced bomber Thursday following a terrorist


explosions at an army club in
quarter late Wednesday night.
Detectives believe the
teenage terrorist who was seen
lobbing a bomb in the city's
King's Cross railroad station
Monday also planted the bomb
outside the headquarters of the
Commando Associations in
Chelsea.
A woman claimed she saw
"baby-face" running away
after dumping a parcel bomb
outside the Victorian building.
The blast wounded five police
officers, none seriously.
It was the fourth explosion
to inflict casualties in the
British capital in four days and
the second to blow up
Wednesday.
The other, a parcel device
planted in the Prudential
Assurance Company building
in Oxford Street, injured six
persons, four of them girls.
The hunt for "baby-face"
intensified amid reports that
British intelligence believed the
terror campaign waged by
urban guerrillas could go on for
another two or three months.
The report in the Dailv
Telegraph newspaper, quoted
intelligence sources in Belfast,
Northern Ireland's bomb-
scarred capital.
The terrorists waging the
26-day-old hit-and-run blitz in
English cities were believed to
be special squads ordered to
cause havoc by the Irish
Republican Army's
"'Provisional" wing. the
guerrilla organization battling
to push the British out of
Northern Ireland.
The sources were quoted as
saying the British blitz had
four objectives:

UK opposition


to 'chunnel'
LONDON (AlP) A century-old
dream of boring a tunnel to link
I ngland and I rance took on a note
of reality Wednesday.
The British and French
governments gave a green light to
plans for building the 32-mile
"Chiunnel" beneath the English
Channel.
Cries of protest immediately
filled the air on this side of the
water, the signal to go ahead with
the second stage shaft sinking
and trials brought an angry
response from environmentalists
and other organizations opposing
the building of a channel tunnel.
Local organizations, fearing loss of
trade for the traditional
cross-channel sea ports, also
objected.
The Council for Protection of
Rural England said the tunnel
would damage the English
landscape. Council secretary
Mervyn Osmond said: "The
marshalling yards and car parks
would cause an enormous blot on
the landscape. No amount of
landscaping treatment could
conceal it.,
A spokesman for a group calling
itself the Channel Tunnel
Opposition Association, 87-year-old
Major Oliver Villiers, said bombs
would be a risk to thousands of
people. His comment was based on
feelings caused by the wave of
bombing sweeping Britain. What
would happen, Villiers asked, if
there was an explosion in the
tunnel with 20 trains running every
hour?
But transport minister John
Peyton told a news conference the
project should not be ruled out
because of "a few maniacs in the
world".
Ihe tunnel will be used only by
trains carrying passenger, cars and
freight.
Ilhe amount of environmental
disruption would be small and the
tunnel would help in cutting some
of the 20,000 air movements in
London area.


London's fashionable Chelsea

Force London into
negotiating with the I RA
Provisionals.
Goad security forces in
Northern Ireland to get rough
and thus send Roman Catholics
disillusioned with the guerrillas
back into the arms of the
badly-mauled IRA.
S abotage the grow ing
anti-IRA cooperation between
Britain and the Irish Republic
by forcing London to crack
down in Irish communities in
Britain and restricting travel
between Britain and Ireland.
Raise the flagging morale of
IRA supporters during the trail
of ten Northern Ireland mnen
and women charged with
bombings in London last
March.
But there were also reports
that the IRA rival in
Northern Ireland. extremist
Protestants opposed to
Britain's developing links with
the predominantly Catholic
Irish Republic may launch
their own "second front" in
mainland Britain.
Conservative legislator
William Deedes, inllw:n t il
chairman of the part y's
parliamentary Northern Ireland
committee, said Wednesday
night: "We do know, although
it has not been publicly stated,
that extremist right ing
elements in Northern Ireland
have made some preparations
here.
"This information is qu ite
authentic. My evidence is from
very sound sources."
He did not elaborate.
Government officials denied
knowledge of any Protestant
blitz plan, but Deedes stuck to
his statement. He also warned
that terrorist bombings will
likely become a fact of life
Britain will have to get used to
in the future.
Police contirnrtd an
incendiary device ignited
Wednesday in Harrods, the big
London department store
where the bombings began
Aug. 18 when two firebombs
exploded.
Wednesday's firebomb did
little damage and caused no
casualties.
Police believed it was
planted there with the first
wave of attacks Aug. 18, but
somehow ignited only
Wednesday.
Forty devices have been
used in terror attacks so far
11 bombs, 13 letterbonabs,
including two sent to British
embassies in Washington and
Paris, and 16 incendiaries.
Thirty-six persons have been
injured, five seriously.
FOR 3 in 1
LAWN SERVICE
FERTILIZE FUNGICIDE
PEST CONTROL
TROPICAL 2-2157


HAITI REPORT
By Harold Lidin
SAN JUAN' P. R. (AP)
The U.S. embassy in the
Haitian capital of
Port-au-Prince reported today
the city was calm despite
reports of a guerrilla landing at
the northwest corner of this
Caribbean Negro Republic. In a
telephone interview, an
embassy spokesman said they
had only heard rumours of the
alleged landing.
The alleged landing of some
20 armed men took place at
Mole St. Nicole, in the extreme
northwest corner of the
country, directly across the
Windward Passage from the
eastern tip of Cuba.
In San Juan, a Haitian exile
leader named Pierre Rigaud
said a second landing is
programmed. He did not give
details as to the origin of either
group.
Asked about the guerrillas'
p,,ii-ial affiliation, Rigaud said
"they are not Conmmunists.
They ;are nationalists."
According to Rig-ud, tilhe
intention of the guerrillas is "to
polarize elements of the
army,." in the hope of gaining
military support for the
proposed overthrow of Haitian
President Jean-Claude Duvalici
The portly, 22-year-old
President took over power
after the death of his father.
Francoise "Papa Doc" Duvalier
in April 21, 1971.
Last month two fires
occurred in the presidential
palace, a gleaming white
mansion located in downtown
Port-au-Prince. he first fire
followed an 1losion in an
ammunition depot located in
the cellar of the palace, but a
President commission probing
the incident has not announced
what caused the blast,
The fires havd been followed
by a shake-up in the Haitian
army. Chief of Staff Lt
General Claude Raymond was
ousted, along with a si/cable
number of other army officers
Lt. General Jean Batiste Itil 11,
now serves as chief of staff.
All internal flights in Hlaiti
have been cancelled until
i' further notice, according to a
statement issued to local
airlines by the department of
interior and defense.
No reason was given for the
action.
International flights to and
from Haiti continue to operate
nornially.



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Thursday, September 13, 1973.


hir ahribunt


BY ETIENNE DUPUCH
THE WHITE community in St. Croix in the Virgin Islands have
been terrified by an epidemic of murders that have been clearly
directed at this group.
This new outbreak of serious crime took place during the trial
of four black Muslims for the cold-blooded "massacre" of eight
people seven white at the Fountain Valley Golf Course in St.
Croix on November 7th last year.
At the time of writing this article there have been three new
sets of murders with a total of five victims, four women and one
man. They have all been committed in cold blood with an
expression of hatred for white people as the only reason.
There have been no arrests no real clues and so the white
community in St. Croix are terrified because they don't know
where the blow might fall next.
They have appealed to the Governor of the island for more
police protection but nothing has been done to meet this need,
presumably because the Police Force is not large enough to take
care of the situation. An appeal has been sent to the U.S. for help
from the F.B.I. but this also has not been forthcoming and so the
permanent white residents feel that they are prisoners on the
island.
Tourists don't have to go there. They know of the danger and
so they go at their own risk.
Not everyone heeds the warning because tourists still go to the
island but the number of visitors has fallen considerably and
property values have dropped by more than half.

The Virgin Istinz.L are under the government of the U.S.
Washigtonl has met all the demands for full representation by the
black majority on the island. For a long time now they have had a
black governor and so there seems no real reason for complaint
against the administration. And for this reason America hesitates
to interfere. Washington feels that the people of the island want
to run their affairs in their own way ... and so they have left them
alone to shape their own destiny.

My ,stio and I visited the American Virgin Islands about 14
sears ago. At that time St. Croix was a quiet, friendly, peaceful
community. It was the kind of place where people still walked in
the middle tof the street without fear of being run down by motor
traft'fic.
But the people have become infected with. a new sense of
power. They have their black people in control of the government
but now there is an element that envy the white people their
possessions and they seem bent on driving them out.
They may succeed in doing this ... but when they do they'll
find that they have killed "the goose that laid the golden egg"
because like Nassau and some of the Out Islands of the
Bahamas foreign investment and tourism have become their
bread and butter. Remove these two elements from the economy
and the people will be reduced to the level of abject poverty that
once prevailed in the island ... and which the younger people have
never experienced.

Throughout the Caribbean and in the Bahamas and Bermuda
there exists in various stages of development, this desire among
tae new ruling element to get control of other people's property.
After nearly ten years of independence with no real benefits in
sight a group in Trinidad have become very vocal with respect to
white ownership. The approach to this question in the Bahamas is
more subtle but it is having the same effect and it is bound to
become more vocal as time goes on. I have been reliably informed
that some businesses operated by foreigners are being told whom
they should and should not employ. You know what this
means without my spelling it out in cold print.

The Governor in St. Croix has got much of the blame for
intdlequate law enforcement, but the police have also been
blamed. A territorial Senate commission is now investigating
corruption in the island's police force but it has not yet
subIinitted a report.
"We're a small island, about 40,000 in all, and everybody's
related," an old woman conunented. "Policemen obviously
d n 't like to arrest their own relatives."
This is true. In small communities it is not always easy -
indeed. almost impossible to maintain the high standard
universally known as British Justice. For a year or two before
British officials were cleared out of the Bahamas I felt that even
they failed to fully dischange their duty. Britain had surrendered
power to local control and it was clear that these men were either
afraid to act or they were working under instructions from
England not to do anything that might 'rock the boat".
* ***** *****

I have been asked by Americans how Britain was able to
maintain such a high standard of freedom and justice in the
administration of the law in its vast Empire.
I think that the answer lies in the fact that she had the talent
of a wide variety of races and peoples on which to draw and she
selected only the finest material for the Colonial Service. The
examination for entry into the Indian Civil Service, for example,
was rated lthe highest in the world.
And, more important still, certain posts in small communities
were filled by outsiders. Several Bahamians held high posts in
distant parts of tne Empire ... a Rae and a Burnside were Chief
Justice, a Solomon was a Receiver General and Treasurer, a
Bahamnian became a Brigadier General, William Sweeting held
posts in the West Indies before he returned home to end his
career as Deputy Governor. In the Bahamas we had English, Irish,
Scottishl, Welsh, Australian, New Zealand, Canadian and West
Indians in top administrative and judicial positions and, until
i'cent years, most of the members of the Police Force were
recruited in thle West Indies, principally in Barbados, Jamaica and
Irinidad.
Itlhec positions of Governor, Colonial Secretary, Chief Justice,
Attorney General, Receiver General and Treasurer and
Commissioner of Police were usually filled by outsiders. On very


rare occasions ... with the exception of Governor ... a Bahamian
filled these posts but Britain tightened its policy in this respect as
a result of an incident that took place early in this century.
W.E.S. Callender, a West Indian Barrister, came to the Bahamas
around 1907. At that time Sir Ormond Drimmie Malcolm, a
Bahamian, was the Chief Justice. His son, the Hon. Harcourt
Malcolm, a Barrister, was practising before him. Mr. Callender
complained to London about this situation and it was arranged
thai the son would not appear before his father.
With the disappearance of the Empire this arrangement is no
longer possible. Independent states now sink back into an insular
condition in which their talent is limited and even there the best
qualified men are not always chosen tor these positions.
The islands now have a Bahamian Chief Justice and Attorney
General, both highly qualified men who I believe are capable of
rising above considerations of family and friends in the discharge
of their duty. The Commissioner of Police is also a Bahamian and
I am told that he is a very able man.
We also have a Bahamian Governor. The only Bahamian
qualified for this position was W. H. Sweiting who had.wide
experience in the Colonial Service, both at home and abroad,
having risen to the top in both the Administrative and Financial
departments of Government, but when the Bahamas became


Artillery officer &


army chief heads



Chilean junta

SANTIAGO, CHILE (AP) Gen. Augusto Pinochet Ugarte, a
55-year-old artillery officer, Thursday became lthe President of
Chile's four-man military Junta while troops skirmished in the
streets with armed supporters of the nation's dead Marxist
President.


At a midnight ceremony
Pinochet, a powerfully built
6-footer, signed the act of
installation for a 10-tman
Cabinet composed of seven
generals, two colonels and an
admiral.
Pinochet also is commander
in chief of the army, named to
the joo by Salvador Allende
just two weeks beforeAllende's
Marxist government was
deposed in a violent coup. The
Junta says the 65-year-old
Allende committed suicide
Tuesday afternoon as troops
closed in on the presidential
palace.
Newsmen downtown, unable
to leave their offices and hotels
because of an around-the-clock
curfew, reported hearing 20 to
30 sustained gunfights during
the night and Thursday
morning.
The curfew was to have been
lifted at 7 a.m. Numerous
professional organizations
which had endorsed the coup
had announced plans of their
members to return to work.
But apparently because of the
armed resistance, the military
ordered all civilians to remain
off the streets. Ihe
announcement said onlyV
military vehicles could
circulate. This city of three
million seemed deserted. Stores
and offices also have been


closed since the .llupI began
Tuesday notirning.
30-OTH1VRS
The other thr mcmnbers of
the Junta arc the c, imanders
in chitl' of itH ', nid the air
torce. Admirdl J.I,,' l orthlli
Merino and G(en. toi,,n Leigh
Guzman, and tHic dhcf of the
uinil .. (; ,n. Cesar
Mendo/aa
A new ( k i t j was
appointed W nc, li;,J.sy night.
with an altple ';ilrity tof
I military oltltl.c s 1l! o1 nl ls two(
civilians. I l h-i' ,i .;m sisters is
the foll ii.: Inlterior
m minister: ,ci. (is., i; Bonilla-;
Foreign nmini. t : \dliita
Ism ael fluei : l)): i )I tvi -nsc :
Vice A d n tir:I l'. i r- ail
l'rado: F in, n,. m.,i \ iiral
Lorenzo I,. i .. .
Agriculture: \it I ..,, (, 'iIlu l
Sergio ( resp'.i ', I'uhliy
works anJ wn;: -. ; n. (f
thle \ir I 0,In i
( u t li c i I 1 ;! a n
colonizatii i ,,it the
police Ili i i Vilde/:
J justice: ( ,'. P) P iel
G andara i k : 1 i .i1,tIir:
Police ,incr i 'I t j: \;lka\
Ja ra I c! .,iil. !I 1 i ,! ( 1i. .
Vivero %s \vil,. d, .I ; ( ,I "tf
the air toircc \|.': ; S,.)icer
Covarruthli ,l i .
Navarro I h i ;
I'conllo m ( ,I. .. 'ti;,ii
(;Gonale/.


Mexico kills rumours of

Allende's widow's death
MEXICO CITY (AP) The Mexican government squelched
rumours of the death of Mrs. Hortensia Allende lihursdaiy ith an
announcement that she had been granted political asylum in ilthis
country's embassy in Santiago.
There had been no official word on Mrs. Allende since the
military overthrow began Wednesday morning. President Allende
died in the coup and the family home had been destroy ed lby
bombs.
Mrs. Allende returned to Santiago Mondav after a visit in
Mexico where she had given aid to Mexican flood and earth quake
victims.
President Luis Echeverria, a close friend of Allende, ordered a
jet aircraft to Santiago this morning to bring outit two of her three
daughters, four grandchildren and some Mexicans who lias been
living in Chile. The government bulletin here niadc no mention of
Allende's third daughter.
Echeverria said the aircraft would reach Chile Thursday night
and be back in Mexico City with Allende's widow Friday nightly.
The Mexican President also declared three days of mourning
for Allende beginning Sept. 17 the day following Mexico's
Independence Day.
He also decreed that the traditional independence celebration
which begins with the "Grito" Friday night be toned dos tn
For this year's celebration there will be no dinner or musical
groups at the National Palace Nhich will be filled with invited
guests, the diplomatic corps and representative sent from iaisN
countries around the world.

Cuba wants Security Council

meeting over Chilean attacks


UNITED NATIONS (AP)
Cuba announced Thursday it
will ask for a meeting of the
U.N. Security Council to deal
with attacks on the Cuban
embassy in Santiago and a
merchant ship during the
military coup in Chile.
The Cuban mission
circulated a letter Wednesday
detailing the charges and also
reporting the World Health
Organization. Following the
letter, the Cuban mission said
it had recieved instructions
from Havana to ask for a
Security Council meeting.
A spokesman for Yugoslavia,
which is President of the
Council for September tinder
the monthly rotation system,
said consultations on the
meeting would begin after the
Cuban request was accepted.
Cuba also demanded the
release of two Cuban medical
students arrested in the Chilean
capital.
Havana Radio, monitored in
Miami, said Tuesday that
troops which overthrew
Marxist President Salvador
Allende seriously wounded a
Cuban embassy employee,
identified as Luis Farias.
"Our United Nations
mission has been instructed to
request an urgent meeting of


independent the position of
appointment and the excellent
were ignored.


the Security Council to t akv up
the acts denounced by (, uh
which attack thle principle's ..
objectives of the U.S. Ch." '
the radio said, quotin:i a:
of facial go I n c I n; i
commuinique.
I earlier, the radio said i j .
trom Cu('bati health i l
Jose Gutierrei Muni to I:..
World lealth ( organization i
the Pananierican tIe,:
Association "deltnnnited v
immediate interventin'n
the tswo groups to
freedom tor ti Iwo ,.
medical students.
Rolando Puente tcrro a
Gontlalo ('urras Ilp
scholarship students .it tlhe
pubhli health school, i
Santiago reportedly v.I :
detained I tuesday as their SO -
attempting to reach the I t. i;
emttbasss.
The embassy was fired r,
by armed troops bt
revolutionary force's sii,
troops turned their guns onn il-
embassy only after bcinmi tired
on from embassy grounds.
In a separate incldcv.i
reported by Havana Radio
early i ,1dned.i), Chilean
planes and gunboats allegedly
attacked a Cuban cargo ship oni
international w aters.


GoveIntor became a political
qti.ilil i ., of \li Sweeting


And so all these smaller independent communluties will shrink
to their own small levels and shrivel within a narrow isolationist
outlook, controlled entirely by selfish political considerations.

A THOUGHT FOR TODAY
Hatred of strangers is most marked in the most backward
communities. You don't find suspicion and hatred of strangers in
bag cities and areas of high economic and educational standards.
We tend to hate those who have more than we have. We shouldn't
but that's the way it works.
EARL NIGHTINGALE


U.K.'s $250,000 AIDS
ST. LUCIA HOTEL TRADE
BRIDI(.GTOWN. BARBADOS
(AP') St Lucia's hotel training
facilities are to be boosted with a
British grant of $2 50,000.
She announcement was made by
the Barbados-based British
development division in the
taribbean. I he mones will be spent
onil the construction of a new hotel
trades division of the St. Lucia
technical college, a spokesman said.
The new buildings will provide
facilities initially for the training of
hotel and restaurant operatives at
the craft, and to some extent at the
supervisory level.
[he first courses are scheduled to
begin September 1974. according
to a spokesman.

TRINIDAD A. G. RESIGNS
'PI" 01 Sl'PAIN. TRINIDAD
I \P) ( arlt Hudson-Plhillips.
Attorney general l ot Irinidad and
Tobago lfor the past four years,
Wednesday% night announced his
resignation.
I lie surprise announcement came
lest than 24 hours after his return
home following a month-long visit
to Africa during which he attended


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the World Peace-through-Law
Conference at Abijan, in Ivory
Coast, and made a four-day
goodwill tour of Ghana.
Sources close to the 40-year-old
Cambridge University trained
Hudson-Phillips said he told Prime
Minister Eric Williams in his letter
of resignation, that the Prime
Minister "no longer enjoyed his
confidence."
GRENADA TO SET UP
3 MISSIONS ABROAD
PORT OF SPAIN, TRINIDAD
(AP) Grenada Premier Eric Cairy
travelled back to Grenada
Wednesday after holding talks with
Trinidad and Tobago Prime
Minister Eric Williams.
Gairy declined to disclose the
nature of the talks, but told airport
reporters that Grenada would
establish only three diplomatic
missions abroad when the
Caribbean spice island attains
Independence next February.
The missions, he said, would be
setup in United Kingdom, United
States and Canada.
Additionally he planned a
Caribbean mission with a roving
diplomat based in St. Georges,
Grenada.


TOAe NHSTR


By The Associated Press
t 10) Y i, Ihursday. September
1 3th. the 2 are Ii) 9dil s hett ein the year.
Highlight, in history on this
.t Ie :
1972 1 .s. presidential adviser
I lenrc %. Ki-singer completes talks
%tih Kremlin leaders.
I 1Q47 Nes York State police
stirli Atl tii.a prison and put down a
in.ir d.i rellhn. which ends with
) lt,.sla:' .inlA 2i convicts killed.
I tQ S t ri.iii'atiiin of African
Itnitv heads ,l si ate open meeting
ill \tcgiers: /c hi. ilovakia imposes
press cen-,r hip under pressure
trorm Sooiet oc'i p.ttinn forces.
I ')t" .I 'p'.ian and Israeli
th ri., fi.hl .ihit 'v. Suez (.'anal in
1 'h3 ( minmunist China
..Csls It iRs of it)' "flagrant
.i latin'" ntf 1'-0 o Chinese-Soviet
treaty <.t friendship and .alliance.
1)s 5 \est Germany and
Sinlet ninii estabt'lish diplomatic
relitiins, first i sin '' end of World
\\,air I'iv().
Io51 t' .N conciliatory
Cotilnin"siiM discusi- t'Palestine
prlitinm with tsr.icl and Arab
delega.its but talks stiubsequently
1945 rain requests withdrawal
of Britishl. '.S. anid Russian forces.
I'.43 Ch.ian1g Kai-Shek
becimles president oft hina.
l '. i1 Edouard Daladier
reforms ministry in Irance and
beccitnes foreign secretary.
131 Hteimwehir coup in
Austria under I'ascist leader Or.
Pfrimnier fails.
1 12 Revolution breaks out in
Santo lomingo.
I1S 2 IBritish defeat Egyptians
at iel-el.-Kebir. lower Egypt. and
proceed to occupy Egypt and the
Sudan.
1814 Irancis Scott Key is
detained aboard a British warship
boimbardinge I ort MNcHenry, near
Biltilmore. \taryland, and he writes
tihe "Star p:tngled banner," which
becomes I S. national anthem, the
next morning.
1788 New York is declared the
federal capital of the U .S,;
Dienmark invades Sweden.
1759 British forces scale
Heights of Abraham in Quebec,
Canada, to attack French during
french and Indian War.
1 "743 treaty of Worms
',er.teen ariaa Theresa of
\ustria-ftungary, Britain and
Sardinia to expel Bourbons from
!talt obtain part of Milan for
Sardinia, and guarantee English
subsidiess to her allies.
15,'6 Anthony Babington and
his fellow conspirators go on trial
for attempting to seize throne of
I nl.ind fur SMary Queen of Scots


by plot to murder Elizabeth I.
TODAY'S BIRTHDAYS: John
Leland, English antiquary
(1503-1552); Sir William Cecil.
Lord Burghley, English statesman
(1520 1589); Arnold Schonberg,
American* (former German)
composer (1874--- ); Clara
Schumann. German pianist
(1819 1896). John Joseph Pershing,
U.S. General (1860-1948):
Claudette Colbert, U.S. actress
(1905--).
THOUGHT FOR TODAY:
"Time has convinced me of one
thing: television is for appearing on
- not for looking at" Noel
Coward, English playwright.
(1899 1973).


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MURDERED MAN
FRIEND OF H.H.H.
ST. THOMAS, VIRGIN
ISLANDS (AP)- A former charter
boat captain in St. Thomas-found
shot to death Monday in a
Charlotte Amalie housing project -
has been described as a close friend
of U.S. Senator Hubert Humphrey.
The dead man, Ben Arnet, 60,
formerly piloted the 55-foot fishing
boat "Hatteras". He will be buried
at sea on Friday.
-


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Motor Centre instals diagnostic


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MOTOR, CENTRE LIMITED on Thompson Boulevard. the new ',500.000 home of l)atsun cars,
in the Bahamas, has wasted no time in putting together a first-rate service department to go along
with the top-quality Datsuns, Buicks and Chevrolets the dealership handles.


11. I the erv:e stJt: o
22 ci at Motor Centre .
3.-year-old kent on Pinde.
who is pr -rc t: ill I.stcr::1g"
q mip ime li d ,':t'k I g !-kn 1 .i,
pu'mp and eating :kc a
coil putter wI'ich is to l'ri'l
the heart of th" h cr 'i,,
department's op 'erait ons
Motor (Centrc s cnrcr.l
manI ger bil bl.ick r'c: '.
the nrn purchJe of the t-ip
all .3.5 00 ',orth of it
.,rt;\ed :n \ tssda jbootl :'wo
I'he njion o: the equipmn a''
i' l ii: l ) m J 1 .
% in :L ,I [ tw o' I, "
l nr t t o' ,ii
Istorument : '*;"i: g puig n dI"- :e':
itto rns tel', ,\o u
But the inst: e-::t w e
Pr or .\ed,1i ,
Igentros nin miius e '. t
mth n : xxron \\x k ... v ..
bruLlght :i to r rptir.
:.k ip J in er xx i ber. Ti e
.i"SS ''Hiin the o p'cr.' .' In
iadI Ill those necde' .i:',
gidgets in :'Inluteo,
MiCeh Tni ' kn' o, j.st I1 h.'.T
gone ha\yivr i o ld n.F- the h....
i and Just howx to :i\
Mr. Pind. !S ui:d- rgo:ug


MOTOR CENTRE'S
service manager, Kenyon
Pinder, stands behind the
Pulsar 960 auto diagnostic
machine, that resembles a gas
pump. He is presently
learn ng to use by
correspondence course. When
Mr. Pinder is fully proficient,
he will begin teaching other'
among. Motor Centres
22-strong service staff how to
use it. The staff surrounds
Motor Centre's pride, a
Datsun 240Z sports can .
PHOTO: Philip Symonette.


I TR BUN M O ORIG*P GE


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NASSAU, BAHAMAS











Thursday, September 13, 1973.


Holder of ancient office of Sheriff of City


explains some of its 'mysteries'

MR. AND MRS. LESLIE HAMMOND of Nassau had some particularly interesting 4'
houseguests last week in the persons of Mr. Wimburn Horlock, Sheriff of the City of London, and


Mrs. (Robin) Horlock.
In the Bahamas interest is
being promoted at this period
o in our history and the history
of our system of government,
which is based on the
Westminster model-
It might be of interest to
readers, as it was to me. to
Learn something about the
function of this ancient office
- of Sheriff.
i The original duties
of the sheriffs were laid down
a- t the Clarendon Ass;/e of
- 1166. Yet 807 years later Mr.
Wim burn loi lock is
a performing duties relevant to


I!


today's life and age.
Indeed the office of Sheriff
is older than that of the Lord
Mayor.
There are no politics in the
City of London, Mr. HIorlock
explained to me. The two
Sheriffs of the City of London
are elected by the Liverymen
of the City of London. The
Lord Mayor of London and the
Sheriffs are the representatives
of the Queen. As such the Lord
Mayor is an acceptable
ambassador to the country
in terms of status and prestige
he's the next best thing to


royalty.
An important part of the
duties of the two sheriffs of
the City of London is assisting
the Lord Mayor in hosting
State and semi-state visits to
the City of London.
This has been an exciting
year. the Ilorlocks told inme,
with visits from the Heads of
State of Mexico, Nigeria and
Germany. President G(owan of
Nigeria made a big hit and was
a very popular figure during his
visit, the IHorlocks informed
Ime.
There was a number of


Bahamas


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possible.


WIMBURN HORLOCK
...city of London Sheriff
other semi-state visits including
a visit from the heads of all the
European capitals these
would be the continental
equivalents to the Lord Mayor
in this year of Britain's entry
into the Common Market.
One interesting feature of
entertaining foreign Heads of
State and other dignitaries in
the City of London is that the
financing is provided at
nobody's expense' The funds
are provided by the dividends
and interest of investments of
past bequeaths to the City of
London.
The Lord Mayor returns
visits of Heads of State. These
are arranged by the Foreign
Office and trade figures largely
in their purpose. The Lord
Mayor is accompanied by one
of the Sheriffs.
The Horlocks came to the
Bahamas for a fleeting two-day
private visit after visits to
Mexico and Jamaica. They
explained to me that Mexico
wanted advice on their "smog"
problem. Some years ago
London was perpetually
smothered in "smog". which is
a sort of grey steamy substance
caused by pollution With strict
anti-pollution laws such as
filters on chimneys, the use of
gasoline (or petrol as it is called
in England) and such-like
London has now conquered
her "smog" problem. Mexico
City now, 1 was told, has a
serious "smog" problem and
their President and government
were interested in learning
from the City of London's
experience.


fme m m mmi-m mmmmm mmmmmmmm unn mmmmmmmmmmmm -mmm mmmm-Im


Enter The Tribune-Pan Am Travel Photo

Contest!




.A free round-trip for two
can be yours aboard a m
I Pan Am jet to any one of
26 European cities I
I ~served by Pan Am.


Contest Rules

SThe Tribune will run a total of 30 photo ads
showing a scene from somewhere within Pan
Am's travel system. Name the City or Scene
and Country shown, using the picture and
answer blank included in each ad. After the
Final photo has run on November 17th, mail
all 30 entries (stapled or clipped together)
to: Vacation, The Tribune, P. 0. Box
WI N-3207, Nassau, Bahamas, You may enter
more than one group of photos, as long as
you use official Tribune blanks and groups 3
must be fastened together.
r qq Should you miss an edition of The Tribune
I with a Pan Am photo ad, back copies can be
purchased at The Tribune reception desk in
The Tribune Building, Shirley Street,
Nassau, or The Tribune office, 9B Kipling
Building, Freeport.
V 'In case of a tie, the tie will be broken by
P additional photos not previously published.
*All entries must be postmarked no later than
midnight, Monday, November 19th, 1973.
*Employees and their families of The
~ ~ Tribune, Pan American World Airways and
their advertising agencies, are not eligible to
enter.

p Photo No. 9
City or Scene.................................Country..................................

I My Name............................. Address...........................Phone...........

I U

I Contest ends Saturday, Nov. 17th .- .,-I r-

Where in the world within Pan Am's travel system ... I
are the places pictured above? Identify all 30 AMSTERDAM MADRID
S photographs that will appear on various days in A RLELO NA MuNICH
The Tribune over the next 13 weeks and you have BERLIN NUREMBERG
S a chance to win a round-trip for two aboard a Pan BR"uSSELSN OSLO
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1 m


...by Daphne Wallace-WhitfieldI


function of the totem pole is
to support the sundeck.
. I he BLachs were regular
winter r .isItors to
Bahamas and bought land at
-xunia for development.
Jorn says: In all our travels
we consider the Bahamians the
nicest people we have ever
lie was very impressed by


It is one of the duties of the
sheriffs to look after the high
court judges who traditionally
do not pay for their lunches
and teas. Thus, it is a regular
duty for Mr. Horlock to
entertain from 26 to 40 judges
and their guests to a private
luncheon. Thirty odd high
Court judges lunching together
in their wigs and gowns must
be quite a sight.
The Queen also chose from
numerous other alternatives to
spend her silver wedding
anniversary in the City of
London.
Mr. Horlock informed inme
that a sheriff can be from any
walk of life.
He has been connected with
the city since 1937 when he
became a freeman and
liveryman of the Worshipful
Company of Saddlers. He
followed in the footsteps of his
mother's family two of whom,
Sir Peter Laurie and Sir John
Laurie served the office to
Lord Mayor in 1852 and 1942
respectively.
Mr. Horlock is also a
member of the Cort of
Common Council for the Ward
of Farringdom Within.
His wife, Robin, takes an
active interest in the affairs of
the city. Before her marriage
she was Deputy Matron at
Guy's Hospital. She and her
husband now run a
kindergarten private day school
in Hampstead. This is run on
old fashioned conservative
lines, Mrs. Horlock informed
me, although the children do
lots of fun things such as art
and swimming. Mrs. Horlock
can justifiably be proud of
their record that no child has
ever left them at seven years of
age who was not able to read
fluently and to write. Their
school has 22 teachers and 200
children.
Last Tuesday morning at the
Hammond's home where 1
talked to the Horlocks they
were all hurrying to lunch at
Government House. The
ceremonial functions of both
offices, that of Governor-Gen-
eral and that of sheriff of the
city of London, would have
provided much common
interest as well as the strict
child-rearing methods
apparently shared by both the


the incident in which he hao
left an expensive pair of
sunshades on a bench.
Someone had picked them up
and taken them to the police
station. This act of honesty
coupled with his knowledge of
the people of other countries
has him convinced that
Page 6, Col. 1


F

F


U


Men's

POLYESTER PANTS


Wig


Just Arrived

A Wide Selection

of Pillows, Throw

Cushions, Rugs &

Chenille Bed Spreads


THOMPSON FOOD MARKET


5=2398


Eu


TOWN and ARO UN*


Horlocks and the Butlers.
An interesting couple of
visitors to the Bahamas this
month were Jorn and Margaret
Bach.
Jorn, who is originally
Danish, first started coming to
the Bahamas twelve years ago
as a marine engineer, Hie fell in
love with the Bahamas and,
like a true romantic, never
forgot his first love.
Later he emigrated to
Canada where he stayed for
two years. Not forgetting the
Bahamas he and his English
wife bought on old mail and
passenger boat and converted it
for charter work.
This boat "The Birdswell"
has a story of its own. She had
been used as a ferry on
Vancouver Island but, after a
road was put in, she was of no
further use and lay in unhappy
idleness for five years before
being rescued and renovated by
the Bachs. An especially
interesting feature is her totem
pole which is carved with
Indian figures. The practical


MACKEY ST. & PALMDALE AVE.


C


Y,7_NOWm!'

BRAND N ~lp.llllmm k, I V l
1973[ODGE D[ARTSi [1


BI Gi 6-Pr~ll[aSSTEN ] (R 4 ID T)I (
F O R ASi L -ITT LE AS V4


ih? Urtbtwt


SALE OF




THE YEAI

I Men's & Boys' Pants 25% off m
I Men's & Boys' Shirts 25% off ,
I Boys' 4-Piece Coat Suits 1/3 off I
l Boys' 2-Piece Suits 25% off I
I Ladies' Blouses 25% off I
m Ladies' Slacks 25% off |
m Ladies' Skirts 25% off m
I Boys. & Men's Tennis $4.50 m
I Ladies' Tennis $2.50 m
m Ladies' Shoes up to 50% off m
LwImmmwmmm mmmm.mmmI













UhP rtibunt


Thursday, September 13, 1973.


From Page 5
Bahallllans are the ist honles,,t
people in the world and, in the'
cyes ot Jorn Bach, the\l ha\ecn't
,.ha iged.
I ie w ere deeply\
Jrappointr nlot to he
pcr Etl LId tot lie iCit adlu
e iduct their charter lbsInieSN.
Iie' ire nowi going o the
I rks anJ ('aiClios Islands to do
s hat the\ had planned to do in
tI!u Bahnamas
I !icr intirerar, f their
Uv'.n[ lIp to the BahaniasN was
.: \ LtIng one l he- left
I'* 5 a t'.,)ut \an ,.i : er Island
J e dow, t e' Pa.l '
.....I i the .; -. to Mle\Xito
Ath a bolt. the Bach!-
.\planc'd. ou "real!h sc' the
i't:1:5 .,spoil'ed .ind get the
:he pcopi" getI
.th: btatent traik tr,':1 the'
".i 1 t, Nunst place,. c Fromill
M-i 'o the\ went to (osta
RitC. "rer\ hulnlld. hot jnd


.- -- .
'THE BIRDWELL,' old mail and passenger boat, converted for charter work by John
and Margaret Bach, was once a feity boat at Vancouver Island, but is now bound for the
Turks and Caicos islands.


st'ckh'"' through the Pain.'
C.inala \er\ e t\ ; 'iig
s.,topped at two hIttle 1l.n1 d'6
belonging to Co'lo!Ihiti.i
Providencia and San \nidiet'
and thenceforth to K.e' \c 1-


MRS NELLIE WILLIAMS, the 1973 Mother of the Y-.
c,-c ,ompanied by her husband, left Nassau Monday evening c'. :
international Air Bahama for Luxembourg where the couple :.
begqn a 15-day tour of Europe. Mrs. Williams was selected Mo? i
. the Year last May. As one of her prizes, she recev' :' ,
round-trip ticket to Luxembourg, compliments of IAB. Here
Annette Campbell, an IAB representative, presents Mrs. Nili.
,vith a bouquet prior to take-off. A community worker,. -,
..!lihams is vice-president of the Queen Mary's Needle-work Gs, i",
and a leading member of the Elks Lodge. Mr. Williams is a '/.o n
known retired building contractor.
PHnOTC PRnland ri

1\ Tit S PR!Ml. COL RT 1OF TIl: 1
( )M\I)N\VI A.ITi11() .lI1 BA\l.A\1AS \., .
I :lt\ Sidu

NOTICE
THE QUIETING TITLES ACT

I cl P' ti ont i !' l o I 111L. Sw Ii S \ ,i r 1 i Wil dl J ;
( illmp;in\ int i rpiirltcid iilldt'r the 1 ;lm\s )l l;h
("mtnii n\,- lth of the BIhalis nd h it-
RL ", t.'rtd efli ' in the (h i t ciher, oc f lK -. i
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th in l t: r.'i }th S i tp rm niL(c )Ir t. l 'l :k.!






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h .i .-It 0C i(fl' Iu i .! 0 \1tCl \ hCIn ( irl; t,, i -, .














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.'iD i1.7:.3- .le i the Suprili Co urt and r i i,
(th P titison r or the lundl rslin d i j t ite n, t,(,l t(I l,
o1i-61 iIn th pr cri h e t i p rcmif (r ir rlh hd 1 i, !. i






Aff(h\ it to he tiled therlw Ith.
h Ft n ilu\cr (4r Pith t r torr o l ans"mru, ;o 1 i ain
still of dlm o or before th t-tr thel el (i I Htilln




day of ()October will operate as a bar to such cinn.
HIGGS AND JOHNSON
Chambers.
P. O. Box N3247
Sandringham Htouse
83 Shirley Street
Nassau.


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55


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S lited
1 i 1 i i a


Board of )Iirectors meetiLng
h,'! laUst month
I 'mplc. ed ', the F a hlor (;as
k 'Tll,'anI in 1 Q) 1. MIr ('ar'e\
t 1 \ klitli tie' compan\i N which
i C i tall b'lecome tI
I .i- Lid a sibsidiar\ lot
1 :.'..',. ot '(oral ables w hose
:0.1: iM i is ti.S


1 th i reep,\ rt o t
. o i r ). t I I I


,:" I IIic itb Nt ssl iiu a 5d s c

Sii i ed t5I e t.iN al ailaiij ii
i L' \ ;, !li a L


lhooled ,it Si Johln'"
, 11 MI ('are\ lenin l
;.-cl'\" liil ot)CC'l I- eirig iht.
;=p,\ i sl'llC'., resentl ic ltainiIl
; i .' .Itiil.h has hieId tor lthrlee

I tll I Internatlionii l S t thl all
I c lI Ie I i' on 1t I ( lit
otin ."es o encoIuratkte u oiln
Iihhiiaruns in lhe purtisi l \c)]letnce in sports In 1'7)"2.


TOWN

and

AROUND


lie sponsored through ihop igas
the f. )ko otlllll I'p1', iII A l \I I 1 i I'ri s
lor that \ca, ni, d i dalso thi
winning girls h11c'kkei clin.
II1 giving ti roT ci J I that
dci ierminii tion in ill pl) ill,
(;ordonl (a',e\ .itli li t -es p art
ol success to h i -, ls S i, St. out
dtai\ s h I h Ilh t il it I1111 t i
le.adLer.Ishp undLri tilh ii 11tto
"'I,' pr-ep-arcd IIIn 1'5511l' w.'is
oiLi' of 30 scouts t 'liio
repiL'sentiedl the BaIharIn sat til'
lorld 8thl Jainlniiib) iIn l(iti da.l
and in i 1Q (I aI'.i t ci r L ', iinw
a\o aiJed tili.' Qiiuc'n\ S S. ,'I
('c' t it i.'tal Oe tl i ii ,l \'. eill!() : It
represtc'nt thie Bh illi' ns Ill
I nglandi In (O)c toliu' i i 6 lit
Competelic d n Itle B1jahali.iii.n' It ol
-o t t b I I i n l Cr IntI lt> n, I
Cotlipeti.'i lnt ) In \lt."t\ 1 (o it\,
and in I '.I -, v, r, r c 'po i hl.c
lor lak iri c i1 3 B,.ili.riiis' ts ;ill
ti Oklalih nui ( !\
il ii'ing L a il J Il' "it o tIli

I ropiga. \lr (aIi \ sil "
w ishI to I L', J lot ot ct'It' i t
lthe IulppI l I I litI' c ': vc 'll
m et i lie s il' i\ l ,1 11 ill 1

pi tiiCularl i-l I i link tl
Ini y cLii st omll lilt 'r l iVi i .i \t
reC ine I d I lnl h ul l ih .i
s tuip) rted ir0 \) I l I .'- '
i. ti le r, \\'' \ ;Cl t !Ii ill I ,,
t i) [I lil '--. alli (hl l a d\ l\ I I \ c
l I l .I\ \ s\ so llj '' U 'l '

]--' \ cairs hl i.t i M! 1

hI ,i\ ei' V i ,i X i s l
lii\ h o c .. tli i, i .II

I .it \ I l is i %k Ill il, 1
'Id I \\IccIl o an I II "h I "l !

I h k' t \ ,I ) I > :. i[

aIcl I 1 ( e 1 t lI W iln T n tI \
lIt 11 r Ao t\\o InMr- .1 I I I
1t4. nll Dt liorh.ili I' l i |.i h I,

litd hth N li'\N i = ,IN
.L t b i'I ,h:.l, ,d S t ll s lI ] i I, I kj'
;I I d Ic 1to lr i ll, Il ,l\ i ., 1 ,


Systems.

He is married to Cindy
Williams a radio personality at
Radio Station ZNS and they
have three children all boys.
Mr. Williams is the owner of
Kato Marketing and
Advertising Company which
offers a wide range of services
to the Bahamian businessman.
Kato's doors were first opened
last December on Market
Street South. Mr. Williams
philosophy has always been
"live better" and so with the
new drive to build a better
Bahamas, he is already in tune.
Mr. Williams an Anglican has
very firm views about the
expansion of the Anglican
Communion. He is very active
in the building of the Parish of
Holy Trinity, Stapledon
Gardens.


Regrettably I missed the
recent repeat performances of
"Dr. Fish" and "Lovers and


GORDON CAREY
... heads tropigas
Dol\le attends Shiplake
allegege. onil the Thames: and
)ebo)r a llstudies at Hollington
I'aik School. St. Leonard's

Other hobbies other than
Ilh sports mllentioned include
collecting antique guns and
," cannons. and skindiving.
I v dence of his antique
l.lmnoins can be seen at his
omllie on amltacraw Road east
of Yiamacraw Beach.
* **
\lr I.S.M. Williams is
.111oliter iloung Bahamian on
lie i \elI C lien I i s for a number
,,i Ni., made great sacrifices
!n1 iicquiTing useful knowledge
it I eipliin\ radio and general
Si'.,.I il ,. N and who has
'a,i ked for the Bahamas
S' t i i n un i c a t i o n s
( orpotitmn since 1950, was
ai i ded lithe International
(' "i .",spoildcuv. Schools
i)i' 'in. Il (;nc raIT .rl Advertising
ONI \ieusl l lhis course placed
,p1,' ll c lp I 111,sis on marketing
I n il m rke't re search .
i \\illirrns completed a
'l'. \ lir ill-cir ice-course iln
L 'l'c'il''Illi s1tudilt es at the
Si. .'-isii\ tl the \ est Indies in
1 I \\ ich included
l.ii kctiin aind Production and
1.i':! o, I s .t ltO 1 IllllCS
\1 \\ lhmill-" present
ii. ~in I \\ il I Batec co is
( inrt I.1llcr ol Management


F.S.M. WILLIAMS
... on the move

other Strangers" by the
University Players to aid Hexin
McPhee in his drama studies.
I was interested in seeing
what different interpretation
Hexin would have put on the
role of the husband in "Dr.
Fish" as in the prior
production 1 had seen George
Collie play this part.


WEATHER
WIND: Variable 8 m.p.h.
WEATHER: Chance of few
night-time showers
SEA: Slight to smooth
TEMP: Mm. tonight 75 Max
tomorrow 88

SUN
RISES 5:55 a.m.
SETS 6:17 p.m.

MOON
RISES 6:45 p.m.
SETS 6:45 a.m.






I I


SHIPPING
ARRIVED TODAY: Tropic
Day from West Palm Beach
SAILED TODAY: Bahama
Star for Freeport: Emerald
Seas for Miami
ARRIVING TOMORROW:
Mardi Gras, Southward from
St. Thomas
S AILING TOMORROW:
Mardi Gras, Southward for
Miami: Staniel Cay Express for
Staniel Cay, Black
Point, Barretarre, Exuma: Air
Swift for Spanish Wells and
Harbour Island.

TIDES
HIGH 8:33 a.m. and 8:46
p.1m

LOW 2:08 a.m. and 2:41
p.111.











Thursday, September 13, 1973.


ehr ribtbuit


THE FOLLOWING( i; ith
results of tlhe tiic,
examinations of tlie Flit,
College of Music. l, nil
Bahamas ('ceOtre' ld l \,,i
on Saturday, Junc 2
PUPIL S 01
MRS. SYBIL. \ I XA\I)1 R
(;RAI) 1
Gloria Rudell Stuihhs, pa,scd
with honours Larry KeiCnfthl
Stubbs. passed with hnitur.
Alma Anita Ta' lIr, p sed
with honours Gencvie Bearrice
Humes. passed with icrit.
Pauline Carol \lc(C rt ne.
passed with merit Philip
George llumes. passed \lManl n
Louise Murrav. passed
PUPILS 01
MRS. DOROTiHY B 1111 L.
GRADII. I
Beulah Gardiner,. pawisd


TRINITY COLLEGE OF MUSIC RESULTS


PUPILS OF
MRS J I\AN!I "IT ('IL
(;RADI) I
Sandra I nn Rolle, padssd
with hoiiours, Andre I .'1om
I rancis, passed with lhonturs.
(;RADE II
)eonne Katherine Irei.),
pa-sed with honiours.
PUPILS OF1 MR F ARL. tR \Sl R
(;RAI). I
Andiea Ingrid tanniustrr.
passed witlih liooturs: \ndlre\v
Oral Stewart, passeLd \k tih
htonours. Ka la \Vel. c 1i1ti
Major. passed with holln tir-n
PUPILS 01:
MR LI OYD HAIMl I I(\
(GRADI)I 111
Cars n Alexander \itlhur.


p h:t'h inerilt
GRADE II1
arsonsn Alexander Arthur.
passed with honours.
GRADE I
Beatrice Louise Arthur.
passed with honours; Annie
Amimalea Arthur, passed with
merit; Rodney Davis, passed
with honours.
1PUPIL 0F
MR. GEOR(GE T. KFRR
GRADE) I
Shawn Bv Watkins, passed
with hlonolirs.
PI'I'lS O!
MR. MAl RI(I \lAI.I ORY. SR.
( RADE. 1I
C(lover Bain. passed with
honours \ Maria Sweeting,


REMEMBER


to keep

Saturday afternoon,

September 15, open!


TO SEE FREEPORT'S THIRD

TWO MILE MARATHON SWIM RACE

0

OFFICIAL STARTING TIME 2:30 PM.


from: LUCAYAN HOTEL BEACH

to: S/LVERPOINT BEACH

PROCEEDS IN AID OF BAHAMAS AIR SEA RESCUE ASSN.


Trophies wil! be on display at Butllp & Sands Downtown store in Marlborough
Building adjacent to the Canadian Imperial Bank of Commerce.

THIS PUBLIC NOTICE BY COMPLIMENTS
OF CHARLES TANQUERAY GIN & CO. LTD


passed with honours: Miriam
Lee Phillpot, passed with
merit. Vanderson sFerguson,
passed with merit
GRADE II
Maria Sweeting, passed with
honours; Karen Hall, passed
with merit.
GRADFI III
Sherry Russell, passed with
honours; Francis Newbold,
passed with merit
PUPILS OF1
MRS. MURIEL MALLORY
GRADE I
Betsy Moore, passed with
honours: Enid Moore, passed
with honours; Sharon
C('olebrook, passed with
honours: Judy Ingrid Beach,
passed with honours: Betsy
Anne Russell, passed with
honours: Anthony Robinson,
passed with honours: Allan
Robinson, passed with
honours, (assandra Charmane
Rahmning, passed with honours.
Menera Penn. passed with
honours; I)oreen :ernander,
passed with honrours: Josephine
Seymour, passed with honours;
Lanier Daniels, passed with
honours: Mark Daniels, passed
with honours: Adapha Beach,
passed with merit; Desiree
Cheryl T. Cox, passed with
merit.
GRAI)E 11
Betsy Moore, passed with
honoulrs Inid Moiore, passed
with honours. I lerbert Ira
Swaby, passed with honours:
Sharon Strachan, passed with
honours: Gloria L. Knowles,
passed within honours: Janet
Johnson. passed with honours;
Mark Daniels, passed with
honours: Lanier D)aniels, passed
with honours.: Flora Curtis,
passed with honours: IHubert
Cash, passed with honours;
Levaughn Reckley, passed with
merit: Deborah (ox, passed
with merit: Antionette
Seymour, passed Lavon Wendy
Slarris-Smith, passed Randy
Dawkins. passed.
GRAI)I III
( iarice Campphell. passed
within merit, Leonard Johnson,
passed with mnerti; Bridget
Davis passed.
GRADII IV
Donna IDuncombe, passed
with honours: Marcia Seymour,
passed with merit: Yvonne
Strachan, passed with merit.
PUPILS OF1:
MRS DOROTHIIA NEILLY
GRAD)I I
God fre, Boyce, passed:
Page 12, Col. 2


Bahamas Academy exam results


FOLLOWING, are the
examination results for the
Bahamas Academy of
Seventh-Day Adventists. Wulff
Road.
GENERAL CERTIFICATE
OF EDUCATION, 0 LIEVEl.,
June, 1973
Form 5 Additional
Subjects Passed.
Lorna Alexander Biology,
Credit: Literature, Pass. Lynn
Antonio Biology, Pass.
Tyrone Bethel Literature,
Pass: English Language, Pass.
Barrington Brennen Biology,
Credit. Valeria Brooks
Biology, Pass: History, Pass.
Uzziah Cooper Biology, Pass:
Literature. Pass. Charles
Darville Literature, Pass.
Joseph Gaskins Hlistorv,
Distinction; Biology, Pass
Religious Knowledge. Pass.
Alma Kelly English
Language, Pass: Religious
Knowledge. (Credit. Sandrai
Lowe Biology, Pass.
Literature, Pass: E1nglish
Language. Pass. Urban Miller
Religious Knowledge, Passs
Edward I a lor Ilistory, Pass.
English .Iitiguage, Credit.
Christopher I oote
Geograph Pass, Biologs Pass,
Religious Knowledge, Credit.
Sandra lurnquest Biology.
Pass: Religitus Kno txledge.
Pass Pantdira Wells Biology.
Pass: Relhgious Knowledge.
pass. Ivis Z/o ic'le Rehlgitus
Knowledge. Credit
Form 4
Michael Burke Ilislory.
Distinction. Philip Burke
English Language, Pass.
Mildred IEorbes Ilistory,
Pass. Donna owe
Literature. Pass. Avis
Lighthourne literature, Pass:
English Language. IPass.
Gwendolyn McKen/ie
Literature, Pass. (;leIndamae
Rolle Literature. Pass, Julian
Russell I listohi, Pass:
Biology Credit: I iteiituie.
Pass: English Lan!IIguag' Ie is:,
Reglious Knowledge. IretLdi
Jean SawyeLr Biolog, Pass:
Literature. Pass. I english
Language, Credit: Religious
Knowledge C('redit MaInal
Th o In psont Religious
Knowledge, Pass.
ROYAL SOCI1 IY M01
ARTS, May 1973
Lorna Alexander English
LangIage, Stage II. Pass .Lynn
Antonio EFnglish Ianlguae'
Stage II, Pass: Spanish, Stage I.
Credit (Oral): Ty pewriting.


S lag e 11 P',| V.1 h, I .
I english I .i gu i, t ii I ,-
I english I .n 'i,,' t |' I

L.an u .gii .c StL:' I. I' I }

Spanish Slt.ita I I'
Jodseph ,diski I 'i !
L angulage. S',I'.' 1 I '
Spanish. Stru e I i' ...
Vaden I lv." d,' i :.
I ianguat'e. 'I I i 1. :
lowe 1 nlish l.,irr:...v
Stage 1. I 'Pass G( lniid,]ii I R .i
I english 1 :ien'ui.u 'e L' '
Pass. W inni fred RIl I R,1:c I
language, Sti, I I '. -, I
Russell I nglsh I i:. I
Stage 1. Pas 1 dI tl ,rd i I
Spatnish Stid;.c I I PI i
Sandra F iirni]liest I '
Langtiage, Stige II 1
Spanish. Si I . P.
P nI l. ittr \\ 1 i s | i ,.
I ]iiti it'vc' ltiC v 11. I i ,
S l ='a r Il l M j f: ( .;! i
V irgli i i /1 lit y Iv ,I i,; -

II 1 \I 1 l S N J I \lIth)!,
'1 I II I 1 I I n, !
tl e \ i ' I !

C red il. lie il l} l .t. i 1 ( ; ,'. n
I niie.\ i I l l t| I ; I' .
K nor i I v r I 'ii \,

Spal n t i .tt I ,II I i -
n 1i1i v1 '1s iii

Dale B n.ih i.,!!' S. i,
Pass Dii n ll;!i. iin I t't.i1
.I ltgtl l t'.e P l', I \ i, I i

litej ith t I 'n '. n (r ,!I
Recl igius K nwi,'A Icdge. I'.o-,-
v1usi v. Pa ,s A nrtilihtn tl,. I',
Judith Bit inn n lt .1 II
Science. I'das ChrK11 ,sit li:,
iigtli sh I anguA,i'C I'
Je nnil'I II]',".',; 1 t.'i i ..' '
P a s s l l a l i S ei !! ( ,
R eligio us K it \vl.'ds'. I'e .i, -
Spanisl. 1 ,,.,i Sii>" n't,,i i *


Religious t K ,' !'I.
ngli shi I I~i"tot' !11,I' is

Health

Spanish (;"N'dil ( ,, .
Relgit, K ',,. it
C'onsta.I I '.' r '\ l I
I n g l i sh l a n i,L'u 1 'j ,. I r; i .'*
L i t e r a t u rc .i l Ii ; I -
llealth SK'u, .' i'

Spanish. Spc iil .
A ritlhmnietic 'is p itl'itIi'
C artw rig h i ';
I allu a nld as v l l l lav HL
Pass > i c k illl i :I l, .


! '. [ I t1 tt l i u ( i c d i t
I I c eI ditt1
S : ,- i. c ass.
; .' I .:; : I n dl tsli

I h I etng latt
I: i". .," ; ; L l ( red it .

I I i i ( i d it
r -'i. ,i- n,',: II l D e b. l'ahss

K .. 1 I . I s .
S l .,. i i 11ath
-, ,al, r ed t.



''th H 1ilth

.! ., ., l'.11 Kennyli
S, ( : ll letborah
I".ih Sc.ence




kP %!. t',-. \Hannal

i I I.ii hi s , -Ceilt .
( it',: c Religin ti


k i ,. ', I, li ('lrland
S' !!:, I n ,l l l.an ui.ae .




L' I s'. I english

i S :. ;,. C( t ls .
S., !*' *,.d.l C rct-lde llall
'. I'.i : t glish
I* S a. Health
S .. '., Religious
S .. i'i- \lart llanna
S I .1 .itu C credit :
S *" : 1. S ci'!: c. Credit:
k, ': k 'K ',\ edge. Credit,
, i .', -, rI dil I lI re sa hlaven
'i.ii l (r'd Religious
!',, S ." d lenfiCeld
,; ,. ;, t's. i \ aden lliggs.
i a I l' . \'. rithnietic.
i', I ,I .e l lui es Hl ealtli
S,. i , iPass. Religious
,.. ,i.- '... ( idit )Donna
i hi- i: tilth Science.
I'., ini Credit Kelcy
.lit. > ... history. Pass.
S' ,: J ....' I nglishl
l ] -'. JL'O a C edit I english
I :'.i'!i Paiss. G geography .
II*-s. I ilctiti Science. Pass:
Ci'| i'i, Kn wi ledge. C redit:
,ptiitl;:s Special Ciedil. Shirley
K 1 v t' \Religious
kl'xi ]de '. Credit Avis
! iol'h l.'I, n Spanish. Credit.
),i' !,i I ii Ids Religious
K '., .. IIe.' l heitv \ laior
i '] isli Il .iinguae Special


Cred it. english Literature,
Credit: History. Special Credit;
(Geography, (Credit; Health
Science, Credit: Religious
Knowledge. Pass. Spanish,
Special Credit: Arithmetic,
Credit Stanlyn Major
English Language, Pass Angela
Malone English Literature,
Pass Marisa Mason History,
Special Credit. Health Science,
Pass. Spanish. Special Credit.
planet McNeil History,
C(rdit. Patrick McNeil
I english Language, Credit:
Hist or,. Credit. Geography,
P iss: Health Science, Credif;
Religious Knowledge, Pass.
Isedura McPhee Health
S Ie nce,. Pass: Religious
Know:,ledge. Credit. Donnalee
Mimnis E english Language,
I',s, (hristopher Pennerman
I n'ish Language, Pass: English
Literature, Pass: -History, Pass;
Geography. Pass: Health
Science. Credit: Religious
Knowledge, Pass: Spanish,
Distinction, Arithmetic, Credit.
C('eestine Rahming English
Language, Pass. Lennis
Rahming English Language,
( redit. Winnifred Rolle
I english Language, Pass:
Ilstor'y. Pass: Health Science,
Pass Steve Rollins English
Language, Pass: History, Pass:
Spanish. Pass. Walter Russell
1: english Language, Special
Cred it. English Literature,
Credit; History, Pass,
Geography. Special Credit:
Health Science, Special Credit:
R e I i g ious Knowledge,
Distinction: Spanish, Special
Credit: Arithmetic, Pass.
Theresa Saunders Health
Science, Pass. Deon Seymour
English Language, Credit:
I history, Pass: Health Science,
Credit. Religious Knowledge,
Credit, Spanish, Credit. Steven
Seymour Health Science,
Pass. Religious Knowledge,
Pass. Edward Stuart English
Language. Pass. Ricky
Stewartson Religious
Knowledge. Credit. Marsha
Stubbs English Language,
Special Credit: English
Literature. Pass: History, Pass:
G(;eography. Pass: Health
Science. Credit; Religious
Knowledge, Credit. Bryan
Taylor Spanish, Pass.
Edward Taylor Maths. Pass.
Alvern Thompson English
Language, Pass. Christopher
I'oole English Language,
Credit: Maths, Special Credit;
Geography, Credit; General
Page 12, Col. 7


........ ...... . -. .





', ',.'Z- .: :


;,=: .. ,: ,


,,... ,. *. t.--, ^.**..*,.'*,".'. -
"'- g' '^*' " t'
r1" W. ': ., ..,,, *- *.: ....~t-
.,.. -" l -"-, ,.- ; " -, ,. f '. .. 3 ,o, i':, ."


- N.....


*
ele


mw
OW ,.


Now Bahamasair jets between





Nassau and Freeport 10 jets a day.


5 flights daily in each direction.
From Nassau to Freeport, thef lights leaveat7:30a.m.,10:30a.m.,1:45 p.m.,
3:45 p.m. and 6 p.m.
From Freeport to Nassau, the flights leave at 8:30 a.m., 2:10 p.m., 2:45
p.m., 6:55 p.m. and 7:30 p.m.
The round-trip fare is only $33 for a one-day excursion. (For a longer stay,


the round-tripfare is $46.) In both direct ions. you get a complimentary Bahama
Rum Punch. And you can sit back and enjoy it, knowing your captain has flown
more than a million miles.
Now that you're going from Nassau to Freeport, or Freeport to Nassau,
aren't you glad we're going there too? For reservations, phone Bahamasair
in Nassau at 7-8511. In Freeport, at 352-5771. Or see your travel agent.


Nobody knows the Bahamas





like Bahamasair.


0 0









a


p


the attention of TI rust IHouse
I-ot te L td-. the parent
.oiip.itn o the hoteL, and it
h a d bh n c c d decided
to k aad 1 i il at special
,scloliar'slp ton coer his entire
,A.*,lleg cduCLIinn Mr Myers
said tht the lihotel industry is
.l'\as ', On the look out for
git pAogt es-iO e young
pcopi, and that wihen they
si. patsonal interest and give
io i r ice u.i doors can
be ope'd to see that the\
recum' eser\ possible help in
t raii n i


Ryerson Polytechnical Institute in Toronto. The hotel
awarded Sands, who works as a front desk clerk, a
three-year scholarship after he corgpleted one year of a
Batchelor of Applied Arts Degree in Hotel Management and
Tourism Administration.


im



whoever hI is has not
i it From Warner Bros 0 A '
Sr;(; P llPARL I..\ I' I, ,
Reservations not claimed
on first come. fi


Last Dyv Frida%
Matinee starts, at I 00
Lvening 9 00
"THf Nn ''*. \If ltR ':
Peter I imch
G(lenda Jacksi,,
Pl I'S
"ON A (L( \R IA\R 'INN t \\
SEI II)RLVELR '(,
Barlbra Streisaml
PYves !ontand
PLUS Late feature
Friday night,
'Phone 2-2534


what yi
Warner C
P7 RI
/ i/O
by 8:4
rst ser

=I


( 1 1

-,\1


PI


U
.FkIJU8NL~


NOW SHOWING
Matinee Continuous trom 1: 30, 1
'Phone 3-4666

I "THE GETA
i1 Starring
i STnIVI McUL'I IN All
S-P L US-

"SAM WHIl
Starring
4 I BURT REYNODI)S AN(;
SUGGESTED IFR MA TURRI
PARENTAL DISCRETION.


ou think
10 0(,S5
\ l/)t7.S/ />
45. sill be 4ild



Last Dw)\ Friday
itinuous Sho iv,igs
from 1 00
NINNI\(," P'(,, 1
Rii)t! t\ aul'r

iI S1 S

II N II IL11 I' PC
Wlilter Mattlihau
Car o; Purnett


I
Evening 8: 30


WAY"

MACGRAV\


SKEY"

I !)IKINS()N
SA )DII:IS.
AD VISED.


ROBE RT SANDS. a
19-year-old trout desk clerk at
the Nassau Beach Iotel. left
Nassau recently to continue a
tour-year scholarship it the
Ry eTr so n PoINtc o 1 t ti I c I
Institute in f Ioronto ('nt1dl.i1
which was aA ill d tS him bv
'he hotel
Gore \lyers, 5ie iestdent
.d ge nencrail nanacr ot tlhei
a sasau 1ieach lIotel.
,utmeincd that Rolcrt Sands
has sh.'i h \cs.ptuo..iI apit:' de
and ennthusiasm t'- itor! \\,ork
and that this has 1bee- idr.lwn to



..


a


The son of Mr. and Mrs.
Basil Sands of Maycrest Road,
East Bay Street, Robert Sands
has been working at the Nassau
Beach Hotel for the past three
years during his vacations from
college. He was educated at St.
Anne's and St. Augustine's
Schools in Nassau, and
completed his studies at the
Scarisbruck Hall School in
Orniskirk. England, where he
passed his "A" and "0" level
exams
In 1972 he entered Ryerson
Polytechnical Institute and
began studies for a Bachelor of
Applied Arts Degree in Hotel
Management and Tourism
Administration. upon the
completetion of one year the
Nassau Beach Hotel decided to
award Robert Sands a scholar-
ship for the future three
years of the degree. Following
the scholarship in Canada he
will be transferred to a Trust
Ilouse Forte lHotel in Europe
for further intensive training
before retrnrling to the Nassau
Beach


Thursday, September 13, 1973.

JOAN BURGZORG RECEIVES
SCHOLARSHIP AWARD


Livingstone N. Coakley,
Minister of Education and
Culture, September 10
presented Miss Joan Burgzorg
with a Crown Life Insurance
Award to be known as "The
Crown Life Independence
Scholarship."
Miss Burgiorg, the daughter
of Mr. and Mrs. Rudolph
Burgzorg, will take a four-year
course leading to a Bachelor of
Science degree in Economics at


the University of Western
Ontario.
Present at the ceremony
representing Crown Life
Insurance were: Mr. Noel
Pinder. insurance consultant,
Mr. James Muirhead, C.L.U.
manager, and Mr. James
Shearer of Crown Life. Mrs
Burgzorg accompanied her
daughter. Permanent Secretary
Baltron Bethel attended the
ceremony with the Minister.


!


"Happy to meet you...





Im the Helpful Banker


"Youll find me at any branch



of the Royal Bank"







The Royal U The Helpful Bank

ROYAL BAN K
Branches throughout the Bahamas.


B WNse ort btts

Nassau Beach give hotel scholarship _


Crown Life Insurance; Mrs. Joyce 3urgzorg, mother of Joan Burgzorg; Mr. James Shearer
of Crown Life; Mr. JamesMu irhead, C.L.U. Manager; Joan Burgzorg; Hon. Livingstone N.
Coakley, Minister of Education and Culture and Mr. Baltron Bethel, Permanent Secretary.


I


!om


I


ENTIRELY NEW DECOR
plu PRISCILLA RhLLINS
BEDIE MNEilE HTIE CITAtiONS
Continuous dancing except Thursdays
fro,' "i0 p.m. until.. .
Cantonese Dining, Tasty Snacks from 7 p.m.
NO COVER, NO MINIMUM
BRITANNIA BEACH HOTEL PARADISE ISLAND%










Thursday, September 13, 1973.

ARGENTINE SUPRE,iF COURT REVERSES LOWER COURT


llh erihbmw


Deltec 'legally responsible' for Swift firm's debts


BUENOS A IR
ARGENTINA (AP) Hl
Supreme Court has reversed i
lower court ruling anti thus'
made an inte.'rnati.,nal
meatpacking consortiin.
Deltec, legally respe onsi hbe for
debts arising from the
bankruptcy of Swift D) l :
UI


Ir S. \ in 1971 .
I lh curt said it would not
"leriimi ecco)!nomic and
i .inAcial i p licies fiollwed by
the mnltrllIun' goup (Deltec)
'ti Cl "1l ie n l onl\ contrary to
the ',,mmercial but also to the
o *ti L lleclive interest."
l)ltec is a Bahamas-based
m-mm


THE THREE PIRATES

RESTAURANT 8 BAR


IN THE GHtw a TOWN HOTEL
Beyond The Arch rOver T he hill

Opening Friday 14th Sept.

5:00 p.m.
Join us for some BOI LED FISH 'N JOHNNY CAKE
CONCH SALAD and CONCH FRITTERS
BREAKFAST 7:00 a.m. LUNCH 12 NOON

WALK THE PLANK WITH US

ANY TIME
a-W


finance group that is comprised
of American capital and
investments from German,
European and Japanese
banking institutions.
It bought the swift plant in
La Plata, some 25 miles south
of Buenos Aires several years
ago. Swift is not associated
with the U.S. meatpacking
company of the same name.
Deltec sought court approval
in 1971 of a creditors pact for
payment of nearly 30 million
dollars in debts, caused by a
deteriorating trade in meat at
the time and a series of labour
disputes. But a commercial
judge Salvador Lozada rejected
the arrangement. Swift had
won approval of 86 per cent of
its creditors but Lozada ruled
the company had solicited
blank ballots to assure approval
of the plan. In turn, Deltec, as
parent company, appealed the
case to the Supreme Court.
RESPONSIBLE
The Lozada decision made
Deltec responsible for the
debts during the interim.


however, and the military
government of Gen. Alejandro
Lanusse intervened in the
management of the plant.
Swift appealed the Lozada
decision and won a commercial
court ruling relieving Deltec of
financial responsibilities for
Swift's debts.
The supreme court decision
reverses the commercial court's
report on the matter and
returned bankruptcy
obligations to Deltec.
Earlier, Lozada's action in
the case was warmly supported
by Peronists and by diverse
nationalist and leftist groups.
He had sustained that Deltec
had deliberately sought the
bankruptcy of Swift and that
Deltec was fully capable with
its other large resources of
bailing its subsidiary out of
debt.
All the members of the
present supreme court were
appointed by the Peronist
government that took office on
May 25. Swift's La Plata plant
is still managed by the
government.


Jeo&i -A^(b


By Abigail Van Buren
S19m1 3v Clcams Tribue-N. Y. News Synd, IKnc
DEAR ABBY: In regard to a letter dealing with X-
rated movies, you replied, "If the morals squad would just
ignore them instead of staging raids, confiscating film, and
arresting exhibitors and patrons, thereby giving millions of
dollars worth of free advertising to these trashy movies.
they would die a slow death."
Now, Abby, you know I am a fan of yours, but in this
case, if you pardon me, you are nuttier than a fruitcake'
There are a lot of people whose minds never got above
their waists, and these movies only encourage more ef that
attitude. When it comes to trying to put a stop to this type
of filth, I believe they should shoot the people who exhibit
these films!
The problem has flourished because honest, sensible.
sound people like you have refused to take a vigorous stand
on this matter.
Best wishes, just the same. WILLIAM LOEB.
PUBLISHER MANCHESTER UNION LEADER.
MANCHESTER. N. I1
DEAR MR. LOEB: I appreciate your classifying me
among the "honest, sensible, sound" people, but if you think
I haven't taken a vigorous stand on this matter, you. sir.


Publisher's soluti'


stallp ouit


n1 A


mlmm-.


1''.
~ :.f I


C,.,
4 -i


the


deacon


SHOWTIMES NIGHT LY I t ) & i' &i

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






I- n. lise
Isl


are nuttier than a pecan plantation.
The UI S. Supreme Court has ruled in favit
the matter of setting acceptable -tandi;rds up .it
communities and states.
In Albermarle County, irmin,.. .. '
grand jury of five men and two v an i
recommend "acceptable communitO s 'oarta1
couldn't do it!
In your opinion. Mr. LoebV, WHO1 shui d de id1
adults of Manchester. N. It. shedi h. illowd to.
citv council b- ordinance? The ch of poio i -
The PTA?
So far. there has not btee- a shred of ;
support your allegation that these moinvies >Co .
to emulate those "whose minds never g-t
waists."
t-inallI, 'f there is ever a 1ls in- thisn
quires its citizens to look at X-rated mov '-
on ime to take a vigorous stand against It'

DEAR ABBY: A good friend d ( f 'nne
ti active couple at a party at my hore on O
ere newcomers to town.
Next thing I heard, my good friend int -..
t'. her home for a party, and she didn't -
.v"uld hae done such a thing, and claim this?
Is this ethical behavior" No e4tiqu p
(.,en covers this situation.
I)EARI V, '4lt i RIf ,. It's NOT 4 i' k t ,4I
on(, you met at a friend's party without in,' :
on the first invitation. After that. you ha .
thi on who brought you toget-hir

DEAR ABBY: I've read your coi "i 'F
,'se often said: These can t be ra
;-opl Nobody could be that dumb" h .r 40.,-
)0 me. I will never say that again. Here .
Our son brought home a very ',..
were married We treated her like our 0. ;,.
first she was quiet and shy. but it d. .
n the Ameeri'an ways.
She andl ourI son lived '- .. us Beu f n :' ,
thot they were having trouble., woua iea-
early n the morning and not come iorne i ;
e"ve'ng She didn't have a job, and -
a'.t y son objected to t, bu .
her
When the truth came out, it was m, Hi -I
w:.' seeing 0o the sly He is self -cn;y, ':
!sv.. schedule MNy son was bi okenhe -.
the divorce she wanted, and I gave my hus h '
doam 'after 28 years, and four children and.
': ugghter in law is married to my ex h:-' '
Now,. Ien believe anything.
IT HAI
DEAR ABBY: I am a widower. Nover n,:
live alone in a five-room house. Aii I w .
someone to help me keep this place clear .,
She would have a private room and her
can't cook. I can If she is under 55 years ,;f ,
forget it. PAPPY "
DEAR PAPPY: What do you want a hou' s.
company? housekeepers can be found thru thi
ads, and company is fr, <, thru mutual Oi..:-r ,
it's a combination, I su .est you %,.,. .-
known you're in the mp.ket. You'd han i
found a friend and made her a housekeei-er t
wavy 'round.

Problems? You'll feel better if you get It of
For a personal reply, write to ABBY: Box No. C
Calif. "Wm. Enclose stamped. self-ad4r'Iess
please.
For Abby's booklet. "How to Have a losv
send $1 to Abby. Box 6970W, Los Angeles. C('l .,




Exciting things a3

happening at the Fa n,

Trade Winds Bar & L.

Paradise Island


NOWVV APPEAr-:










ii "T : I













(hp a ribimu


SECTION


CLASSIFIED ADVS. BRING RE
TO PLACE YOUR ADV. TELEPHOI


Thursday, September 13, 1973.



ESULTS6FAST
NE 21986 EXT. 5


C11161
FOR SALE BY OWNER
4 bedroom 2 bath house
completely walled ii and
landscaped. 2 bedrooms
airconditioned. In beautiful
condition. Located in exclusive,
"Shirley Park A aenue" Close
to town and all shopping
Telephone 2-1 722 (da,
3-4953 (night)

C11128
LARGE LOTS a oJ ", ter. -
charges. Includes p D ,'t e .r.
and beach rights. Al ut itie
underground. $75 depot
from $80 month. Compar,
price with subd!S O.-0 s that
charge interest Tieme'ldou..
savings. Call Pat Ruthto:','d at
4-1141 or Morles, & 0':-
2-3027 or come ' I-
Yamactaw Model Ho'--e

C1 1143
BLAIR ESTATE LOT Fvu-
SALE Albany Street 10 b
200'. Phone daj 2-3041. Nig -
3-2553.
C11205
A large residential *lot 38 0 N1
ft. Stapledo', Ga'.' -
$5,800.00
Lot No. 83 Sandy Point Abac''
comprising approxir-ateli
14,000 sq. ft. Price $4,000.00
Large attractive beach lot
Spanish Wells Price. $12,500.00
For information call Bill's Rea:
Estate 2-3921

C11228
2 BEDROOM apartme-,
newly decorated, "it
furnished across Cable Beat.
Shopping Centre, pool, beacr"
Reasonable. Phone 78025,
77238.
C11235
FOR SALE
1. Well-situated Nassau East
houses for sale 1!o .
$43,000 up. Three
bedrooms, two baths, et',

2. Hilltop house nea
Montagu Beacd.
bedrooms, I bat'
separate dining ro(,'m, etc
$27,000 furnished.
3. Outstanding property
Eastern District on large
beautifully landscaped
grounds with sw-m.-mng
pool and cabana. Fuu
bedrooms, three baths.
living room, separate
dining room, two si'tnlc.
rooms on second 'I .
porch, patio, etc. A-i garage and 2-car ca por'.
$200,000.
4. Attractive 3-bed, 2 bat"
two-storey house if*" Ba.
Street and johnsu'- R:j,
$49,000 Tur.ish e .
5. Ex cepti al v ,
waterfront 'iltop estate
overlooking Montag u Bh.a
Approxiratfel, 240 feet
of bayfro-t by 600"i 'ret
deep. $340.000
H. G. CHRISTIE
REAL EST -z
309 Bay St e't,
P 0. Box N I-;4 % .:.,
Tel: 2-1041. --,j 4z
FOR SALE
C11236
TOWER ESTATES .
house 3J ec','
sitting, d in ng: a 'j" -
Air and o e f
Furnished I 7 i ".. s ;:
$45,000.00 ,, te r.
should he $57,500 :.j0 Bar a-n
of the north,

SEABREEZE 3 bed'..-,
baths, sunk-in s tt'nc
dinir," kItchen, pat sec
garage. Larxdssca;,.e '-u'- I
grounds 'Ae if .l '
Excellent p E s. i
furnished a '" + -
only $42,UO 000

HILLTOP SANS SOUC -
302 by '. 0": V .
House, furnished, r., ,"
three bedrooms, K"':
grounds partially lanascatL.r
Magnificent vie/.o c :* -
foreshore. Only $5 /.L' -

RIDGEWAY -- 'r t.:- ,"
3 baths. olus ciaids 'u: rtS.
furnished, with pr'o; .rc: A
Spacious house 1., j
family Gorgeous e- .:
rights to Sea ,
$160,000.00.

CAMPERDOWN -- ,., ,
hilltop, with pool, pat,,
magnificent vie.vs ,-
$115,000.00 and up.

CABLE BEACH Gold Coa.'
of Nassau. Have 'ou'


bedrooms, plus two bedrorr-s
totalling 7 bedrooms, fac..q
sea on a cliff. Good bath.ng.
gorgeous views, furnished,
spacious sitting. Patio and with
Air. Owner a willing Seller forr
$135,000.00

OUT WEST beach rights to
Governors Beach. Has three
bedrooms 2 baths, main house,
plus 2-storey apartment
containing 2 bedrooms 1 bath,
Jfurnished and two car garage
Landscaped enclosed ground'.,
-fruited. Come see anytime
Immediate occupancy. Priced
,vith reason. Have house and
income too. Price upon
application.
FOR THE BEST DEALS IN
AN INDEPENDENT
VAHAMAS CONSULT NICK
DAMIANOS, we sell real
*state. Dial 22033, 22307,
11197.


C11224
HOUSE. BRe O 'C
AVENUE 3 hbri,c""

c r p ', m r ) f
, ompt etei .i i
$41 00 Call f :

3 01 V E, t)








L1 1223
GROVE ,


0.-,0 [ :,+ .- '


FOR SALE OR REAV

C -054-





FOR RENT
$ 1 ,
LAR n .i


EST '













o04 7




r pr1, 'r E

B / .s n 'i s : r.t .
A i Ph 'I4
OI E & a,, t :'
CA +e +.. -


FOR RENT


II


S i .- ce building,
'. t e;,' t, opposite
S :'. n',aole pai king,
S.,. c Phone


S.. ,' apartmen t,
ated, fully
S hble Beach
,. ;.oo' beach.
Phone


TWO-BED-
.. apartment,
.' a tr den ,
bedrooms,
.. .e $260.00.


E REET 2
i rn master
.'*'d baths.
; b' v with
th. Maid's
SL-vig room,
t kitchen,
.'- ,ta', screened
Sets linen,
S. All small
--i h ictric and
*.,es. Washing
..;-ie lighted
.a. Separate
La'ge storage
SPDS burglar
. -alarm systems.
Sivtlable on lease
; ,G. CHRISTIE


S.:, .. unfurnished
'e location.
-' et, Shirley
r: b3471.


FOR SALE

T. T TRAILER-
iJ Especial,,
0ti



L ; E recent ,
s ame
: ; ,0. :de tables.
f e P, o L ; u P 1


CARS FOR SALE


r b e' ,
.; *i .' top, Jir
S' '. power
& : 'kes Make
Sirs .


C11C51
ONE BE'-'
apart'en I.
Bucarleer
including ligh'


C1 1032
ONE ExT ;-
bed oos t
e, t it


".,**'ishE-c


C11037
OFFICE O ':,
Cha' t ;
or". .5-


;45nQ. Call


'- r s


*'- \\i "', (ORR

0970 LTD.
;' Box N-640
1S \i C i \A I'- A\S
USED CARS


SPYS LE
:AC TO


$950


S $2500
1 .N "r- C $'1200
SViCTOF S/W FE
.. iL- *-.,1 $4400
/ ,- VA :.T
$750
: i ,-MBLER SST
L ' .! $2100
.-. PRIUJMPH HERALD
.' $900
; 1RERCURY COUGAR
S.. $3500
' 7L PONTIAC LeMANS
.. $2600
S-i; FORD CAPRI
$1950
S- ORrD GALAXIE
S$850
' !IILLMAN MINX


I -- -*



na id
ad'a
ri-''' ua .'.


'par ,
u t:
5 8327
-5

at Joars ns rjP;j t, .,
$27(' C, pe -
NJssau 31-4141.
c 202
COr/PL[ TE L r i ",,'' ..
orIne Led' ., + j

carpeting. $20' ;
lDostairs EddI
Store, next to .
Telephone 2-2,.'2 ,
5 2294.
C11206
Unfurnished 3 becrooi,, ni. ,,
in City. Call 5-4347 it' r i
p.m.


C11201
One Two Bedroom house,
air-conditioned, fenced-in yard,
fully furnished, Palmdale area,
a va ilable October 12th.
$275.00 a month. Call 4-208',
evenings.


i.t." $950
''PONIT;AC VENTURA
S. $5900
.,: V'!'AUXH 'LL
'C TOR $600
-967 Chevrolet Impala $450
Trade-ins Welcomed.
Located Oakes Field
Opposite the Ice Plant
Telephone 34636-7-8


CARS FOR SALE


t I


C11255


BARGAINS
I4 T


CENTRAL GARAGE
"The I- asiestPluce in lAa u a to 7'radI,


USED CAIl


CLEARANCE SALE

1973 TRIUMPH TOLEDO-4
drs. blue, standard trans
B$2045
1973 SUNBEAM RAPIER --2
drs. blue, radio, automatic
trans. console shift --B$4395
1969 TRIUMPH 1300 4 drs.
white, standard trans. B$1445
1966 FORD ESCORT 2
drs. blue, standard trans.B$995
1972 CHEV VEGA 2 drs,
yellow automatic trans, radio,
console shift B$3695
19/2 VAUXHALL FIRENZA
2 drs. blue, standard trans.
R$2775
1971 FORD CCRTINA 2
drs. blue, radio, standard trans,
WSN tyres. B$2645
FINANCING AVAILABLE
COME IN AND SEE US
Oakes FJeld near
Police Barracks
PHONE 34711
Thompson Blvd.

C11204
TRIUMPH Spitfire, recently
painted, good condition,
convertible. $575 O.N.O.
Phone 2-4756 8:30 5:30.

ART SUPPLIES

C11040
COMPLETE range of artists'
supplies. Oils, acrylics, canvas,
easels, etc. Bahamian Paint
Supply Ltd., Bay St. Phone
2-2386, 2-2898.

MARINE SUPPLIES
C 11044
PACEMAKER 44 ft.
Luxurious Cruising Yacht.
Phone 3-2371.
C11211
17 FOOT fibreglass sailboat,
sails, outboard, other extras --
all good condition value
$1400 want $1200 but offers
considered. For quick sale. Call
Friesen 28711 or 31615.


NOTICE
C112bb
Notice is hereby given that
PEDRO ANTHONY MEJIAS
of Yellow Elder Gardens, N.P.,
Bahamas is applying to the
Minister responsible foi
Nationality and Citizenship,
for naturalisation as a citizen
of The Bahamas, and that any
person who knows any reason
A'' naturalization should not
be gi anted should send a
tvrttten and signed statement
of the facts within
twenty-eight days from the
13tth day of September, 1973,
to The Minister responsible for
Nationality and Citizenship, P.
0. Box N-7147, Nassau.

C11247
Notice is hereby given that
HORACE HILROY
KINGSTON of Kenilworth
Street, Nassau N. P. Bahamas is
applying to the Minister
responsible for Nationality and
Citizenship, fo ri registration as
a citizen of lhe I Bahaas, and
that any person who, knows
any reason rvhy registration
should not be granted should
send a written and signed
statement of the facts within
twenty-eight delays from the
13th day of September 1973
to The Minister responsible for
Nationality and Citizenship P.
0. Box N7147, Nassau.

C11245
Notice is hereby given that
ARCHIE BRANADON of West
Avenue Palmdale 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 13th day of
September 1973 to The
M i n ister responsible for
Nationality and Citizenship P.
0. Box N7147, Nassau.


S C 1 1264


BUY NOW!

BRAND NEW

1973 DODGE DARTS
BIG 6-PASSENGER 4-DOOR SEDANS

FOR AS LITTLE AS

4.995


i CENTRAL GARAGE
"THE EASIEST PLACE IN NASSAU TO TRADE",
PHONE 3-4711 THOMPSON BLVD.


- El


NOrICE


i j


REAL ESTATE REAL ESTATE


granted should send a written
and signed statement of the
facts within twenty-eight days
from the 13th day of
September 1973 to The
Minister responsible for
Nationality and Citizenship P.
0. Box N7147, Nassau.


C11253
Notice is hereby given that
Patrick Erskine Lindop of
Hillcrest Winton Highway,
Nassau is applying to the
Minister responsible for
Nationality and Citizenship,
for registration as a citizen of
The Bahamas, and that any
person who knows any reason
why registration should not be
granted should send a written
and signed statement of the
facts within twenty-ight days
from the 13th d f
SeptemWl 1973 The
Minister responsible for
Nationality and Citizenship
P.O. Box N7147, Nassau.


MIl


II


C11249
Notice is hereby given that
THELUSMAR DELHOMME of
White's Addition, Nassau,
Bahamas is applying to the
Minister responsible for
Nationality and Citizenship,
for registration as a citizen of
The Bahamas, and that any
person who knows any reason
why registration should not be
granted should send a written
and signed statement of the
facts within twenty-eight days
from the 13th day of
September 1973 to The
Minister responsible for
Nationality and Citizenship P.
0. Box N7147, Nassau.
C11252
Notice is hereby given that
LORENZO PATTERSON of
Palm Tree Avenue, Coconut
Grove, Nassau, Bahamas is
applying to the Minister
responsible for Nationality and
Citizenship for registration as a
citizen of The Bahamas, and
that any person who knows
any reason why registration
should not be granted should
send a written and signed
statement of the facts within
twenty-eight days from the
13th day of September 1973
to The Minister responsible for
Nationality and i{ 'tie ,t 'r' P.
0. Box N7147, Nassau.

C11248
Notice is hereby given that
ULRIC RUPERT SMITH of
Baillou Hill Road (south) P.
0. Box N7665 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 13th day of
September 1973 to The
M minister responsible for
Nationality and Citizenship P.
0. Box N7147, Nassau.

C11241
Notice is hereby given that
THERESA PAULINE RIVET
of Towers of Cable Beach, P.
0. Box N4729, Nassau is
applying to the Minister
responsible for Nationality and
Citizenship, for registration as
a citizen of The Bahamas, and
that any person who knows
any reason why registration
should not be granted should
send a written and signed
statement of the facts within
twenty-eight days from the
13th day of September 1973
to The Minister responsible for
Nationality and Citizenship, P.
0. Box N7147, Nassau.

C 11240
Notice- is hereby given that
PIERVILLUS ALTAMA of
Blue Hill Road. Nassau,
Bahamas is applying to the
Minister responsible for
Nationality and Citizenship,
for registration as a citizen of
The Bahamas, and that any
person who knows any reason
why registration should not be
granted should send written
and signed statement of the
facts within twenty-eight days
from the 13th day of
September 1973 to The
M in ister responsible for
Nationality and Citizenship P.
0. Box N7147, Nassau.

C 11231
Notice is hereby given that
EZEKIEL WILLIAM
MARAGH of Gannet Road,
Stapledon Gardens, Nassau, is
applying to the Minister
responsible for Nationality and
Citizenship, for registration as
a citizen of The Bahamas, and
that any person who knows
any reason why registration
should not be granted should
send a written and signed
statement of the facts within
twenty-eight days from the
13th day of September 1973
to The Minister responsible for
Nationality and Citizenship, P.
0. Box N-7147, Nassau.

C11232
Notice is hereby given that
DAVID ENSELL BRAZIER of
Coral Harbour, Nassau,
Bahamas is applying to the
Minister responsible for
Nationality and Citizenship,
for registration as a citizen of
The Bahamas and that any
person who knows any reason
why registration should not be


granted should send a written
and signed statement of the
facts within twenty-eight days
from the 13th day of
September 1973 to The
Mi nister responsible for
Nationality and Citizenship,
P.O. Box N 7147, Naa.l


S _LOST


C11215
LOST in the vicinity of
Victoria Avenue 1 small brown
Chihauhau dog. Tel. 23160 day
58284 night
A reward is offered.
L. A. Mather

I POSITION WANTED

C11106
aX 01 aREN CE b GIRL
FRI6AY, teks position as'
Social Hostess, Head Cashier or
Public Relations. Write Box
5468. Nassau or phone 5.5078.


AINK


1,. --


-c


C11250
Notice is hereby given that
VERDIEV JOSEPH of Five
Pound Lot, Nassau is applying
to the Minister responsible for
Nationality and Citizenship,
for registration as a citizen of
The Bahamas, and that any
person who knows any reason
why registration should not be
granted should send a written
and signed statement of the
facts within twenty-eight days
from the 13th day of
September 1973 to The
Minister responsible for
Nationality and Citizenship
P.O. Box N7147, Nassau.

C 11243
Notice is hereby given that
MATRED GARDINER of
Roland Street, P. 0. Box 4569
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
13th day of September 1973
to The Minister responsible for
Nationality and Citizenship P.
0. Box N7147, Nassau.

C11244
Notice is hereby given that
DILTON GARDINER of P.O.
Box 4569, Roland Street is
applying to the Minister
responsible for Nationality and
Citizenship, for registration as
a citizen of The Bahamas, and
that any person who knows
any reason why registration
should not be granted should
send a written and signed
statement of the facts within
twenty-eight days from the
13th day of September 1973
to The Minister responsible for
Nationality and Citizenship P.
0. Box N7147, Nassau.

C 11260
Notice is hereby given that
MARC-ANTOINE DENIS,
Haitian National of Stapledon
Gardens, Blenheim Road, 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
13th day of September 1973
to The Minister responsible for
Nationality and Citizenship P.
0. Box N7147, Nassau.

C112b7
NOTICE is hereby given that
ANTONIO NORDELUS of
Milton Street East, c/o P. 0.
Box N.1382, Nassau, is
applying to the Minister
responsible for Nationality and
Citizenship for naturalisation
as a citizen of The Bahamas,
and that any person who
knows any reason why
naturalisation should not be
granted should send a written
and signed statement of the
facts within twenty-eight days
from the 13th day of
September, 1973 to The
M i n sister responsible for
Nationality and Citizenship
P.O. Box N7147, Nassau.

C11234
Notice is hereby given that
Adelia Rosetta Holligan, of P.
0. Box N-564 Nassau, N.P.,
Bahamas, is applying t he
M i n sister responsible for
Nationality and Citizenship,
for registration as a citizen of
The Bahamas, and that any
person who knows any reason
why registration should not be
granted should send a written
and signed statement of the
facts within twenty-eight days
from the 13th day of
September, 1973, to The
Minister responsible for
Nationality and Citizenship, P.
0. Box N-7147, Nassau.

Cl1266
Notice is hereby given that
NICK PELECANOS of Village
Court, Nassau Bahamas is
applying to the Minister
responsible for Nationality and
Citizenship, for naturalisation
as a citizen of The Bahamas,
and that any person who
knows any reason why
naturalisation should not be


C11188
MARRIED COUPLE to
run small Out Island hotel
No children. Minimum of two
years experience in food and
beverage, front desk and
bookkeeping, after formal
training. Mechanical knowledge
of motor vehicles, appliances
and diesel generator plant also
necessary. Apply in writing,
including references to Mr.
Moxey, P. 0. Box ES5693,
Nassau

C11239
BOOKKEEPER TYPIST with
some experience. 5 day week,
good salary. Telephone 24122
or 28588.

C11238
AIR CANADA
MANAGER BAHAMAS

Company's Senior
Representative to plan,
organise, manage all activities
of the Airlines Bahamas'
Operation including Passenger
and Air Freight Acquisition,
Marketing, Financial Planning,
Customer Services Airport
Functions, Administrative and
Personnel Services Public
Relations. Must have extensive
background in Transportation,
Travel, Tourism Industry and
previous airline experience at
Senior Management Level. In
addition a vast knowledge of
Canada, its business and social
habits as well as experience in
that country allowing for an
insight Int .the Canadian way
of life is required. Apply in
writing with qualifications,
experience and references to
Air Canada, P. 0. Box N5,
Nassau, Bahamas. Replies must
be received by September 21st.


C11193

















THE NASSAU CIVIC
BALLET SCHOOL wil!
commence its Fall Term
session on Monday, September
17th. For information, please
call 5-2353.

C11124
ENROLL now at the Nassau
Academy of Business in the
following classes:
Typing with spelling
Shorthand
Bookkeeping
Switchboard
Front Desk Cashier
Night Auditing
Telex Operation
English
Mathematics
Filing
French
German
Spanish
B.J.C. Classes
Dictaphone Typist
Call the Nassau Academy of
Business today and join any of
the above classes. Phone
24993. (Located at Shirley St.
opposite Collins Avenue).


HELP WANTED
C11213
FARM HAND to cultivate and
care for fruit trees and grow
vegetables. Phone 24140 or
36971.
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.
C11171
TRANSPORTATION
ORGANIZATION require
young man early twenties for
career position in operations
division. Successful applicant
should have High School
education with G.C.E. Maths.
Accounting or Clerical
experience would be helpful.
Applications should be made in
writing giving details of age,
education, relevant experience
and present salary to:
ADMINISTRATIVE
ASSISTANT, Navios
Corporation, P.O. Box N-7796,
Nassau.

C11163
INTERNATIONALL BANK
REQUIRES
MALE OR FEMALE TRAINEE
Young Bahamian preferably
with some university schooling
who has minimum of one "A"
level and five "O0" levels,
including Mathematics and
English, to receive training in
various banking departments for
an indefinite period. Will then
be assigned specific duties and
responsibilities. Starting salary
commensurate with
educational background and/or
experience. Attractive fringe
benefits. Please write to
Personnel Officer, P. 0. Box
N-100, Nassau


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.


C11151
SEWING MACHINE
REPAIRS AND PARTS
ISLAND FURNITURE
Corner Christie &
Dowdeswell Street
Phone 21197,
P. 0. Box 4818, Nassau


-SMEAREDIl


CLASSIFIED


SCHOOLS HELP WANTED


C11237
BANK OF MONTREAL
(BAHAMAS & CARIBBEAN)
LIMITED requires a Manager
for its Main Nassau Branch.
The Applicant must be
knowledgeable in all aspects of
branch banking with proven
experience in consumer and
commercial lending,
multicurrency foreign
exchange business and general
branch management. Previous
experience should include
management of a branch with a
staff of at least 25. Interested
persons should forward their
resume in confidence to the
Personnel Officer, P. 0. Box
N-7118 Nassau, Bahamas.

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.
Box 7763, Nassau.

C11191
'RUST OFFICER
required for newly organisec
Trust Company 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
Common Law jurisdiction.
This is a senior position which
offers considerable
opportunity for growth and
development.
Salary will be dependent upon
qualifications and experience.
Applications accompanied by a
personal resume should be
forwarded to:
Mr. Walter C. Dittel, Jr., cio
Compania Nacional Financiera.
Apartado 4488, San Jose,
Costa Rica, Central America.

C11262
RELIABLE MAID to care for
infant and two school children.
Call 5-6118 after 6 p.m.

HAPPY BIRTHDAY

C11230
HUBERT EDWARD GIBSON
III 2 years old
















His family would like to wish
him Happy Birthday on
Thursday 13th September
1973.

ANNOUNCEMENTS
C11254
THE LONG ISLAND
SAILING CLUB
is sponsoring a Steak Supper
and Dance at the LION'S
CLUB on Saturday September
22nd at 8 p.m. A door prize is
being offered, and dancing is
from 8 p.m. until ....

Music will be provided by the
very popular Band, "RANDY
AND THE REVELATIONS".
The public is invited. Tickets
can be purchased from
Committee members and at the
door. Funds are to support the
1974 Regatta.
WE GUARANTEE AS
ALWAYS, A GALA-TIME.

TRADE SERVICES

C11033
Pinder's Customs

Brokerage Ltd.
Mackey Street
& Roosevelt Avenue
NASSAU. BAHAMAS
P. O. Box N3714
HEAVY DUTY TRUCKING


g


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The Tribune

CLASSIFIED ADVS.

BRING RESULTS


I GRAND BAHAMA



CLASSIFIED I

zi I J HELP WANTED
C6248
IN THE SUPREME COURT C6240
OF THE TURKS AND CAICOS REGIONAL MANAGER for
ISLAND IN THE HIGH COURT marketing of fine jewellery,
OF JUSTICE IN DIVORCE porcelain crystal and related
This 20th day of June, 1972 gift lines in the Caribbean area,
Between Eric Ebnezer Arthur, Central and South America.
Betitioneric Ebnezer A Qualifications should include
And Audrey Arthur, experience in the
Respondent I mport/Export trade. Full
ResAond Edgar Coalbrooke, knowledge of the
Co-Respondent oalbrooke Caribbean/Central and South
Co-Respondent American market. Must speak
The Petition of Eric Ebnezer French fluently. High school
Arthur Shewith: graduate. Position involves
1. That your Petitioner Eric travelling in the market six to
Ebnezer Arthur was on eight months of the year.
the 10th day of May. Apply in writing to: Mercantile
1970 lawfully married to Trading Limited, P.O.' Box
Audrey Arthur nee Miller F-301, Freeport.
at Freeport, Grand -
Bahama C6241
One PURCHASING AGENT -
2. That after the said is required by a stable
marriage your Petitioner construction Company located
lived and cohobited with in Freeport. Applicants must
the Respondent at have a minimum of 5 years
Freeport, Grand Bahama experience in purchasing repair
and that there is one living parts for all light and heavy
issue of the said marriage, duty trucks, loaders, graders,
Christine Beatrice Arthur dozers and related road
born in January 1970. building equipment by
Caterpillar and Allis Chalmers.
3. That both you Petitioner Interested persons should
and Respondent are write: Manager, P.O. Box
domiciled in the Turks F-1641, Freeport, Grand
and Caicos Islands, and Bahama.
the last known address of
the Respondent was C6245
Freeport, Grand Bahama. BOOKKEEPER/SECRETARY
for Tour Company with
4. That there has been no minimum of two years
previous proceedings in experience; certificate for
the Honourable Court nor operation of N.C.R. 3300
any Court of Summary Bookkeeping Machine; ability
Jurisdiction with to handle Accounts Payable,
Preferences saito youMarriage Accounts Receivable, Payroll
Petitioner's said Marriage and all related procedures,
neither on behalf of your including Trial Balance.
Petitioner nor the icun ial Balance.
Petitioner nor the Applicant should also have
Repondent. practical experience concerning
That the Respondent in Tour and Travel Agencies.
5. the atmonth of November, Shorthand and Typing
1 971 did c ommit essential. Six days $150.00.
Adultery with one Edgar Bahamians only need apply in
Coalbrooke at Freeport, writing to: P.O. Box F-2672,
Grand Bahama. Freeport._
C6246
6. That this Petition is not 1 ADMINISTRATIVE
present or prosecuted in ASSISTANT SALES &
collusion with the PROMOTIONS: To promote
Respondent. overseas sales, particularly
retail sales through travel
Wherefore your Petitioner agents. Co-ordinate on-island
prays:- and overseas promotions with
1. That the said marriage be other members of the Bahamas
dissolved, tourist industry and produce
2. That he may have further required publicity to release to
and other relief as may be the travel trade media. The
just. individual should have several
PET^ITIONER years background in the travel
industry with valuable contacts
HELP WANTED in this field, i.e., overseas
association and convention
C6234 planners, retail and wholesale
COMPTROLLER foi agents, particularly in the
growing Automotive Supply Canadian market. The
Company. Requirements: 'individual should also be an
Bahamian Male with at least 10 experienced travel writer with
years college and accounting contacts in the travel trade
experience. (Automotive sales, media, in order to obtain the
parts, accessories and services) required publicity for
through all accounting Freeport/Lucaya. Three
functions, cost analysis, trends references and Police
and financial statements for Certificate required. Applicants
management and outside should apply in writing or in
accounting audit purposes, person to: Mr. Albert J. Miller,
Must be able to do, supervise Chairman, Freeport/lucaya
Must be able to do, superviseng Tourist & Convention Board,
andction inResponsible to P.O. Box 650, Freeport, Grand
President. Mail resume and all Bahama.
references. Interviews by
appointment only. Please no C6247
phone calls. The President, SERVICE MANAGER
FREEPORT JET WASH AND required for General Motors
AUTO MART, Ltd., P.O. Box dealership. Minimum
F-238, Freeport, G.B.I. experience required: 5 years in
_______________the automotive trade, must
i l^ ,


C6236
SECRETARY To work in
Personnel Office. Will be
responsible to do typing and
filing and answering letters onr
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.
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
C6220
EXECUTIVE CHEF: To take
complete charge of kitchens.
Supervise and plan food
preparation of French and
international cuisine,
menu -ayou t, 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


nave ucompiIete mecfanicall
knowledge with good customer
relationship. Be able to
diagnose mechanical problems,
ability to direct and
supervise mechanical staff,
processing of factory warranty
claims. Apply to: Five Wheels
of Grand Bahama Ltd.,
352-7001. Bahamians only
need apply.

C6244
CABINET MAKER -
applicant must be able to read
blueprints, specifications,
measure and set out work as
required. Build all types of
cabinets, vanities, etc. Work on
own initiative. Glenerik
International Limited,
Yellow Pine Street, 352-8186.

C6242
GENERAL TRADESMAN -
employee will be required to
take care of all company
vehicles and equipment -
including body repairs, spray
paint, engine repairs and
work at welding and plumbing
- when required.
Glenerik International Limited
- Yellow Pine Street.
352-8186.


C6243
ELECTRICAL SUPERIN-
TENDENT estimator for
industrial and commercial,
supervise jobs, layout and
purchase materials, know
Canadian Code, locate jobs, 10
years experience, college
degree or equivalent.
Glenerik International Limited,
Yellow Pine Street, 352-8186.


hrt Wribuit


TRADE SERVICES
C11049
T.V. ANTENNAS. Boosters
tor homes, apartments an
hotels. Sales and services. Call
Douglas Lowe 5-9404 WORLD
OF MUSIC Mackey Street next
to Frank's Place.


constructively.

Chess
By LEONARD BARDEN


Tony Miles, 18, of Birmingham
won the silver medal in
England's bid for the junior
world championship in Teesside
last month. Tony s best finish
was as Black (to move) in this
position against Dieks of Hol-
land. What did Miles play, and
how did the game end?
Par times: 20 seconds, cesb
master; 1 minute, chess expert;
3 minutes, county player; 6
minutes, club strength; 10
minutes, average; 25 minutes,
novice.
SOLUTION NO. 9765 -
Chess Solution
1 . R-B81 wins. If 2 RxR,
KtxP ch; 3 PxKt, QxQ wins
easily. So White tried 2 B x B,
when Miles finished the game by
2 ... Q-Kt8 ch! 3 RxQ. RxR
mate.












CROSSWORD

PUZZLE
ACROSS
29. Fault
1. Moslem priest 31. Lixivium
5. Apparition 33. Compass point
10. Devil's food 34. Bracing
11. Aid medicine
13. Theater sign 36. Musical
14. Assists direction
15. You and me 38. Climbing plant
17. Soft job 39. Whole


19. Raw metal
20. Truncate
21. Redbreast
23. Impersonate
26. Masterpiece
28. Antagonists


44. About
45. Maguey
46. Nominate
47. Two-edged
sword
'49. Equitable


Winning

Bridge
By VICTOR MOLLO
When a coup s ma, some-
one, usually a kindly kibitzer, is
uick to point it out. Errors on
= 1mple hands, which are sb
numerous and therefore so
important, are too prosaic to
attract attention. Here's a
typical example

6433

S532 4p a
9 8 5

53 100
SA K 10 5 8 3
K 6 3 11 700 7 4 2
South
T K 9 2
A K
A Q
COUNT 4T : LEAD 07
Most declares would cross to
dummy with a trump there
being no other entry and lead a
heart. West would win and
return a spade, and another
spade when he came in with a
second heart. Now, with one
trnmp only left in dummy. South
would be a trick short.
The declarer who counts his
tricks carefully from the
beginning, will play hearts from
his hand. Itmay seem unnatural.
but it ensures two heart ruffs
and therefore, the tract.
An easy hand? 0e ianlv but
one on- which man payers
would go wrong. It is one of
several hundred i structive
exnes teid The Complete Book
of Bridge, a maomor wwk by
Terence Reese and Albert
Dormer due for publication in
October. An autographed copy
will be sent to the wiers
the Faber Bridge Library one of.
the prizes at our Charity Con-
gress, which starts tomorrow.
There's still time to enter the
Congress. For details phone:
Bridge. 629 6618.








E N LA
5 E I UTA

A DA AU
L C I
7 N R U


SOLUTION OF YESTERDAY'S PUZZLE
50. Granular 2. Long skirt
51. Departed 3. Related
DOWN 4. Thorn apple
5. Snow pellets
1. Freezes 6. Legatee
7. Senior
S r 8. Little girl
,, 9. Tellurium
I ~,2 y symbol
12. Avenging
i deities
16. Intuition
18. Cheat at dice
19. Hautboy
22. About


I....l. e Comic f P.,



REX MORGAN, M.D. By DAL CURTIS |

I IBMAYBE GORY YES, HE DI -ABOUT TEN
JOAN, I DIDN'T COME HERE BACK ON BEFORE THE PARTY

INFORMATION I GOT
AND HIS WIFE! __ RILH TH


ICARROLL RIGHTER'S



from the Carroll Righter Institute
GENERAL TENDENCIES: This is an
S interesting day and evening. Changes just
around the corner are coming into view and give you an
indication of what you can do to quicken th- activity. You
will become aware of the additional information you need to
succeed.
ARIES (Mar. 21 to Apr. 19) You now know what is
expected of you by associates and can quietly state your own
expectations so there is more cooperation in the future. Many
situations break now so you know what to do about civic
duties.
TAURUS (Apr. 20 to May 20) Being more cooperative with
co-workers improves production and benefits. Make your
surroundings more charming by using that artistic Venusian
quality you have. Use more courtesy with mate.
GEMINI (May 21 to June 21) Stepping out with good
friends for the recreation you want is good now. First be sure
to handle important obligations. Don't cause enmity between
a close tie and another, or you are the loser. Don't stay out
too late in p.m.
MOON CHILDREN (June 22 to July 21) Try a new
approach with those at home so more harmonious relations
result. Do some entertaining with a sincere heart so you please
your guests. Dress in fine style.
LEO (July 22 to Aug. 21) Much contact with regular
associates can bring new friends of value into your life, as well
as new ideas that are worthwhile. Put a new idea into
operation quickly with the aid of fellow workers. Try not to
impose on another.
VIRGO (Aug. 22 to Sept. 22) Handle those outstanding
responsibilities quickly instead of procrastinating and haggling
over them. A little self-sacrifice for mate can bring fine results
now. Show you are a master at your craft.
LIBRA (Sept. 23 to Oct. 22) Don't start an argument with
an associate but try to make the future more pleasant by more
cooperation and understanding. Keep silent when another is
fretting and fuming. Keeping the peace is very important right
now.
SCORPIO (Oct. 23 to Nov. 21) You need to think and act
constructively now if you are to solve those problems in the
proper way. Forget the fun things and stick to whatever is
important. Evening is best spent at home.
SAGITTARIUS (Nov. 22 to Dec. 21) Getting into some
new form of entertainment is good today since it could be
delightful and interesting. A fine day for creativity and gaining
the favor of bigwigs. Avoid one who does not appreciate you.
CAPRICORN (Dec. 22 to Jan. 20) You have to see to it
that all is handled efficiently yet tactfully at home. Know
what kin expect of you. Showing a cooperative spirit starts the
day off in the proper manner.
AQUARIUS (Jan. 21 to Feb. 19) Ideal day for getting into
those philosophical or other ideas that could lead you in the
right direction for the future, since you have support of a
higher-up. Show some interest in others' problems.
PISCES (Feb. 20 to Mar. 20) Cement better relations with
one who has power over your monetary affairs and you get
more support for the days ahead. Converse more with the one
you love and reach a more harmonious relationship. Think


STEVE ROPER & MIKE NOMAD by saunders & overgard


THERE' ABOUT A HUNDRED THOU' NOW IT LOOK LIKE I'LL HAVE AO./---YA
IN LOOSE GEMS IN THAT JEEP/ TO ADD 5OMETHIG WORSE DON'T HAVE
GRIDLE AND I RAN A LITTLE THAN GRAND LARCENY O 5HOOT 'EM,
SUBSTITUTION GAME AT TO MV RECORD. MATTY./I -GOT
,ORELEI L ---'A SETTER IDEA


SHE GOT NOTHING FROW IT... AND
I GOT A LOT. I LEARNED MOR
ABOUT THE MAN I MARRP ANP
WHAT 1 LEARNEP MAP ME .Ob
HIM MORE... IF THAT'S P~OSIJLE


a .


Thursday, September 13, 1973.


JUDGE PARKER By PAUL NICHOLSI


-L-


(97n65












OIShw ribut


Elisha Obed is 7-5



favourite to topple



Jamaica's Bunny Grant

Byv GLADSTONE THL'RSTON
l LIT) ,ILTRWE-ICHif (IHIIMPION of the
.s, 16li:sha Obed, a soel itofive l.fvourite to topple
S elters eight chliamp Huti (.rant, is currently
: rig rigorous training at t ihe liian)i Beach I ith Street
h oi hie li has already put ill one eek of solid ourkout,
S hi bout (with (,rant on Sept-miber |


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II, ii


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III
I'. I~. i~.


? v +I
FLISHA OBED
i position to take on


EIGHT CHANGE

STATES FOR

NNIS OPEN


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li le i ( tt 1 -il7). I i p. .

S In Iranciso (Hiarr 1 1 -1 i| S, II
,i't \i' ( rinin 10- 13i ). 10 : -i r .n1


P.M. PRESEITS- VOLLEYBALL TROPHIES

P.M. PR ESEIMTS VOLLEY BALL TROP HIE S


MAIDEN WINNERS of the
Caribbean English-Speaking
Volleyball Tournament, the
Ba hamas volleyballers
continue their training in
preparation to defend th ir
title later this month in
Trinidad.
Daily workouts climax in a
weekend tournament which
pits the National Team -
both men and women -
against the Bahamas
Volleyball Federation's 1973


champions, Wardrobe Stars
and Paradise Island Bees.
Funds from these weekend
tournaments, which are
sponsored by the B.V.F., go
to help defray expenses for
their trip to Trinidad. Having
been faced with raising
$7,000, the B.V.F. tonight
will sponsor a gala dance at
the Show Club beginning at 9
o'clock.
"The volleyballers are
going all out individually to


do their part to raoresent the
country properly.' pointed
out B.V.F.'s national: squad
manager, Dr. Norman Gay
M.P.
Pictured above is Prime
Minister Lynden Pindling
presenting the Prime
Minister's trophies to Dr. Gay
(right) and Tom Grant,
B.V.F.'s publicity director
(left). These will be contested
for during the English-
-Speaking Tournament.


Amoury girls in good form, beat



defending champions, Thompson's


ROSIE SAUNDERS AM)NI)
liThompson's Department Store
galine lead in the /ephyr l.eagi
loss
\ ,",,{'\ i, .7 ,1 %' \t 1 .



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rI e i ( ii r




m in d l', Jiii l t h-' .t 15 hesi
*,k td Ii th t l 'sc cinls Inr
Si n' I'w iitiii tim \ it li 44; and
4 -0 rcs'I itels.t t I n 's total
is mad. 'e up oi 1.' 1 0U and
1 I.. r) n4 liaid 14 170 and


HI ii,'n I urniture's 1 'igecsl
ItIhreat ,\as I iootsic I liiinp'tson
Aht, lasliidiilan scores t 148,
1I S and 1 7j ti1 r htei 50'i She

MUSIC RESULTS
RODI RICK SIMMS PU'PIL.S
l.averne Dlarnell ('artwright.
passed with honours.
I loretilina (abrinella Ilanna,
p'assd with Iion',''rrs
I lie nextl lthei)r (l imis;
iwntlten) exarlinlations will be
held in Nassau on Saturdas
D)ecelmber 1. at 10 a.m. Intrie:;
ft r these examinat ions must be
submitted oil or before 5 30
p in. on Friday, September 21.


AMOURY BOWLING SQUAD blasted defending champions
S724-604, 694-672 and 690-671 controlling a comman(ling three
ie of the Bahamas Bowling Association with eleven wins against onet


.ind \nnette Russell's 147. K,i\
. s,,cll .ontiibuttt! d a ftal *


liiiura luinber. utinail'lc t
i i first a e rally, i ldrop
!;eii final t v. : ikine lit{ s


place ill tile le ei' \\ilh I a tour
and eight record. \c'', (lii nl.il,

L. ttCI I \\witlh 1 eLll lh ceC ild.1 1ilnc
i t! r ,iii' I ii Li'l lit: l l t
I e'- totniglht.i


Thursday, September 13, 1973.



Hattie Moxey & Margaret Albury



star in 30-1 Blazers route of Schlitz

By GLADSTONE THURSTON
THE SOUND HITTING OF SHORT STOP Hattie Moxey, catcher Eula Smith and third baseman
Elsine Thompson combined for ten runs and eight rbi's as the undefeated Columbus League
leading Blazers, with Margaret Albury pitching a one hitter., trounced Schlitz Beer 30-1 last night
to win their eighth consecutive game. A pan U nr All I T


Moxey, in a five for five
plate appearance, scored four
runs, knocked in three and
collected four stolen bases.
Smith, also facing the pitcher
five times, got three safties
while scoring two and
knocking in three. She stole
three bases. Thompson's four
for five stick got her four runs
and two rbi's.
Batting first, the Blazers,
coached by Dr. Norman Gay
sent 15 batters to the plate
enroute to their 10-0 lead.
Lead off batter Moxey, in that
inning scored one and knocked
in two.
Second baseman Florence
Rolle who contributed five
runs during her four official
times at bat when she collected
three hits and one rbi picked
up two runs and the rbi in that
first inning rally.
Losing hurler Margo Feaste
lasted only one third of the
Bla/ers' first inning when she
was replaced by Betsy Taylor.
This did nothing to stop the
Bla/ers' splurge as Thompson,
the first Blazer to face her,
clipped her for an rbi single
down centre.
FIRST GAMF
Albury last year's pitcher
of the year took over the
mnotnrd duties well and pitching
tier first game of the season
elhimnated Schlitz in order
while collecting two of her
three strike outs inl the three
inning game. The match ended
in the third because of the
Bla/ers' marathon lead
None batters in the top of
thi' Lecond produced five more
" t,. for the Bla/ers Snith,
who scored her first run in the
tirst inning picked up her
second in !lie second inning
w hi n .,le .ilso got her first hit


~--



SHORTSTOP HATTIE
MOXEY ......a perfect night


which drove in two runs.
Albury's no hit shutout
vanished in the bottom of the
second when Sharon Smith
with two out and two on sent a
ground single into left centre
driving in Nellie Brice. Brice
was the first of two walks
Albury gave up. Albury in that
inning also collected her third
strike out.
The Blazers put the topping
on their victory with a 15-run
third inning which was
complemented by Barbara
Knowles' two rbi homier.
Knowles contributed a total of
four runs during four limes at
bat.
Albury in the third needed
only seven pitches to eliminate
the first three, two of which
grounded out to her and the
other lined out to Rolle at
second.

TRINITY MUSIC
From Page 7
Lambert Rahning, passed with
merit: Debra Hepburn. passed
with honours: Marcia l)eveiaux.
passed with hon.,L'urs. \lelmie


AAUiLMT KiULI1
From Page 7
Science, ('redit; Health
Science, Special Credit;
Religious Knowledge. Special
Credit. Biology, Credit
Spanish, Distinction. (;regor
Toote 1:nglish I angiage.
Credit. Judy I rot man
l history. Pass Hlealth Science;
Pass, Religious Knowledge.
Pass. Ingrid lu ncr le alth
Science, Pass. Juanita Iynes
Health Science. Spe,'ial ('reditl
Pandora Well', Spakiih.
S special ('redit Charlene
Whylly I Ihealth Science, P', ,
Religious Knowledge, Pa'ss..
Randall Wood I'nghlsh
Language. Pass; (Geography.
Pass; Health Science. Pass.,
Arithmetic, Pass.
PITMAN EXAMINATION
Valerie Belle I ypewriting.
Elementary Stage, Pass. Judith
Brennen I1ypewriting.
1Flenientary Stage. Pass (Charles
l) arville I y pe wr i ing.
F I e inentary Stage, Pass.
Theresa Haven lypewritintg,
Intermediate Stage. First ('lass
Pass. Vaden Higgs
Typewriting Ileincntary Stagie.
Pass. Shirley Knowel
l'T rewriting. I leinenltars
Stage. Pass. Peggy Lowe
TyI pewriting lenint.ir Stage.
Pass. (ilendaniae Rollc
Ty lpe writing. I leino 'nt:v r
Stage. Pass. J1ull,in Russell
Iypewriting. I leinent.iry
Stage. Pass. PandotIi Wells
I1 pew writing. I p i ,
Stage. Pass


C I'aylor, passed with holiour's
Kail.i iDean. 7-s', witlih
hliono iirs. I)er i. D)c. ii-, .
witl meriit. I rude OUrandt.r
passed w itih n iei!.
IP a .i i iiin I) 1 l ,t p ,I ; I .
w itli ii .ci' i


-II


A Commerce Bankplan Loan



can take the waiting out of wanting.


'fro


IF


),il!


k