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 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: May 23, 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.
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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: UF00084249:03354

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.VOL.. LXX, No.13
'IMNTGTIGHT& OHRDOE HS


Sritbutt


Wednesday, Ma


MR. PETER A. Rahming
and Mr. Lawrence E. Bethel
had the ministries of lector and
acolyte conferred on them
by Bishop Paul Leonard
Hagarty at St. Joseph's Church
last night, in the final step
before their ordination to the
permanent diaconate.
Their ordination as
permanent deacons will take
place on June 29 at Our Lady's
Church.
They will become the first
men accepted for the
permanent diaconate in the
Antilles Conference of the


Roman Catholic Church.
The Diocese of Nassau was
one of the first in the West
Indies to initiate the Diaconate
Formation Programme
following the 1964 decree by
the Second Vatican Council
that the diaconate should be
restored, and Pope Paul VI's
issuing of the general principles
for its renewal in June, 1967.
The programme was begun
in the Bahamas three and a half
years ago under the direction
of Father Preston Moss. Mr.
Rahming and Mr. Bethel were
among the first candidates.


Bunk with


S....... Nassau and Bahama Islands Leading Newspaper


'IM NOT GETTING HOT & BOTHERED OVER THIS'

SAYS PINDLING, WHO TELLS LONDON REPORTERS.-




'Attempts to separate






Abaco have one motive:





a massive land grab'


Special to The Tribune
ATTEMPTS TO SEPARATE ABACO FROM THE BAHAMAS have one motive: a massive land grab, said Prime
Minister Lynden Pindling in London today.


FNM leader sees new Census Bill a,



groundwork 'for more direct taxes'

By NICKI KELLY
OPPOSITION LEADER KENDAL ISAACS suggested today that the government's new Census
Bill might be a "rather sneaky way" of laying the groundwork for direct taxation. His efforts
however to have it sent to committee for "further study" were defeated.


The FNM representative made.
argued particularly against the Anyone failing to supply the
broad terms of reference of the required information was liable
Bill and the wide powers of the to a fine of $ 100 or possible
director, and said that with imprisonment.
closer study certain sections "That makes a person who
might be found to be has not been given personal
unconstitutional, notice liable to prosecution,"
Under Clause 10 the director Mr. Isaacs insisted.
"or any person authorized by Nor did the proviso better
him" could enter a dwelling the situation, he said, as it put
house between 7 a.m. and 10 the burden of proof on the
.p.m. to take a census and individual to show that he did
places of employment between not know such data was
7 a.m. and 6 p.m. to take a required.
genersi purpose survey, Mr. "If a man or woman has not
bagaa, seen the notice he can be
ite d J1,,the person h .W ; the court and
't orlad by the director theburdea of provilTl t he
shiuM not be further defined had"Wot seen it Is on him,
rather than have it be just although he may be innocent."
someone the director might see Mr. Isaacs wondered if the
fit to send. Bill was not the government's
"It is very possible, and way of laying the groundwork
considering the wide powers "for a more direct form of
given the director, so easy for taxation."
this person to be impersonated Countered Development
for the purpose of gaining Minister Carlton Francis: "The
illegal admission to premises." Leader's speech could have
Clause 10 might also been the shortest in history
contravene Section 7 of the because what he wanted to say
Constitution, Mr. Isaacs said. he said in his last few words.
The Constitution provided SMOKESCREEN
that no person could be The Minister described Mr.
subjected to search of his Isaacs' comments as "a legal
person or property unless it is smokescreen," and said he was
in the interests of defence, not going to deal with the legal
public safety, public order, aspects raised.
public morality and allied If the country was to have a
matters, development plan it would
"If the provisions of Clause have to have statistical data
10 (1) do not come within with which to approach
these exceptions then they are international bodies, he
void," Mr. Isaacs maintained, pointed out.
He also drew members' Mr. Francis said everyone
attention to Clause 11, which could attest to the "excellent
he said provided only that work" done by the statistical
notice be published in the department. "I believe
gazette by the director when government has grown to the
he wished certain returns to be extent where it needs this kind

FULL HONOURS FOR INSPECTOR

NIXON AT SATURDAY FUNERAL


POLICE Inspector Silas
Nixon will be accorded full
honours in a military funeral
scheduled for 4 p.m Saturday
at the Church of Christ the
King, Ridgeland Park.
Inspector Nixon, 44, died
suddenly at his South Beach
home Monday night.
Deputy Police Commissioner
Salathiel Thompson confirmed
this morning that the inspector
will be accorded full military
honours. The Royal Bahamas
Police Force Band will be in
attendance at the funeral.
Interment in the Old Trail
Cemetery will follow the
church service. Fr. Bruce
Williamson will conduct the
services.
Mr. Nixon, a prosecutor in
the Magistrate's Courts, is
survived by his wife Dorlyn,
three sons, Craig, Brent and
Tyrone, three daughters,
Charon, Chantelle and Dion,
five brothers, Samuel, James




DRAPERIES



'NASSAU .FREEPORT


and Robert of Inagua and
Joseph and Henry of Nassau,
and one sister, Mrs. Eurenia
Reckley.

GIC credit card

mystery cleared up
SEVERAL large businesses
on the island have begun using
the General Bahamian
Companies credit card system
although they have no
affiliation with GBC, The
Tribune has learned.
The appearance of stickers
on doors serving notice that
GBC credit cards are accepted
sparked rumours that GBC had
in fact bought the John S.
George Company hardware
store in the Palmdale Shopping
Plaza.
Mr. Robert Redwood, GBC
treasurer, spiked the rumours
this morning.
He said a credit card system
is "expensive to operate."
So GBC has been
"encouraging" non-affiliate
firms to turn over the
operation of their credit
system to GBC "to spread the
cost around."
Among the firms using the
cards are Paradise Island
Limited, Maura Lumber
Company and John S. George,
Mr. Redwood said.


of information."
Deputy Prime Minister
Arthur Hanna thought it was
stretching the interpretation of
the Constitution to say that
some provisions of the Census
Bill might be unconstitutional.
Under the old Bill no time
limit was put on the hours
when a census could be taken.
The reason for specifying 7
a.m. now was because
householders were more likely
to be in at that time.
For the general purpose
survey the census taker had to
enter during general labour
hours.
A* was a wrong assumption
to think that the Bill was
related to income tax, he said.
He noted that it was not
until 1970 when the present
government was in power, that
anyone thought of introducing
a law to protect information
received by a government
officer.
This proviso was further
enshrined in, the existing Bill.
"There is no doubt that this
government has gone to great
lengths to preserve the secrecy
of information, otherwise the
information will not be
channelled in," Mr. Hanna said.
He could see no sense, he
added, in sending the Bill to
committee for the member to
investigate whether it would be
used for other purposes by the
government.
Sir Roland Symonette
(FNM-Shirlea) served notice
that he would move an
amendment requiring that
anyone purporting to represent
the Census director be required
to show his authorization.
His colleague Michael
Lightbourne (FNM-Clarence
Town) said the Bill meant that
everyone in the country who
had a job would have his
salary made known to the
Department of Statistics. He
thought this was a bad time to
bring the Bill to the House
when the government was
trying to inspire investor
confidence.
MAJOR POINT
The FNM's Noel Roberts
(St. Johns) remarked that little
had been said on one of the
major points brought out by
the Leader.
The Deputy Prime Minister
had not refuted that Section
10 relating to the power of
entry to seek information
might be ultra vires to Section
7 of the Constitution.
"If that is that i the case it should
be determined before the Bill is
passed," Mr. Roberts declared.
St. Barnabas representative
Sinclair Outten (PLP) noted
that a number of former UBP
members, as well as some FNM
members, had left the Bahamas
to live in the United States,
Canada and Great Britain, all
of which had income tax.
"I don't see why they are so
afraid to pay taxes here.
Citizens of the U.S., Britain
and Canada are prepared to
pay. That's why it is important
for the government to
introduce this Bill so that we
have information for all
relevant purposes," he added.
Today's House meeting
continued during the
afternoon.


He told reporters "there are
649 square miles of good,
Beautiful land on Abaco. Who
wouldn't want it for nothing?
The speculative value of
Bahamas land is pretty high."
Mr. Pindling had theories
about who was involved in
the land grab "the biggest
ever attempted in the
Bahamas" but he would not
divulge them.
The Prime Minister, who was
accompanied by Anthony
Roberts, Minister of Home
Affairs and a delegation from
Abaco, was in London to
"apprise the Foreign and
Commonwealth Office of the
situation in the Bahamas and
Abaco." He told reporters that
there was "'some
misunderstanding and
misappreciation of the real
facts" on Abaco.
Mr. Pindling outlined the
history of Abaco: the
formation and dissolution of
the Greater Abaco Council,
which when formed in 1970
pledged itself against
independence; and the
fonmantionr of the Council for a
Free Abaco composed Qf
dissident members of the GAC.
Contrary to reports in
British papers there are no
outward signs of revolt on
Abaco. "Preparations for
celebrations on Independence
Day are going well. Everything
is quiet and peaceful."
NOT BOTHERED
Mr. Pindling dismissed
suggestions of arms imports
into Abaco. "Nothing is going
to happen on Abaco, man. I
am not getting hot and
bothered over this. The
Bahamians want one Bahamas,
indivisible.
"There has been some
assertion that the people of
Abaco should have the right to
self determination by reason of
the fact that it is a separate
geographical entity, namely an
island. If that argument is
taken to its logical conclusion
... in the context of Abaco,
then each separate island in
Abaco should have self
determination and thus end up
with a four or six-way split.
The whole thing is totally
absurd."
Harmony between races on
Abaco "is as placid as things
usually are in the Bahamas"
and there was, said Mr.
Pindling no question of
expelling white settlers.
But Mr. Pindling did
emphasize Bahamianization,
the policy by which Bahamians
"should hold whatever jobs
they are qualified to hold. And
they should be trained to do
whatever jobs they are not
qualified to hold." But he
added that foreign expertise
from the U.K. U.S. and U.N.
would be necessary.
S* The Bahamas
Independence Bill passed the
House of Bommons last night
after a stormy debate.]

WRIT FOR SLANDER

SLAPPED ON P.M.
A WRIT for slander was
presented to Prime Minister
Lynden Pindling after his,
press conference in London
today.
The writ which charged
Mr. Pindling with slander
against Mr. Edwin Marger, a
United St tes attorney,
during a period between
March and May this year was
given to the Primier by a man
in a grey suit.
Mr. Pindling said later that
he believed the writ referred
to something he had said in
the Bahamas House of
Assembly.


y 23, 1973.


Price: I$ Cent.


PETER RAHMING and


Lawrence E. Bethel (right) shown


with Bishop Leonard Hagarty


Their call to the ministries
of lector and acolyte was
marked by a concelebrated
mass at St. Joseph's last night.
Bishop Leonard was tire
chief celebrant. Celebrating tlie
mass with him were diocesan
vicar general Fr. John Finger,
Fr. Moss, who is now diocesan
chancellor, Fr. Silvan
Bromenschenkel, curreInt
director of the diacona. te
programme, and Frs. Jol-en
Sullivan and Michael Kelly 4of
St. Joseph's parish.
Fr. Joseph Perna and NAr.
Leroy Mitchell acted as masters
of ceremonies.


Labour Ministry order BaTelCo unilN



man reinstated, talks now begin

By MIKE LOTHIAN
.. THE LABOUR MINISTRY yesterday ordered the Bahamas Telecommunications Corporation Wo
reinstate engineer Vance Major, vice chairman ofithe Public Service Union's BaTelCo branch, wteo
was suspended on Monday for taking part in the May 7 demonstrations.


The reinstatement followed
another demonstration
yesterday morning and a
five-and-a-half-hour meeting
between the Ministry, the
union and management at the
Labour Ministry on John F.
Kennedy Drive.
The Ministry's ruling is
expected to clear the way for
management and staff to
negotiate a new wage
agreement, an issue which has
caused unrest among BaTelCo
employees and which led up to
the demonstration which
resulted in Mr. Major's
suspension.
The tribune has confirmed
that wage negotiations which
were to have started at 11 a.m.
Monday did not break down
Monday afternoon as reported
earlier, but in fact never began.
Heated debate in the
BaTelCo conference room at
the administrative offices on
Thompson Boulevard on
Monday was centered around
Mr. Major's suspension. The
workers refused to discuss a
new contract until the unionist
was reinstated, a union source
said.
The discussion ended when
management refused to comply
with the union's demand.
DEDUCTION
Still unsettled and due for
further management-union
discussion is management's
stated intention to deduct two
hours pay from the salaries of
the 350 staff members who
took part in the May 7
demonstration outside the
administration building.
The threatened pay cuts
were a secondary cause of
yesterday's 90-minute
demonstration by over 300
BaTelCo employees. It was
held principally to back the
union's demands for Mr.
Major's reinstatement.
BaTelCo's industrial
relations problems bLgan on
Monday, May 7. Staffers
abandoned their posts and
marched on the administrative
offices to protest
management's alleged refusal
to negotiate the up-dating of a
wage agreement which had
expired at the end of June last
year.
The demonstration ended
after two hours, when
management agreed to discuss
the dispute with workers'
representatives.
Before talking about waees,
however, the union reportedly
first demanded and received
management's assurance that


there would be no reprisals
against participants in the
demonstration.
Management was given time
to prepare a wage proposal.
They had rejected preliminary
proposals submitted by the
union in mid-1972.
On May 16 management's
proposal was submitted to
union officials, it was reject, d
by the general membership
that same night, and
negotiations, using the two
rejected proposals as a starting
point, were scheduled to start
on Monday, May 21.
MEMO
Meanwhile, however,
management had on May 15
issued a memo to all staff
serving notice that the
participants in the May 7
demonstration would be
docked two hours pay for the
time they were away from
their job sites.
The union planned to
discuss that move with
management during the wage
talks.
However, on Monday
morning Mr. Major, a senior
engineer at the BaTelCo
Poinciana Drive Technical
Centre, was suspended for a
week for his involvement in the
May 7 demonstration.
Union negotiators refused to
discuss wages until Mr. Major
was reinstated, and over 200
co-workers staged slow-downs
at several BaTelCo job sites in
sympathy.
When management refused
to lift the suspension, on
Tuesday morning 300 workers
left their jobs to stage another
demonstration in protest.
The Ministry was called in to
rule on the dispute, and a
Ministry-management-union
meeting was scheduled for 11
a.m. yesterday.
REFUSAL
However, the Ministry
refused to discuss the problem
as long as the demonstration
continued, and s s a result it
was called off at about 11:30.
The meeting at the Ministry
did not end until after 5:30
p.m. when the order for Mr.
Major's reinstatement was
issued by the Ministry.
The suspension was lifted
this morning in accordance
with the Ministry's ruling.
Union branch chairman
Willimae Bridgewater said
management and the union
would meet either today or
tomorrow to begin the wage
talks and to settle the question
of employees' pay for the two


hours some were ide-
monstrating on May 7.
She was optimistic about tihe
eventual results, as "we now3
have the Ministry to fall back
on if the talks break down."
She was referring to
registration of an industr-ial
dispute with the Ministry of
Labour, by the union on
Friday and by management on
Monday.
The filing set into motion
the provisions of the Industrial
Relations Act, which empower
the Ministry to mediate ta lks
where discussions between the
parties to a dispute brooak
down.
Registration of the dispute is
also the first step towards the
union's obtaining the le gal
right to take strike action, and
management's obtaining ,rthe
legal right to lock o3ut
employees.


Scooter visitor

dies in accuidmt

AN American visitor diecl at
noon on Tuesday in a motor
scooter-truck collision at the
comer of Fox Hill Road and
Yamacraw Road, police said.
Listed as the islar d's
fifteenth traffic fatality for the
year was Spiro Voyazarmays,
who arrived in Nassau aboard
the cruise ship Olympis fr New York.
He was the driver of rental
scooter SD 227 when it
collided with truck 1'5t 82
driven by Burket Turnquest of
Williams Lane, police said.
A billion rider on the
scooter, visitor Nicl-lols
Vilhaulls, and a passerager
riding on the back of the trimack,
Orton Frazier, were maso
injured in the accident, They
were treated at the Princess
Margaret Hospital and
discharged.
In another traffic accident,
Lloyd Maxwell, five, of llue
Hill Road, a pedestrian, %vas
knocked down on Blue Hill by
truck T4568 reportedly driven
by Alfred Thompson of
Seabreeze Estates. MaxwelI is
detained at the hospital were
he is listed in "fair" condition,
police said.
There were eight other road
accidents reported between 7
a.m. Tuesday and 7 a.m.t tcxay,
none involving serious linjaury,


VESCI WON'T

RETURN TO

THE U.S.

lUST YET

By William F. Nicholson
SAN JOSE, COSTA RICA
(AP) Financier Robert L
Vesco said tuesday night he
doesn't plan to return to the
United States until the special
Watergate prosecutor "gets his
work under way."
Vesco, variously reported in
the Bahamas and in Costa Rica
since he was indicted in New
York on May 10, emerged
from seclusion in the Costa
Rican capital to be interviewed
by U.S. television reporters.
"I really don't want to make
much of a comment now," he
told a newsman. "I'm planning
to stay here in Costa Rica, I
don't plan to go back to the
States until the special
prosecutor gets his work under
way."
Archibald Cox, former
Solicitor General, has been
designated as the special
Watergate prosecutor.
Raul Espinosa, Vesco's
representative in Costa Rica,
added: "There's a political
situation there, and Mr. Vesco
wants to wait until the
investigation has begun."
Vesco, 37, was indicted by a
federal grand jury in New York
with former Atty. Gen. John
Mitchell and former Commerce
Secretary Maurice Stans in
connection with a secret
200,000 dollar contribution
the financier made to President
Nixon's 1972 re-election
campaign.
The indictment contends
that the contribution was made
in an attempt to buy off an
investigation of the U.S.
Securities and Exchange
Commission into Vesco's
operations.,
S.E.C. CHARGE .
The campaign contribute
was returned after the S
charged Vesco with moving at
least 224 million dollars from
Investors Overseas Services, the
ailing mutual fund empire
founded by Bernard Cornfeld
and which Vesco got control of
in 1971.
Vesco has extensive holdings -
in Costa Rica, and the criminal
indictment against him in New
York charged that he prevailed
on President Jose Figueres to
send a letter to President
Nixon in his behalf. There was
no i indication in the
indictment, however, that
Nixon ever received the letter.
Vesco refused to answer a
subpoena from the grand jury
that indicted him and left the
United States. His attorney,
Edward Bennett Williams, had
demanded immunity from
prosecution in return for his
testimony.
PAID BY BANK
The Costa Rican president
held a press conference
Tuesday night to partially
explain his own financial
dealings with Vesco's interests.
He said the Commonwealth
Bank of the Bahamas, which is
linked to Veaco's mutual fund
interests, provided some of the
436,000 dollars he deposited in
his personal New York bank
account between last August
and Monday.
He said of $345,000 some
came directly from the bank
and the rest came through a
holding company that Vesco
reportedly loaned 2.1 million
dollars to in 1972. Figures
said the money was for
cultural, scientific and
economic development
projects. He did not specify
where the rest of the money
put in his account came from,
nor did he explain why his
personal account was used for
the transactions.


TOWN HELD OVER
DUE to pressure of space
the column "Town and
Around" by Mrs Daphne
Wallace Whitfield will not
appear in today's Tribune. It
will be published tomorrow.


.


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SAYS NIXON AWARE OF PLANS TO OFFER CLEMENCY
WASHINGTON (AP)- A former White House adviser says he offered
executive clemency to Watergate burglar James McCord on the authority
of then presidential counsel John Dean. This statement comes in prepared
Senate testimony by John Caulfield. He denies that he had used President
Nixon's name in offering McCord clemency. Caulfield said Dean instructed
him to tell McCord that the clemency offer came from the highest levels of
the White House.
McCord told the Senate Friday that Caulfield had said the President was
ware of plans to offer him clemency, and Nixon would be informed of his
reaction (e SEE STORIES THIS PAGE).


SURPRISE REOPENING OF RICHARDSON HEARINGS
WASHINGTON (AP) The Senate Judiciary Committee reopened Its
hearings on Elliot Richardson's nomination to be Attorney General
Tuesday after questions about some of his earlier sworn testimony were
raied with some of the Democratic members by Daniel Ellsberg, one of
the defendants in the Pentagon Papers case.
Richardson was questioned at length about a meeting he had on May I
with Egli Krogh, a former White House aide who has taken the
responsibility for ordering a break-in at Ellsberg's psychiatrist's office.
He also wa closely questioned about a call he had received the previous
day from John D. Ehrichman, formerly President Nixon's domestic affairs
adviser, asking him to meet with Krogh.
Sen. Edward M. Kennedy, (D-Mas.) said Ellshberg got in touch with him
and others about apparent inconsistencies between Richardson's testimony
and the affidavit filed by Krogh with the committee investigating the
Pentagon Papers case.
Sen. Robert C. Byrd, (D-W.Va.) the assistant Majority Leader, also told
newsmen that Ellsberg had contacted his office.
Ellsberg was among the spectators at the surprise reopening of the
Richardson hearings.
Richardson, now Secretary of Defense, told the committee in
response to some questions that he would have to check his records further
before giving his answers.
KISSINGER HAS NO INTENTION OF RESIGNING
WASHINGTON (AP) The White House said again Tuesday presidential
adviser Henry A. Kissinger has absolutely no intention of resigning.
Gold and currency speculation in Europe was spurred at one point last
week by a rumour that President Nixon's assistant for National Security
Affairs intended to resign.
Deputy Press Secretary Gerald L. Warren said he talked by telephone
Monday with Kissinger, who is in Paris for talks with Hanoi's Le Duc Tho.
Warren reported Kissinger "said he has not offered to resign and has no
Intention of doing so."
SULLIVAN TO VISIT THIEU FOR TALKS
PARIS (AP) A North Vietnamese negotiator indicated today that
Deputy Assistant Secretary of State William Sullivan will fly from Paris to
Saigon shortly to consult with President Thieu. The report neither
confirmed nor denied by U.S. delegation spokesmen in Paris said the
talks would concern a possible deal to close loopholes in the Vietnam
peace agreement.
The report was issued by a deputy to Hanoi negotiator Le Duc Tho. The
deputy spoke with newsmen after Tho and Henry Kissinger wound up a
six-hour negotiating session.
The Cambodian Military Command reports its troops have re-captured a
deserted hamlet south of Phnom Penh that rebels had taken six days ago,
but two other government posts along highway three apparently remain in
anti-government hands.
The White House says President Nixon will address more than 500
Vietnam war prisoners at the State Department Thursday afternoon. The
speech will precede a White House dinner that night in their honour.
BILL TO CURB PRESIDENT'S WAR POWERS
WASHINGTON (AP) The House Foreign Affairs Committee
supported today a proposal to curb the President's war powers. By a vote
of 25-to-seven, the Committee approved a 120-day deadline on a
President's power to commit U.S. troops abroad without specific
Congressional authorization. But the panel put off at least until next
week final action on its broader war powers bill and an effort to attach
an amendment to cut-off funds for Cambodian bombing.
The Senate Foreign Relations Committee voted tentatively to shift
military aid for South Vietnam and Laos from the Defense Department to
the State Department.
CHANGE OF JURISDICTION FOR MILITARY FUNDING
WASHINGTON (AP) The Senate Foreign Relations Committee voted
tentatively Tuesday to shift military aid for South Vietnam and Laos to
State Department jurisdiction.
Such assistance now is funded through the Defense Department budget.
At as initial closed-door meeting on a military aid programme for next
t the Committee selected a phase-out bill by Chairman J. W. Fulbright,
k.) ap Its vehicle for action.
S Hubert H. Humphrey, (D-Minn.) said he will propose a three-year
.1 M out, isUtead of two years, for military assistance grants. The
r istration has proposed a S2.9 billion military aid programme for the
21 months beginning July 31, plus $2.1 billion for funding of South
Viltnam and Laos aid through the Defense Department.
NIXON TO ENTERTAIN & ADDRESS POWS
WASHINGTON (AP) President Nixon will address more than 500
returned Vietnam war prisoners at the State Department Thursday
afternoon prior to a White House dinner in their honour that night.
The White House announced Tuesday that Nixon will welcome the
former POWS In the main auditorium of the State Department at 2:30
p.m. and then greet each man in a receiving line.
While the men are occupied, wives and guests of the POWS will be
entertained at tea by Mrs. Nixon in the Department's Jefferson Room.
Guests for the black-tie dinner, to be served in a large tent on the south
lawn of the White House, will begin arriving at 6:30 p.m.
The President and Mm Nixon and Vice President and Mrs. Spiro T.
Apnw will join the guests at about 8 p.m.
An hour of entertainment will follow with Bob Hope as master of
ceremonies.
The White House said composer Irving Berlin will be a special guest and
Ioted those who will entertain as the New Christy Minstrels, Edgar Bergen
and Charlie McCarthy. Vic lDamone, John Wayne, Phillis Diller, Joey
Hesrthertonl, Ricardo Montalban, Roy Acuff, Delores Hope, Jimmy
Stewart, Sammy Davis Jr., and Les Brown and his Band of Renown.
US. AMBASSADORSHIPS BEING SOLD?
WASHINGTON (AP) All President's ambassadorial appointees would
have to disclose how much they contributed to his election campaign
under a bill approved Tuesday by the House Foreign Affairs Committee.
"It's In there to discourage selling ambassadorships," said representative
Wayne L. Hays. Democrat-Ohio.
The disclosure requirement Is in a 687.3 million dollar State Department
authorization for the fiscal year starting next July I.
The authorization includes 1.16 million dollars for the new U.S. liaison
offte in Peihng.
Hays did not accuse anyone of buying an umbassadsuohip but said the
case of Mr. Ruth L. Farkas. U.S. Ambassador to Luxembourg. was
mentioned during the hearings on the subject by the Foreign Affairs
Subcommittee he chairs. Mrs. Farkas testified before she ws, confirmed by
the Senate March 26 that she pledged 300.000 dollars to President Nixon's
reelection campaign last year and paid some 200.000 of it after the
tetlion.









"Ymu're right about

Ballandne's Scotch."

"Have I ever
^^^B~~fcJ^.~ bnwrg?
^^^^^^^^****J^iiikiiiiiiiiii



^4 -


A s ct.h.,

of tii:-.iiiik


HEARINGS IN THE WIDENING WATERGATE: SCANDAL


Go-between says 'I! SIMNARY NiXes will mot resign


believed Dean meant Ni'S" r


President Nixon'
By Michael Putzdel
WASHINGTON (AP)- John J. Caulfield testified Wednesday
that when John W. Dean III told him high White House officials
were prepared to offer executive clemency to Watergate burglar
James W. McCord Jr. "I believed that he was talking about the
President."


But Caulfield told Senate
investigators Dean never named
President Nixon in instructing
him to deliver the offer. He
said Dean later told him not to
mention Nixon to McCord.
".... in my mind I felt that
the President probably did
know about it," Caulfield said.
Caulfield said nobody told
him that before his clandestine
meetings with McCord to offer
executive clemency in
exchange for silence about the
Watergate conspiracy.
Nixon has said he authorized
no such offer.
Caulfield said he thought he
was acting to help the
President, that he was acting as
a messenger between Dean and
McCord.
"I know when wrongdoing is
occurring," he said. "I knew
the offer of executive
clemency in this matter was
wrong. What I'm saying to you,
sir, is that my loyalty to the
President of the United States
overrode those con-
siderations."
In response to questions
from Senator Lowell Weicker,
Republican of Connecticut,
Caulfield said "there's a
definite conflict sir, you're
absolutely right ... I knew the
offer of executive clemency in
this was wrong. What I'm
saying is, my loyalty to the
President of the United States
overrode those con-
siderations."
Caulfield answered a firm
"Yes, sir" when Senator Daniel
Inouye, Democrat of Hawaii,
asked: "Am I to conclude that
you were aware you were
involved in a criminal -act of
obstructing federal
investigations?
NOT DIRECTLY
Caulfield reiterated to
Senate Watergate investigators,
at their televised hearings, thqt
he had no direct knowledge
that Nixon "made such an
offer, endorsed such an offer
or in fact had extended such an
offer."
Samuel Dash. counsel to the
Senate's Watergate committee,
questioned Caulfield in detail
about the offer of executive
clemency.
Nixon said Tuesday he
authorized no offer of
clemency and was not aware of
any.
Caulfield said he talked with
"absolutely no one but Mr.
John Dean" before relaying the
clemency message.
Nixon fired Dean on April
30.
Caulfield agreed that he was
guessing when he believed the
"high White House source"
referred to by Dean meant
John D. Ehrlichman, then a
top Nixon adviser.
But Caulfield repeated he
never talked directly to
Ehrlichman about executive
clemency, although he did
continue to have occasional
contact with Ehrlichman on
other matters.
Dash asked Caulfield, a
' former White House aide,
whether he had understood in
making the clemency offer that
the President himself "is the
only official who can grant
executive clemency."
NOT TO MENTION
Caulfield said he did, but he
added Dean's instructions were
that he was not to mention the
President, say only that the
offer came from high in the
White House.
Asked whether it was his
understanding that persons
with authority to offer
executive clemency "were in
fact extending this offer" to
McCord, Caulfield replied.
"Yes, sir."
Under questioning from the
committee's Republican
counsel, Fred Thompson,
Caulfield repeated that
McCord had been seeking to
stay out of Jail entirely at the
time the offers of executive
clemency were made.


Thisis .z point of conflict
between what tcCord has said
and what Caulfield has said.
MaCord has painted himself as
concerned mainly about
protecting the reputation of
the Central intelligence
Agency, which had employed
him for 19 years.
McCord has admitted that
he made two calls to foreign
embassies in an attempt to be
overhead on government
wiretaps, McCord says this is
because he believed his own
telephone was being tapped by


the government, and he was
trying to be overheard on other
wiretaps to test whether the
government would admit it.
But Caulfield said McCord
told him that he made the
embassy calls hoping that the
government would scuttle its
prosecution of him rather than
admit that it was wiretapping
embassies.
"Jim McCord was concerned
about his freedom," Caulfield
said. "He was uninterested in
any deals."
VERY GRAVE
Caulfield said Dean
"impressed upon me that this
was a very grave situation
which might some day threaten
the President, that it had the
potential of becoming a
national scandal, and that
many people in the White
House were quite concerned
about it.
"Mr. Dean said that none of
the other then defendants in
the Watergate burglary 'were
any problem,' and that Mr.
McCord 'was not cooperating
with his attorney.' "
McCord said his attorney,
Gerald Alch, relayed to him
pressure to blame the Central
Intelligence Agency for the
Watergate breaking and
wiretapping.
Caulfield said he believed "I
was doing great service for the
President of the United States"
by offering, clemency to
McCord.
Caulfield's statement
differed from McCord's in two
major respects.
McCord had testified
Caulfield told him the
President was aware of the
executive clemency offer aid
would receive a report about it.
Caulfield said he had no
knowledge that the Presidelit
knew the offer was beint
, nide. .
In another difference in thet,
testimony, McCord hadsaid
he placed calls to two
embassies in an effort to have
the government disclose that
his conversations were
overheard on wiretaps. He
identified the embassies as
those of Chile and Israel. He
said he knew such evidence
would not result in having his
case dismissed, but would
refute the government which
was saying there were no such
taps.
But Caulfield testified
McCord told him the scheme
was a way ,to save the White
House embarrassment over
Watergate. He related the plan:w
"When the U.S. attorney
was told that at least two of3
Mr. McCord's conversations
had been intercepted on,
national security wiretaps, he,
would be forced to dismiss theW
case rather than reveal'


WASHINGTON (AP)- James R.
Schlesinger, Director of the Central
Intelligence Agency, said
Wednesday he believes a$
combination of poor judl ent by
CIA officials and overzealous
by White House aides led to the
CIA's involvement in an attempted
cover-up of the Watergate.
conspiracy.
Schlesin er made the comments
as he arrived for a closed-door
hearing of the Senate armed
services committee.
Schlesinger said. "there have
been Indications there were a
number of errors of judgment by
CIA officials made with regard to I
certain requests from the White
House."
In a statement issued late
yesterday President Nixon
acknowledged that after bein
informed of a possible CI
Involvement in the burglary of
Democratic national committee
headquarters he became concerned


the Investigation "could lead to the
uncovering of covert CIA
o ne totally lat to the
the president said he ImtrcWted
H. R. 5 Haldemnan' and John
Ehrilchman, two of his ob, aldes
"to Insure that the investigation of
the break-in not expoee" unrelated
covert operations ofothe *Q ,
Schl singw said .-that in
retrospect the prlidential aides
were "at the least overMealouL"
BELFAST BLASTED
BY BIGGEST BOMB EVER
BELFAST (AP) One of the
biggest bombs to go off in Nrihera
Ireland's four years of conflict
blasted downtown Belfast Tuesday.
An anonymous warning was
telephoned to security authorities,
however, and the are was
evacuated before the explosion.
'There were so conteatle. z '


tza ]Shel Samas Ltd.



,




Effective May 20*1, 1973, we- are
moving to our ne*w .fices at Oakes Field >,:
on Thompson BDol)vard adjoining the' '
Bahamas Gas Buildf .

Telephone numbers will remain the
samd. 2-3252-5.
1


~STATENEHT n w n.Ianuai
STATEMENT-.-.' VIII51- NWIWljIW *36U00U'


WASHINGTON (AP) Here
is a summary issued, by the
White House .of Presideant
Nixon's statement on. the
Watergate Scandal: I -
Recent news accounts
growing out of testimony in
the Watergate investigation
have given grossly *midesding
impressions of many of the
facts, as they relate both to my
own role and to certain
unrelated activities involving
national security.
Already, on the basis 'of
second, and third-hahd,
hearsay testimony in the case, I
have found myself accused of
involvement in activities I
never heard of until I read
about them in news accounts.
These impressions could
also lead to a'' serious
misunderstanding of those
national security activities
which, though totally
unrelated to Watergate, have
become entangled in the case.
They could lead 'to further
compromise of sensitive
national security information.
I will not abandohi my
responsibilities. I will continue
to do the job I was elected to
do.
In the accompanying
statement, I have set forth the
facts as I know them as they
relate to my own role.
With regard to the specific
allegations that have been
made, I can and do state
categorically:
(1) I had no prior knowledge
of the Watergate operation.
(2) I took no part in, nor
was I aware of, any subsequent
efforts that may have been
made to covFr up Watergate.
(3) At no time did I
authorize any offer of
executive clemency for the
Watergate defendants, nor did I
know of any such offer.
(4) 1 did not know, until the
time of my own investigation,
of any effort to provide the
Watergate defendants with
funds.
(5) At no time did I
attempt, or did I authorize
others t?6 atfd iN&tm' f6ce '
the CIA ip the Watergate
mkttf61r., 'J. ?tm llr, ',r
(6) It was not until;the tinw:
of my own investigation that I
learned .of the break-in at the
office of Mr. Ellsberg's
psychiatrist, and I specifically
authorized the furnishing of
this information to Judge
Byrne.
(7) I neither authorized nor
encouraged suborbinates to
engage in illegal or improper
campaign tatics.
In the accompanying
statement, I have sought to
provide the background that
may place recent allegations
in perspective. I have
specifically stated that
executive privilege will not be
invoked as to any testimony
concerning possible criminal
matters under investigation. I
want the public to learn the
truth about Watergate, and
those guilty of any illegal
actions brought to justice.


by Prank Corudr
WASHINGTQN (AP) Prmident Nixon declared Tuesday be
wi not eip because of the Watergte sasmdaL
acknowledged te xmtemnce of a wide-re% tg cowrp by his
subordinates, but wanwd that present investigtions threaten to
dag Am eria's atlls a-serty.


"I will not abandon my
responsibilities," he declared.
"I will continue to do the job I
was elected to do."
In two statements issued at
the White House, Nixon
specifically denied that he
knew of the Watergate
wiretapping in advance, that he
offered executive clemency to
defendants in the case'or that
he knew until recently that his
personal lawyer, Herbert W.
Kalmbach, was providing the
defendants with funds.
He also denied that he
attempted to implicate the
Central Intelligence Agency in
the scandal, that he knew until
recently of the break-in at the
office -of Daniel Ellsberg's
psychiatrist or that he
authorized or encouraged
subordinates to engage in
illegal or improper campaign
tactics.
But he said it now seems
"there were apparently
wide-ranging efforts to limit
the investigation or to conceal
the possible involvement of
members of the administration
and the campaign committee."
BAR DISCLOSURES
Acting White House counsel
Leonard Garment told
newsmen one purpose for the
President's statement was to
bar disclosure of classified
documents removed from the
White House and turned over
to court officials by fired
presidential counsel John W.
Dean III.
Nixon said the Dean
documents contain a plan,
never put into effect, to use
breaking and entering to gain
national security information.
The President said these
documents are "extremely
sensitive. They include and
are based upon assessments
of certain foreign intelligence
capabilities and .procedures.<
which of course must remain.
Secrett" A
i hjs pa%, was drawn .p in
1910, amicbt a wave of bomb
threats, bombings and campus
demonstrations, the President
said. It was intended to replace
"certain types of undercover
FBI operations" that had been
suspenedd in 1966 after many
years.
Nixon said these included
brea king-and-entering
operations "on specified
categories of targets in
specified situations related to
national security."
Nixon said the plan was
formulated at his order by the
heads of the FBI, the CIA, the
defense intelligence agency and
the national security agency.
He said the plan was
approved tentatively July 23,



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1970, but that approval was
withdrawn five days later
because FBL Director J. Edgar
Hoover strongly objected to it.
Copies of the Dea
documents have been made
available to Senate
investigators and the Watergate
prosecutors.
Nixon noted that
newspapers Tuesday headlined
portions of the plan that were
made public by Senator Stuart
Symington, a Missouri
Democrat who is acting
chairman of the Senate armed
services committee. Symington
has promised to make a
censored version of the plan
public sometime soon.
SNixon cited the scuttled
intelligence-gathering plan as
one example of how national
security matters had become
entangled in the Watergate
case.
He said some sensitive
documents already had been
made public, and others were
threatened with disclosure.
Nixon said he wants to
separate national security
matters from the Watergate
case.
MADAGASCAR LEAVING
FRANC ZONE
TANANARIVE, MALAGASY
(AP) The Malagasy Republic
announced Tuesday night itwas
leaving the Franc zone, the group
of former French colonies whose
currencies are backed by the
French government.

THE
BEAUTY BOX


CUDITIN IU

SKYLAI STARTS
CAPE S NNEDY FLORIDA;

lva operation with astronauts
and space officials confident they
e; repal th crippled biting
Skylab ad complete a 28-day
ftunch crews began the count
on schedule at 0930GMT a they
fed eleetrical powr to th Saturn
IB rocket and astonauts' Apollo
erry s Planned liftoff time Is
1300GMT Friday.
"There still a lot of work to be
done between now ad rida
Skylab ramme director William
SSch id Tuesday night.
"However everyhisg w a doing
is ol schedule.
"We M very pleased with the
results of the rew training. he
added. "It has riven us confidence
that we are to go for a Friday
e referred to extensive training
stronauts Chrles Conrad JrN Ds
Joseph P. Kerwin and Paul J. Weitz
underwent in simulators and a hup
water tank at the Marshall Space
Flight Centre at Huntsville
AMa a on Tuesday.
Conrl ad Kerwin practiced
deploying various types of sun
shades designed to cool the Skyla
vehicle. The IS-ton lab has been
wthetnrmd sdnce it lost ts heat
shield during launching ni da*
Working in water provides some
sensations of space weightlessness
and the 1.4 million-pallon tank
contains fusllcale models of the
space station and the Apollo craft.
Welts rehearsed a procedure in
which he would lean out an Apollo
hatch and try to free a jammed
Skylab solar panel with a 10-foo
oloe Mthat has a cutting tool on the


TnELMA CANCINO S$nle $ 9
BEN ABRANOFF Double $11
Beauty Specialists Triple S13
Specializing in Facials Quadruple $16
PHONE 2-305 iHome of the
FREEPORT ARCADE
PIONEER WAY AMERICAN.BAHAMIAN
DOWNMlN, PRIEPOR FEDERATION



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SA College preparatory heeool for boys announces that Its representative
'1 wIn Interview Interested parents & students for admission to Florida Air '4
* Academy.

w HIbe at the Nesaw Beach Hotel or Interviews,.
S Junl 25th to August 10th, 1973, ages 6 19
GrdM 1-8 Ft. Lauderdale, Fla.
U Grades 9.12 Melbourne, Fli.


Junior School -- Grades 1-8 Ft. Lauderdale, Fla.
SSenior School Grades 9-12 Melbourne, Fla.
*1 For appointment call the Nassau Beaih Hoet this week and leave message. '
* Interviews will be held Thursday, Friday and Saturday, May 24th, 25th & 26th. I'
a4 e******le* a4** *te s w


CIA chief blames "overzoalousnss'


m.,-


w Fine qy naya, 1973.


121





3h. girtiunt


Cause and effect

By ETIENNE D UCH
ALL FORMS of life on earth are controlled by the natural law
of cause and effect. '
There is a reason for everything. The "reasot'Is the cause. The
thing we do and the things we see happening around us are all
the "effects" of causative influences.
Everything we do ... every thought we think ... is caused by
spiritual influences and the material forces by which we are
surrounded.
Look around you in the Bahamas today and you can make an
interesting study of the law of cause and effect in affairs that
asould be of serious concern to all our people, especially the poor
working man who is now being inflicted with forms of direct and
indirect taxes that he cannot afford to pay.
***********


By comparison .with people in the Caribbean islands,
Bahamians are still well off. For example, the entire population
of the Bahamas is approximately 180,000 people, while Jamaica
has over 200,000 unemployed to worry about.
There was so much activity so much prosperity on all sides
in Uf Bahamas that we had reached a stage of overemployment
in which, it is estimated, over 20,000 Haitians were needed to
meet the demands for labour.
The cause for this healthy economic condition was that, under
the former U.B.P. Government, foreign enterprise poured money
nto the colony to create new activities, especially in the hotel
.nd construction industries.


* This whole situation has gone into reverse and it worsens daily
rith no clear hope of checking the "rot".
New hotels and office buildings are being built by our
competitors in islands in the Caribbean. No hotels or office
tuildinp are being built in the Bahamas.
Indeed many of the hotels on New Providence report such
poor business that some of them are thinking of closingidown for
he summer, if not longer. Many of them are laying off staff. The
owners of several hotels are anxious to sell their properties at
jcrifice prices.
Conditions are so bad for a people who are accustomed to
living well that the Bahamas Hotel and Caterers Union organized
h march to collect money to help feed members of their union
ivwho had been laid off by the hotels.
SThis is a great and a commendable effort but, as things get
worse, it won't even scratch the surface of the problem that is
steadily growing for our people.
Ask yourself why this has happened to the Bahamas and you
will not have to look far to discover the cause.
; *555c


A long time ago William J. Gaynor wrote: "You can not force
the growth of human life and civilization, any more than you can
force these slow-growing trees. That is the economy of Almighty
God, that all slow growth is good growth".
The Bahamas is a prosperous country but the islands are
bankrupt in natural resources and the people have no real wealth.
Prosperity for the Bahamas was "caused" by external forces,
principally foreign investment and tourism, both of which have
now gone into a tailspin because of policies introduced and
harshly put into effect on the whim of a few people in
Government, principally Deputy Prime Minister Arthur Hanna.
Because policies advanced by Mr. anna haY, in my opinion,
UnO ; and unjust, the source of the Colony's prosperity is
drying up fast and, if our people don't look sharp, the "seven lean
ears" of the Old Testament story may be ahead of them.
******


The Government promised the people that they would bring
prices down.
Even before the PLP came to power we had gone into an
inflationary spiral that removed people from their only source of
security the land and domestic farming.
I will give you just a few examples.
As I pointed out in the series I have just completed, fish caught
in Bahamian waters is dearer than meat imported from Australia.
Indeed, some of the shops are importing frozen grouper from
Africa and South America.
Meat imported from Australia is cheaper than meat raised in
e islands.
: it is cheaper to import sacks of pigeon peas from Africa and
pay heavy Customs duty on it than to raise it in the Bahamas
where it grows almost wild.
: Land crabs, which sold at sixpence to one shilling a basket
containing at least 50 crabs, now bring as high as one dollar


apiece.
' This is how far our people have been removed from the stark
reality of normal life in these islands . .that is, if we
ate to depend on our own resources.
: And this is why the process of readjustment to a "Fishing
Village Economy", endorsed by the Hon. Carlton Francis,
Minister of Development, and seemingly supported by Deputy
IPrime Minister Arthur Hanna, is going to be a very painful
experience for everyone in the Bahamas ... rich and poor alike ..,
and especially for our poor working people who depend oin
regular employment for survival. Bahamians with a good bank.
account will not find it so hard.
,*,,**
Back in 1956 I was instrumental in breaking down racial
discrimination in public places in the colony with a resolution
which I was able to press through the Leaislature.
The "cause" behind this "effect" was the stubborn refusal
of the Old Guard leaders in the colony to realize the time had
come for them to lead long-overdue reforms if they were to
continue as the Government of the country.
'Two years later the Taxi Union struck a blow at Government
when they blockaded all exits and approaches to the
International Airport with their taxis. This action led to a
near-general strike in Nassau that almost crippled the economy of
the colony.
The "cause" for this drastic action was the continued blindness
of the Old Guard. They had power and they were using it in a
way that the taxi drivers considered unreasonable. This "caused"
the taxi men to resort to the only means of justice left at their
command ... and that was unity and force.
******
At that time the hotels wanted to run buses from the airport to
the city with visitors who held advance reservations.
This is done in many resort places but the taxi men felt that it
would cripple their business.., and so they struck a blow to
protect their interests ... And they succeeded in making their
point.
It was during this period that the taxi men threw their support
to the PLP and soo developed into the most powerful single
force behind this rising Opposition party.
Their experience with the UBP numade the taxi men feel that the
time had come for a full scale social and political revolution in
the colony.
I had opened new doors for coloured people with my
anti-discrimination resolution in the House of Assembly. Changes
in human relations wee tring place normally on all sides... but
this "slow growth", of which Gaynor wrote, was too slow since
they had been "caused" to eas the light the power of unity -
:by the blindness of their old rulers.
The PLP took advantage of the situation. They promised the


High tribute paid to Sir Etienne


from Freeporter


EDITOR, The Tribune
Please give me some space in
your most valuable newspaper
for the following comments.
Here I am back again. For
one reason or another I have
not been able to let you bear
from me. Nevertheless I have
followed very closely all the
political and social
developments of the country.
It is out of disgust and
indignation against this P.L.P.
Government that I cannot any
more refrain my sentiments
and so I resume writing to this
noble newspaper, truly the free
voice of the Bahamas for an
apathetic, indifferent and
ungrateful people.
A King standing with his
generals on the hilltop of a
little mountain was following
the latest developments of a
battle against his enemies when
suddenly a messenger arrives,
kneels in front of him saying in
desperation: "My Lord, the
battle is lost." "Yes" says
the King "all is lost but the
Honour".
By now here in the
Bahamas, the political dust is
already well settled over losers
as well as winners. But there is
a little more to say. This noble


newspaper and Sir Etienne
Dupuch, who fought for
decades victoriously the Old
Order and for a long five years
this New Order, for the benefit
of the country and his people,
apparently, were the losers of
this last political battle. The
geat loser is the Bahamian
people because in losing Sir
Etienne they have lost
something invaluable. Sir
Etieane, although past 70 years
of age, for five long years stood
alone battling for justice and
freedom against this P.LP.
Government. All is lost but the
honour .and glory, because
honour and glory belong to
none but the brave men like
him. Sir Etienne has attained
word-wide fame and a high
place in the contest of the
lahamian history that neither
his enemies nor his detractors
can take away from him.
Nobody believed for a
momsn that Sir Etienne would
leave the Bahamas had the PLP
won the last general election. I
--believed and on the one hand I
am very sorry he left. Had he
left this country long ago, who
knows which master-works he
could have given to mankind in
general, because in him there is


earth to these people whom they claimed as blood brothers.
This powerful political force the taxi union threw their full
support behind the PLP.
In the same way that the PLP promised to bring down taxes
and prices.., and prices have continued to spiral largely because
of new taxes imposed by the PIP Government . this
Government is now whittlg, away at the prosperity of the
powerful taxi group who have been their most consistent
supporters.
A bus service has been established and is running out of the
airport to the city.
This bus company is not owned by the hotels and operated for
the convenience of their patrons .. ttis owned and operated by
some of their own people with the support and encouragement of
the Government, some members of wMIt It is rumoured have an
interest in this enterprise. These rumours have never been
confirmed.
This has come as a peat shock to the man in the taxi ranks.
Now members of the Governmnt ar. encouraging a plan to
broaden the bus service in order to seduce the cost of reaching
the city from the airport. The taxi people are up in arms because
they see in this move a death blow to their prosperity and they
feel that this is a breach of faith by the Government of their
choice.
A taxi driver was quoted as saying that they still love their
Government but they will hve to strike back if the
Government allows the new bus proposals to go through.
This means that they will only turn M est te Government (if
their own personal affairs e adversely affected. They we not
concerned with the fact that their Government has been unfair to
other branches of enterprise In the colony. They are concerned
only with thenselvea
This is understandable, if the doctrine of "self preservation is
the first law of nature" is to be accepted as sound practice...
which it is not.
The taxi men have the power to protect their own interests -
and I am sure that they will try but in the process that will
make them an island to themselves. For a time their position may
be secure but they will be surrounded by a sea of injustice that
will steadily erode their shores and finally draw them into the
cesspool.
Remember the wise words of the great Negro educator Booker
T. Washington. He warned that "ttere is no defence or security
for any of us except in the highest intelligence and development
of all".


He was then speaking in defence of Negro rights, but in
practice his words mean that "there is no defence or security for
any of us except in the highest measure offair play end justice
for all".
You cannot have part justice without caushg widespread
repercussions that will eventually affect all the people.
e******
The Bahamas can boast perhaps the finest taxis in the world.
As I told you in an article on my recent visit to Jamaica, most
of the taxis there are in a dilapidated condition. They would not
be allowed on the streets of Nassau.
We have outstanding taxis in Nassau because our taxi men
make a good living from this occupation. They can therefore
afford to buy and maintain good machines in providing a needed
public service.
If Government creates a situation that cease the taxi business
to founder, the effect will be poor taxis, poor service and a
disgruntled lot of men who may feel the need to create a worse
monster to destroy the one that they helped to make their
masters.
seeo.
And finally prices control.
The Minister of Finance once agapin a man by the name of
Arthur Hanna is exercising his.power to fix prices and in the
process is creating an impossible situation.
This man has no understanding of business. He doesn't seem to
appreciate the fact that prices of commodities change from day
to day and the trend is steadily upward. As a result, it is
impractical to fix a rigid price.on anything and say that the
merchants must absoremb the loss.
He has actually fixed retail prices on some commodities that
are lower than the landed cost of the goods in Nassau. This is
clear economic lunacy.
He can fix any prices he likes. He has the power and his past
performance in Immigration shows that he will use it, even
though any fool can see the damap that has already been done to
the economy of the colony.I
But the effect of his actions will be that merchants will stop
importing items that do not yield a reasonable profit.
The saying of Lord Acton that "power corrupts, absolute
power tends to corrupt absolutely" might be put another way. It
could equally be said that power often destroys, absolute power
tends to destroy absolutely.
Too bad, too sad, too late, folks.
A THOUGHT FOR TODAY
A people get the kind of government they deserve.
ANONYMOUS


the gifted genius-writer full of
humanity. Now he is separated
both by his enemies, his friends
and his people who really never
understood him.
But it was he alone -
following the footsteps of his
father who fought manv a
battle to lift the black
Bahamian people spiritually
and politically at last,
successfully bringing down the
Collins walls and the last
vestige of discrimination in
January 1956. It was he alone
who fought for the rights of all
foreigners as well as Bahamians
when this PLP Government
abrogated vital parts of the
Hawksbill Creek Agreement of
Freeport. It was he alone who
fought for preservation of
freedom of press and speech
when this PLP administration
brazenly tried to muzzle and a
member threatened to pu' him
behind bars. Ample proof it is
- for all the jackasses past and
present to see the well
deserved prize that Sir Etienne
received from the American
Press Association in New York.
He was stabbed econom-
ically in the back by
the famous but well known
venal Brutus, no less a person
than the P.M., L. 0. Pindling -
who proudly used to call Sir
Etienne his national hero in the
by-gone years in London as a
young student was one of
those who tried to pass the
special Privileges Act in order
to silence the voice of justice
and truth. The Bahamian
people who chanted hosannas
to him, three days later
politically crucified him.
Sir Etienne has left the
Bahamas. Not a word of
thanks, support, appreciation
or regret has come out from
the lips of this amazing
populace. Even those who were
most served and benefitted
keep silent. Where are all those
letter-writers who in fear under
the shadow of Sir Etienne
made known their discontent,
denounced all the misdeeds,
scandals, and injustices
suffered at the hands of this
arrogant and insensible PLP
Government? To my mind
come the names of two black
Bahamian letter-writers who
used and still use the columns
of- this paper for their
convenience. One of them once
had the courage to reproach Sir
Etienne for not publishing his
letter on a Sunday, in that
particular page and type.
I still remember very well
the daily warnings and appeals
to all Bahamians, black and
white, by Sir Etienne in order
to save the Bahamas from this
incompetent PLP
administration. Nobody came
to help him.
To all should be crystal clear
that Sir Etienne knew what
would have been the final
result of the last general
election. As a matter of fact he


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Wednusdv. May 23. 1973.


I


I











Tomatoes still plentiful


TOMATOES ARE STILL onbm. So amre caM
PENIL at e PM'# teO t&me bh
Cay hPod.m Excimar So m from the Mdesf at



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"World's Greatest
8:20
"Napoleon" at 10
LWALT DI
-' Pat


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SLegend of Boggy Creek

Ame AWDMITTVD
FHSTW NASSAU SHOWING ..... AGESADMITTED


ars. These y They ma ls hexpensin
it crops .*d should be #im pt-.
this time of Here are a few more recipes to
help with the tomato crop.
Tomato dumplings are easy
and make an attractive
accompaniment to meat dishes.
ATION Combine four cups peeled,
diced tomatoes, one grated
onion, a tablespoon of butter,
two teaspoons sugar, a
teaspoon basil and salt and
ORS pepper in a sauce pan. Bring to
the boil. In a bowl, sift a cup
e 34531 of flour with two teaspoons
baking power and half a
teaspoon salt. Cut in a
tablespoon of butter with a
Start 8:20 pastry blender. Add half a cup
R 12 FREE! of milk or enough to make a
e as 10:10 soft dough. Let the dough
V E stand for a few minutes. Drop
)NITE | the dough in six equal portions
Athlete" into the boiling tomato
0& 1n:ss mixture. Cover the pan and
:10 p.m. cook for 12 minutes over
SNEY moderate heat. Place the
tioa' dumplings on a serving dish
and pour the sauce over them.
A good way to make the
tomato crop last is to preserve
a portion of it. For tomato
preserves, peel and quarter four
pounds of tomatoes. Place in a
saucepan and bring to a boil
over medium heat. Peel two
oranges and a lemon. Chop the
| pulp, cut rind into thin strips
and add it all to the tomatoes.
MU" Add six cups sugar and cook,
W :-,V.'..M stirring, until the rinds are
l M tender and the preserves have
thickened. Pour into hot
W00 CARS sterilized jars and seal.
Put through a food chopper
into a bowl four small onions,
three green apples, three green
- tomatoes and three red
tomatoes, two green peppers
and a red pepper (all seeded).
In a saucepan, mix together


From Page 3
or steal this condition of life.
This is something I have earned
by a lifetime of hard work and
battle during which I have
managed to be gloriously free
from entanglements that made
life an ugly experience for
many people." Of his daily
work he says: "I write about
the shenanigans of politicians
in this column almost every
day because this is my job. I do
it out of a sense of duty and
often I feel unclean by having
to exercise my mind about this
element in a rapidly crumbling
society. And so I am happy
when I have a chance to write
about really worthwhile human
beings, the salt of the earth,
humble citizens though they
may be." Of his opponents:
"My enemies are now my
friends."
And one has a feeling of pity
or biterness when he writes
that for what they are worth
all awards and recognition he
has obtained in his long life
and career as journalist, writer,
politician and benefactor have


When it comes to insurance

ith Dominion for Life


...in Nassau

call Nat Dorsett 2-3843
A


THE 0MNON LIFE ASSURANCE CCOMNY


v~LLsd


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HORMEL
ILL EAT FLANKS


HORMEL


SHORMEL IM l U
U.. CHOICE IWI STEAl

UtL CHOICt I"M MAST


WdMsdy, May 23,1973

S Panel te discuss kakibg

i ideipeideit abaas


half a cup cider vinegar, a
tablespocm sugar, one and a
half teaspos salt, a quarter
teaspoon ce:r'y msed and a
quarter teaspoon mustard seed.
Bring to a boil and cook for
five minutes. Let the mixture
cool a little and pour It over
the vegetables. Mix well and
put into sterilized jars. Seal and
store in the refrigerator.
RELISH
Another relish calls for six
peeled, chopped drained
tomatoes. Place them in a bowl
and toss with a cup of finely
chopped celery, a small
chopped onion, a hot red
pepper, and a red pepper,

a. / ,


:


come not from his own people
but from foreign people of far
lands that possibly never met
or knew him but only through
his works.
It was with disdain that he
walked away from the Senate.
Now he has *alked away from
the Bahamas, his homeland,
without looking back, bat
certainly with heavy heart in
leaving all the memories of mO
long a life and his belovedI
people so strange an&
incomprehensible. Once I
tIAt it was an^ ironic des
that threw the Dupuch
into the Bahamas, like gems .,
to piss.
Because of the immigration,
policies of Mr. Pindling and his
Deputy Mr. Hanna, Sir Etienne
closed down the Grand
Bahama Tribune. Today for
the same reasons Sir Etienne
may close down The Tribune
of Nassau. This will be the
saddest day for the Bahamas,
not only because The Tribune
for more than half a century
has accumulated such a rich
store of historical facts and
events, but because living up to
the motto "Being bound to
swear to the dogmas of no
master" it has been the golden
shield for the black and white
populace of this country who
wanted .-ights and justice.
Sir Etienne, now you being a
free man, from the bottom of
my heart I wish and pray God
that He anywhere you go, may
grant you and your beloved
wife health, long life, sound
mind and happiness.
A FREEPORTER
Freeport,
May 17, 1973.


I.S. CIIICE SIILIIN STEAK

LI. $1.H


t.S. PilK LIN IOAST
LI. $1.11


UAIISI SPAR MIS
2Ll. PK. $1.11


li'...1,,, .. . .MM4 f4
mIET
abAV
':4 ':" .':o.--"-- aIL m- anilb ve


FIESI BUILIEl CiCKEIS
LI. 71t
Mww House Iwtand t Coffee 10-oz
Seu eit Prune Juice 40-oz
Crib S" Tin
Joy Leeld KING
Ajsi Window Clmner 15-ol
Libby'I Pm O& CerotU 1iB
Libby's Mix Vegetael 15-
Libby's Kipper Fillets 7-os
CnutMHp' Pork & Dmnuli"
Frcewhs Mashed Potatoes 13 -
M- Crem Stye Corn 3S


$1.05
758
31.10
$1.10
62e -
3Us

aeo
280
290s


chopped ad me
i a 8 ucpen, o
cups of vimega
sugr, a tabbap
bouquet i ot
mustard noe
cinnamon stick
teaspoon whole
the mixture to a
few mlautes a
ghtly. Discad
and pour the li
vegetables. Pour
jars, eal and
refrigerator.
Here is an
aspic made witl
blender. In
container mix t


IVA


ided.Coame Plath, a die of atis, half a
m ad a half p lot addkn m ock, nd the
r, haf a cup Jui of half a Im Cover
mammltmda sad bln d for 30 nconde Add
arter q twoo g tomato juie, two
4 a mal teaspoons WoreItaBlh
and half a saIce, a dashof hot sauce and
cloves. Bring a cup of crushed ice. Cover and
bll, ball for a blnd for 30 sonds. Pour the
d let cool a*ic lte a'mold ad chl
the spie b, until st (about 10 minutes).
quid over the UnmOld ed garnish with
into sterilized parey nd chopped chives.
store in the Thtistomato sauce takes no
time at a. Cook dx peeled,
easy tomato seeded n chopped tomatoes
Sthe help of with a quarter cup o until the
the blender 114M has duced and the
two envelopes tomatoes are cooked. Add salt
and pepper to tastes.

k.AJ. 9 E


/1


GHS CHOIR BOYS

CLEAN-UP ISLAND
BOTTLE HARVEST The Junl
Government High School under their
Fletlcher, spent Saturday helping to ck
at the same time collect some mom
school's music room. Not only were th
theirwork, but certain bottlln om
back any uuble bottles that they I
highway. The boys worked an area on
as our photograph shows they col
PH01


ior Boys' Choir of
Instructor, Mr. Fred
lan-up the Iand and
wy to refurbish their
Sboys sponsored for
poiles aeed to take
ight find along the
Sthe airport road and
elected hundreds of
rO: Philip Symonette


THE .HEAD of the Bahamas
Monetary Authority and senior
executives of three major
commercial banks are to
discuss banking and finance in
an independent Bahamas at the
Bahamas Teachers' College in
Oakes Field at 8 o'clock
The panel discussion is the
fifth ain a series of six lectures
and panel discussions on the
implications of independence,
sponsored by the extra mural
department of the University
of the West Indies.
On the panel tonight will be
Mr. T. Baswell Donaldson of
the BMA, Mr. N. E. Ireland,
resident director of Barclays
Bank International, Limited
for the Bahamas, Cayman
Islands, Turks and Calcos and
rm


British Honduras, Mr. Reno
Brown, managing director of E.
D. Sassoon Bank and Trust
International, and Mo.
Francelia Bosfield, assistant
manager of credit services with
C Manhattan Bank. Mrs
*odldd will be Oie moderator.


BOSTON BLACKIE
"I ride an NBC Bike
in all my races".

Now that the Pro
Cyclist has given away

his Winning Secret,
here's your chance to
be a winner.


i3Fo Market
MONTROSE AVE.


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NMTITY RIMOTS
F umps n mss
PRIES n OaB THURSDAY,
MNA 24 T SATURDAY,
MAY 26,1973


MAHATMA RICE


s95


GLADSTONE FARM WHOLE
FRMYERS


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CORN ON COB

TAS


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OSCAR MAYER MELLO CRISP
BACON ................ ...LI. 109
HCEESE .............. .........89


U.S. =CE
SIRLOIN STEAK .........B. 189
Is. CHOICE PORTEUSE I
T-BONE STEAK .......... L. 1.99
I.S. CMOICE TOP
ROUND STEAK............ 1.79
U.S. CHOICE SIRLOIN
TIP ROAST .................... L. 1.89


i ORNED BEEF


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wiii


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GRAPEFRUIT...... 2 ,2


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POT PIES ......................2o69
1 TMZ. GREEN GIANT MIXED
WvmTABLES... 2..99A


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ORANGE JUICE


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164h.
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75'









8a Whrt Urtbunt We___ht (Mra3tt,


DEAR ABBY: Lihe a may others, I can't believe Im
aetully writing a Dear Abby leter. My husband s having
an affair with an 1-yer-old girl. [e's a37.1


I



1.


Mr. George Trevor Smith and Miss Merle Smith the
Petitioners in this matter claim to be the owners in
fee simple of the said tract of land and has made
application to the Supreme -Court of the
Commonwealth of the Bahama Islands under
Section 3 of The Quieting Titles Act 1959 to have
their title to the said tract investigated and the
nature and extent thereof determined and declared
in the Certificate of Title to be granted by the
Court in accordance with the provisions of the Act.
Copies of the plan filed herein may be inspected
during the normal office hours at the following
places: -
1. The Registry of The Supreme Court, Supreme
Court Building, Public Square, City of Nassau,
New Providence.


2. The Chambers of James M. Thc
Frederick Street, Nassau, Bahamas.
3. The Commissioner at Harbour
Eleuthera.
4. The Public Notice Board at The
Eleuthera.


Let him eat cake and
I foeMd oat bout It tie monte ago. He promised to
stop, but now he ays she's prenat and he feel an
obligation to her. [What about his obligation to ME? We
have four childr, 5 to 14 years old.]
He spds every weekend wthb her and coms home to
me during the week. He says if I don't lke it, he'll stay
with her during the week, too. Abby, I love him and don't
want to lose him, yet I can't live like this.
He says he doesn't want a divorce or a separation. He
jut wants to o on likbe e is. How can I save our
marriage? CONCEAL MY IDENTITY
DEAR CONCAL: YTe eoat save yew marriage witb-
eat yeur heoear's eseperat He tsheev see a lawyer
ab"t his leal ebgaim" tohe g them make a ehdlee
between yes a her. N ye let bi enastsae b havhe is
cake ad eadt It e, yes wl w up with the erumnb.
DEAR ABBY: OaDceWng t brides who are always
being cr atclsed became they are late getting out their


you'll get the crumbs
thak-yen ates for ta ir jwtg : My amoe was
married September, and I di 1t rselve a thank-you
note for my wedw glit l = M nj. T2h rea:
She had colored pitas mads o herWs aad "fe pose
and asy wated s eamee ap iemst- w- mon talM-"aee.
mShe aGdt et her paro froP tMa phef ri ihers it
December, and tbe plons weeum't f at Jauary.
I bk as was a e olg WAs-ah m soao wem-
UMm rw& AUNT
DEAR AUNM: en wee m nuoi-Kaa m"eet
p"@g& wMU hav 0 bIn. I e was a IW* aK Ae.ee,
bt fewr= mwes in tbs5tea* mMes We e lae to wallbani
DBAR ABMY: My h@aad ur a wry clever immk
to dget aq.adus wvih petty yoe m wmen vMer we
are on a vacotle. He always camies a dosqls at emeran
to make blaseef leek ike a seal expert phetgepeher, and


IN THE SUPREME COURT OF
THE COMMONWEALTH OF THE 1973
BAHAMA ISLANDS No. 14
EQUITY SIDE
IN THE MATTER OF THE QUIETING
TITLE ACT (Chapter 133) 1959
AND
IN THE MATTER OF THE PETITION
OF MR. GEORGE TREVOR SMITH AND
MISS MERLE SMITH
AND
IN THE MATTER OF ALL THAT tract of land
being a portion of a larger tract of land
originally granted to James Kelly situate at
Corrie Sound on the Island of Eleuthera
containing by admeasurement 108.36 Acres.
NOTICE
THE Petition of Mr. George Trevor Smith and Miss
Merle Smith in respect of: -
"ALL THAT tract of land being a portion of a
larger tract of Three hundred and Twenty (320)
acres originally granted to James Kelly situate at
Corrie Sound on the Northwest coast of the
Island of Eleuthera containing by
admeasurement 108.36 Acres which said tract of
land is bounded NORTHWARDLY partly by a
portion of a tract originally granted to Richard
Thompson and now believed to be the property
of Dennis Underwood and partly by a pond and
running thereon jointly One thousand Two
hundred and Thirty-five and Forty-four one
hundredths (1,235.44) Feet
NORTHWESTWARDLY by an inlet of the sea
called and known as Corrie Sound and running
thereon Three thousand Four hundred and
Ninety-eight and Seventy-one one hundredths
(3,498.71) Feet SOUTHWARDLY by the other
portion of the tract of land originally granted to
James Kelly which portion is now believed to be
the property of Austin Kelly and running
thereon One thousand Four hundred and
Sixty-six and Thirty-four one hundredths
(1,466.34) Feet SOUTHWESTWARDLY by a
pond and running thereon Three thousand Six
hundred and Fourteen and Forty-one
hundredths (3,614.41) Feet which said tract of
land has such position shape marks boundaries
and dimensions as are shown on the diagram or
plan filed in this matter and is thereon shown
coloured Pink."


when hme sees a petty ml he omMpm her -
po* a 1f w I J1 es. 96 am tss a"m. km heI hOW
to buy her a drink or mwch omtoM hea mt
better acquainted wih her. [Of e he w taas he r au
and addrem a he eM send her te pictarn tetr.)
SomiLme bh demet am. es w hav fa big e
era. He' 45 yam od ad acts b a teeger. Weou I b(
w5ttb my right to ltroduce ymiitf to -s o te
^-* baWIPeu e: bM* e pn I my"
amOrseaguest


FIRST SON
A son was born to the wife
of Mr. Paul Johnson of J.B.R.
Building Supplies on Monday,
May 21.
Mrs. Johnson is the former
Joan Ward of Philadelphia, Pa.
This is the couple's first child.


7
'WI


I


1.


i?


ompson,

Island,

Bluff,


NOTICE is hereby given that any persons having
dower or right of dower or an Adverse Claim or a
Claim not recognized in the Petition shall on or
before the Sixth day of July, A.D., 1973 file in the
Supreme Court of the Island of New Providence
aforesmid and serve on the Petitioners or the
undersigned a statement of his or her claim in the
e preneecribed form verified by an Affidavit to be
filed therewith. FAILURE of any person to file
and serve a statement of his or her claim on or
before the said Sixth day of July, A.D., 1973 will
operate as a bar to such claim.
JAMES M. THOMPSON
Attorney for the Petitioners


helps you


wetmne when
s.


CY LTD.
ne 2-1551

1


When you're uptight. Nervous. Don't let it shoi
Get new Hour After Hour antiperpirant.
Helps you hide what's going on inside.
New Hour After Hour keeps you calm. Fights
you'e te nm. Fights odour when you're ervou
Get new Hour After Hour antipenpirant.
Help you hide what's ing o inside.
DISTRIBUTORS FOR THE BAHAMAS TlE GENERAL AGEN
P. 0. Box 5276 Patton Street, Palmdale Telephoi


- -- m mnw m n m W W


No.1 Rice in the Bahamas Mahatmif
LONG GRAIN RICl
ALWAYS COOKS UP LIGHT AND FLUFFY AM Ut


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DEODORANT


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S?-


what going 4


inside.


I
I


I


WedndayY My 23, 1973


FOR3in1
LAWN SERVICE
FERTILIZE FUNGICIUO
PEST CONTROL t
TROPICAL 2-2167


Tis


























































hide







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-FOMOU ROEReHEVE


18-oz
KRAFT BARBECUE SAUCE
DELMONTE WHOLE
KERNEL CORN 17-oz


REGULAR


DELMONTE GREEN PEAS 17-oz
Am a wME "ESE sol a&%


PILLSBURY BATTER CAKE MIXES
WHITE-YELLOW-FUGDE & LEMON 18%-oz .59


HEFTY TRASH CAN UNERS 20's


TETLEY ICE TEA
RED BRLLO
BABY SWEETHEART
FABRIC SOFTENER


Ind.
10's


32 oz.


BAGGIES SANDWICH BAGS eo's
BUTTERFINGER & OH HENRY!
CHOCOLATE BARS


1.79
4449
2/85
.59
2/89


SMEDLEY'S SLICED
kR .65 GREEN BEANS 20-oz
SMEDLEY'S 20-oz
2/79 GARDEN PEAS & NEW POTATOES
2/79 QUICK & REGULAR
CREAM OF WHEAT 28-oz


TATE & LYLE SUGAR
DULCIOR
COOKING OIL


5-lb


28-oz


KAM LUNCHEON MEAT
WITH BACON & CHEESE


SOFTWEVE
BATHROOM TISSUE


HORLICKS


12-oz


2 Roll


1-lb Jar


8/99 MACLEANS TOOTH PASTE Econ.


2/89


2/.99


.65
.89
.69


2/.99
2/89
1.09
.89


BCDAIRDIGHTS-h


XRAFT SLICED
LIlINORN CHEESE
BALLARD SWEET
'ILK BISCUITS
I'


10-o $1.09

.oz 3/594


RED PINCH
MORTONS
MINI UNITS
MRS. SMITH
APPLE PIES
CHEF CHOICE CRINKLE
CIT POTATOES


-SANWCHMAS


,CANNE
VALUE VALUE

SDAS TUNAFIS



12 -07

6/9029l


JnRO Z i FOOD TREATS-











0ohte Writhut


Weddy, May 23, 197O


jCore by Classfied Counter at The Tribune or call 2-1986 Ext. 5 in Nassau,352 -6008 in Freeport from a.m. to 5pm. Monm. fl Sat. 9a.m. to 1p.m.

I ESTATE I ET I CASFOR SALE FRSALE MARINE SUPLES IIELP MTESI T U f I S T.ME .I.CES
... I. F. ........IS E lI I L I I I UW"I' ;I .. 1


C9680
BY O*NER
House in Highland Park. 3
bedrooms, 2 baths, living,
dining, kitchen, family room
and carport, utility rooms, on
2 lots of land beautifully
furnished, wall to wall carpet
and drapes throughout.
Completely walled and lovely
landscape. Airconditioned
throughout Unusual
opportunity. To view.
Telephone2-1722-3.
C9847
3 bedroom 1 bath house with
adjoining income producing
efficiency apartment. Good
location. Price: $35,000.
Contact: DAVSON'S REAL
ESTATE AGENCY Phone:
2-1178 or 5-5408 P. 0. Box
N-4648, Nassau.
C9681
FOR SALE
BY OWNER
House In Highland Park -
executive type home. 4
bedrooms, 2% baths, living,
dining, family, kitchen, double
car garage and utility room on
2 lots of land, wall to wall
carpet and drapes, completely
furnished, large patio and pool.
18 x 36. Beautifully
landscaped, bearing fruit trees
- central air-conditioned. To
view, telephone 2-1722-3.
C9682
FOR SALE
By OWNER
House in Highland park, 3
bedrooms, 2 bath, living,
dining, kitchen, utility room
and carport. Built In range and
baker on lot 90 x 100L Nice
home in nice area. To view,
telephone 2-1722-3.

C9907
BILL'S REAL ESTATE
AGENCY offers good
investment opportunity
attractively priced apartments
lots with-good rental potential
near St. Andrew's School.
Reasonable terms or goodcash
discount If required.
Large Bay Street property with
170 ft. frontage and
approximately 480 ft. deep.
For information and








C9910
a3pointment call 23921.

FOR SALE
Chdlc; Beach property





Rent Or sale Cable Beach. 4
bedroom 3W baths. Cai177470
or 77466



C9910
3 BEDROOM 2 bath
completely furnshed home,
Nassau East. near C schIol.
Available July 1. Call 36151
nights 58141 days.

C9911
2 ROOMS for rent 1 furnished
I unfUrnshed at Roland and
Carteret streets Rdgeland
Park. InquIrIles at pink stone
house on corner, ask for Lewis.
C9639
ATTRACTIVELY furnished
house Sapphire Ridge Road,
Sans Soucl, 3 bedrooms (2
airconditioned) 2 baths, study,
maid's room, wall to wall
carpet throughout, all
cdeir4iniI closets. Available
Immediately. Phone Dlvid
Hudson 3-6262/3. After 5 p.m.
7-7085.
C9624
FULLY AIRCONDITIONED 2
bedroom apartment Centrevllle
near Z.N.S. RIng 548679 ask
for Mr. Pritchard.
C9648
IN TOWN furnished rooms.
Efficiency Apartment, and also
town property for sate. Phone

C9924

Tenvich Street, Shirley
Heights. CafMr. Carey 5-3471.
C9931 "
ONE SE~ROOM apartment,
furnished, airconditloned,

Phion _123.


C9899
PRESTIGIOUS downtown
office space 3 rooms, 700 sq.
ft. Call 2-3041 or write c/o
Box N3709, Nassau.
C9895
BLAI R ESTATES
2 bedroom, 1 bath apartment,
fully furnished including T.V.
and water. Phone 22580 (day)
32589 (night).
C9921
ATTRACTIVELY fully
furnished 2 bedroom house,
private yard, South Beach.
$220.00 per month, water
Included. Phone 34586.
C9684
4500 square feet, warehouse 01
office space, avallablu
Immediately. Montrose
Avenue. To view, telephone
2-1722-3.
C9638
LARGE ONE BEDROOM
apartment, nicely furnished.
$250 per month. Call Chester
Thompson Real Estate
2-4777-8.
C96 83
2 bedroom apartment
M ontrose Avenue. Basic
furniture. 1 bedroom
airconditioned, washer. To
view, telephone 2-1722-3.
C9640
ONE EXTRA LARGE TWO
BEDROOMS TWO BATH
AND ONE EXTRA LARGE
ONE BEDROOM
APARTMENT. With larqe
living and dining all basically
furnished Victoria Court
Apartments on Elizabeth
Avenue between Shirley and
Bay Street. Facilities, phone,
laundry, parking, T.V. antenna,
alrconditioned. Phone 54631
between 8 a.m. and 5 p.m.

CARS FOR SALE
C9918
ECONOCARS
Best used-car values, including
clean, low-mileage, late-model
vehicles.
1969 HILLMAN MINX,
4-door sedan, automatic $900
1967 ROVER, new paint
job, engine recently
completely overhauled $1,200
1969 FORD, automatic $800
1971 1ORD CAPRI,
radio, air Conditioned,
automatic $1,900
1969 TOYOTA
CORONA MARK II,
4-door, automatic,
radio $1,200
1969 TOVOTA CORONA,
automatic, radio,
air conditioned $1.100
1971 FORD CORTINA
STATION WAGON
airconditioned $2,400
T96I TOYOTA CORONA,
air conditioned, radio,
standard transmission,
right hand drive,
excellent condition $1,000
1967 FIAT 600D,
good condition $500
1966 FORD FLAT BED
TftWCK engine recently
ovmhauled $1,200
1171 TRIUMPH TOLEDO,
like new $1,600
1969 LINCOLN
CONTINENTAL, air
conditioned, fully
powered, radio tape .$3,500
1969 TOYOTA CROWN,
air conditioned, automatic,
radio, one owner $1,600
1969 FORD CORTINA.
station whaon.
automatic $1,000
1971 TOYOTA COROLLA
automatic, ratio $1,800
1969 TRIUMPH 2000
4-door sedan, automatic
A-4 condition, low
mileage $1,500
ECONOMY CARS LTD.
Flat & Toyota Sales
and Servlee
Dowdeswell Street
P. O Box N1382, Tal. 2-1322


LATE (November) 1968 Ford
Citom 4 door VS engine
automatic transmission air
conditioned radio, power
steering licensed and Insured
for 1973 one owner. Phone
22216 or 42718 (After 6:00
I 4. ... .


C9926
1967 V.W. CAR, excellent
condition Sunshine roof. $700
(O.N.O.) Phone 57957 after
5:30 p.m.
C9900
BLUE 1971 PONTIAC
FIREBIRD 350 H.P.
airconditioned and tape deck.
BARGAIN $3,000. Ralph
2-1530 Shell Palm Tree Service
Station.
lt9808

e-

'Cedtrut Swa'


1972 CHEVY NOVA
$4400.00
Also available
1973 VAUXHALL FERENZA
very clean $2750.00
1971 FORD MUSTANG
big engine $3100.00
1968 DODGE DART,
very clean $1800.00
1972 CHEVY NOVA,
2 door coupe $4400.00
1969 FORD FALCON'
red automatic $1200.00
1969 CHEVY CAMARO,
red reconditioned $1850.00
1972 VAUXHALL FIRENZA,
blue, stick shift $2250.00
1970 PLYMOUTH
BARRACUDA
orange automatic $2250.00
1972 VAUXHALL VIVA S/W,
good buy $2200.00
1972 DODGE AVENGER G.L.,
good buy $2350.00
1971 DODGE AVENGER,
Bargain $1500.00
1969 FORD GALAXIES,
reconditioned $1000.00
1967 MERCURY COUGAR
green $1000,00
1972 VAUXHALL FERENZA,
blue, stick shift $2210.00
1967 CADILLAC,
Sedan $350.00
1964 LINCOLN
CONTINENTAL $400.00
1967 PONTIAC
LAURENTIAN $400.00
FINANCING AVAILABLE
Come in and see us
Cakes Field near
police Barracks
Phone 34711
C9790
ISLAND MOTOR
COMPANY 1970 LTD.
USED CAR LIST
1968 FIAT 124,
Green $900
1969 VICTOR 2000 S/W
Auto. $850
1972 PONTIAC VENTURA
4 Dr. Auto.
Radio, Orange. $3500
1969 CHRYSLER IMPERIAL
A/C Auto. $2600
1971 FORD CAPRI,
Auto. Blue $1850
1968 FORD THUNDERBIRD
Blue A/C $2800
1971 VAUXHALL VIVA,
2 Dr. Auto $1695
1971 RAMBLER
Auto., Blue $2100
1971 FORD GALAXIES
A/C, Green 4 Dr. $3500
1970 VICTOR STD.,
Red $875
1972 PONTIAC VENTURA,
4 Dr. A/C Grey $4600
1968 JAVELIN,
1968 JAVELIN, $1400
1972 VAUXHALL VICTOR
4 Dr., Std. Green $2950
1964 DODGE S/W
Auto. Green $400
1972 FIRENZA
Auto., White $2750
1969 VAUXHALL VICTOR,
4, Dr. Std.
S/W Yellow $650
Trade-ins Welcomed
Located Oakes Field
Opposite Inc Plant
Telephone 34636-7-8

FOR SALE
C9913
Quick sale by owner ... House
on double lot Johnson Road
Estate. Furnished or
unfurnished. Garage sale oft
household Iems-delly. Phone
Mrs. Albury 41639.

9771 ROBERTS reel to reel
tape deck 650xD, Scott 386
AM/FM Receiver.
1971 Pinto airconditioned/
heater, radio, seatbelts, low
mileage. Good condition.
$2,500.00 O.N.O.
1 lot 100'X150' Blair Estates.
Phone B. Harris 27680, 9:00 -


5:00 Mon. to FrI.


C9868
10 piece bedroom set Was
$310 Now $272 Hollywood
beds Single and double -
Was $85 Now $75. D & R
FURNITURE OUTLET Wulff
Road, next to Wong's Grocery
Store Phone 59600
C9869
APARTMENT size fridge -
Was $265. Now $225.
Apartment size stove Was
$225 Now $187. D & R
FURNITURE OUTLET Wulff
Road, next to Wong's Grocery
Store Phone 59600.
C9886
BIKE FOR SALE
200 cc Triumph Scrambler.
Phone Charles 32510.
9836
350 HONDA -- 3500 miles. 15
months old include 1 year's
insurance $650. Cash only.
Schiller Willi, Balmoral Hotel -
Kitchen 77481.


C9779
HONDA 50. Perfect condition.
Hardly ridden less than 150
miles $425. or nearest offer.
Phone 5-7102 Glenn Hepburn
C9920
68 GMC V-6 TON
TRUCK, New tires, clutch,
airconditioning, radio, 73
Licensing spotless. $2300
O.N.O. Phone 51901 between
9 and 5.
C9932
GOING OUT OF BUSINESS
HURRY! HURRY! HURRY!
Catch the Big Sale on Women's
Men's & Children's Wearing
Apparel and Footwear now
going on at LEE'S
DEPARTMENT STORE, on
Bay Street, opposite Maura
Lumber Company. Everything
has to go everything MUST
go! So get in on these
exceptional values while they
last.

LOST
C9914
FEMALE WEIMARANER in
Airport area. Please telephone
7-7737 if seen. REWARD
OFFERED
C9756 BROWN MINIATURE
DOG with brown collar, area
of Williams and Shirley
Streets. $100 REWARD.
Phone 7-8139.

PETS FOR SALE
C9901
BEAUTIFUL Beagle Puppies
$50.00 each. Alveron Dorsett.
Phone 22743 Night 58366


C9906
SHOPKEEPERS and bargain
hunters please note the
following may be viewed by
calling 23921.
1 A selection of clothing
items of well known name
brand.
2. 362 assorted flower pots
and additional garden
ornaments.
3. A selection of PUTA
Vases, candle holders etc.
4. A quantity of assorted
styles of sunglasses.
5. Double sided mirrors.
6. A large quantity of
factory made doors and
parts for cabinets and
other trimming material.
7. Other miscellaneous
items.
C9934
Make your Summer Vacation
profitable and enjoyable. Take
along a Treasure Master Metal
Detector. For details call
2-3921.

MARINE SUPPLIES
C9645
PACEMAKER 44 ft
Luxurious Cruising Yacht.
Phone 3-2371.
C9927
16ft. FIBREGLASS SKIFF,
1971 33 H.P. Motor, trailer,
extras. $800 (O.N.O.) Phone
57957 after 5:30 p.m.
C9884
24 FOOT FIBRA two-berth
Cruiser. 150 H.P. sterndrive,
lust completed $3000 refit.
Depthometer, transmitter,
fishing chairs, pumps etc.
Lying BROWNS. $3750 for
quick sale. 9 foot fibreglass
dinghy and 5 H.P. outboard
available $200. Telephone
88647 evenlna.


C9903
23 Foot Formula with twin
120 Mercruiser 1/0 in excellent
condition. Phone 5-8512.

L SCMWLS
C9905
HOPEDALE CENTRE
A private remedial school for
children with special needs.
(Retarded, spastic, behaviour
and speech problems, slow
learners.)


Now accepting limited
enrollment for September
term.
Qualified teachers.
Inquiries invited.
Phone 35492 or write P. 0.
Box N8883. Nassau.

IELP MNTED
C7384
JOB TITLE: STEEL
FABRICATORS (fou-r'
MINIMUM EDUCATION:
Good basic education
MINIMUM EXPERIENCE: 5
years experience in steel lay
out and welding.
DUTIES/RESPONSIBILITIES:
Read and, follow structural
steel detail drawings, cut and
weld in accordance with
drawing specifications.
INTERESTED APPLICANT
CONTACT: Personnel
Department, Bahama Cement
Company. P. 0. Box F-100,
Freeport, Grand Bahama.
C7378
JOB TITLE: MACHINIST
MINIMUM EDUCATION:
Good Basic Education
MINIMUM EXPERIENCE:
5-10 years
DUTIES/RESPONSIBILITIES:
Lay out work, set up and
operate machine tools,
machine parts to precision
tolerances and specified
finished. Use precision
measuring instruments and
performs any dismantling,
fitting or assembly work
required for plant maintenance
or construction.
INTERESTED APPLICANT
CONTACT: Personnel
Department, Bahama Cement
Company, P. 0. Box F-100,
Freeport, Grand Bahama.
C7397
JOB TITLE: ELECTRICIAN
MINIMUM EDUCATION:
Good basic education
MINIMUM EXPERIENCE: 5
years. DUTIES/RESPONSI-
BILITIES: Inspect, repair,
install and wire all electrical
apparatus, devices and circuits
of any voltage in cement plant
or assigned area.
INTERESTED APPLICANT
CONTACT: Personnel
Department, Bahama Cement
Company, P.O. Box F-100,
Freeport, Grand Bahama,
Bahamas.

C9908
APPLICATIONS are invited
for the position of Manager,
Bahamas Industrial Gases Ltd.,
Nassau, Bahamas, a member of
the Island Gases group of
companies. Applicants must
have either
(1) A degree in the
engineering sciences,
preferably chemical
engineering, as well as
managerial and industrial
gas plant experience, or
(2) Several years experience
in the gas industry in a
similar position..
The Company supplies local
markets with industrial and
medical gases, welding supplies,
safety equipment, sport diving
equipment, and fire fighting
equipment.
The successful applicant will be
responsible for: the safe and
efficient operation of the gas
producing plants, distribution
and sales of the gases and
merchandise, administration of
the business.
Salary commensurate with
qualifications and experience.
An incentive bonus scheme
Company and the group as a
whole is in force.
Applications In writing only
together with supporting
details should be marked
"Private and Confidential" and
mailed to: The Manager,
Bahamas Industrial Gases Ltd.,
P. O. Box N-4688, Nassau,
Bahamas.


C9J
We require for 1st September
1973 a TEACHER with at least
one year's experience In a
Montessori School. Minimum
requirements are four G.C.E.
"O" levels and a Diploma In
the Montessori Method of
Education for 2% 5 year
olds. Please apply in writing to
Infant Education Centre, Box
6196, Nassau.
C9882
CARTER OPPORTUNITY for
senior clerk with good
command of English and
ability to communicate. Under
supervision, successful
applicant will be required to
prepare reports, compile
statistics etc. Age requirement
20 26. General office
experience required. At least
one reference to accompany
application which should be
directed to: Adv. C9882, c/o
The Tribune, P. 0. Box
N-3207, Nassau. Bahamas.
C9909
EXPERIENCED SENIOR
OPERATING OFFICER
required by local commercial
bank. Salary commensurate
with experience. Forward
resume to P. 0. Box N-466,
Nassau
C7377
JOB TITLE: INSTRUMENT
REPAIRMAN
MINIMUM EDUCATION:
High school graduate or
equivalent
MINIMUM EXPERIENCE: 3-5
years industrial instrumenta-
tion experience.
DUTIES/RESPONSIBILITIES:
Install, repair, calibrate test
and adjust any type of
integrating, indicating or
graphic electrical or mechanical
instrument.
INTERESTED APPLICANT
CONTACT: Personnel
Department, Bahama Cement
Company. P. 0. Box F-100,
Freeport, Grand Bahama:.
C9919
QUALIFIED BOOKKEEPER
with knowledge of higher
Accountancy needed. Apply
with complete resume and
photograph to H. 0. Marren
and Company Ltd., P. 0. Box
63, Grand Cayman, B.WJ.
TELEPHONE: 9-2961 or
9-2934.
C9916
SOCIAL HOSTESS/HOTEL
INTERPRETER. Must have
two languages preferably
French and German. Apply to
Jeff Roberts, Holiday Inn.
C9933
AUTO Bodymen required at
Gibson's Body & Fender
Repair Shop, Carmichael Road.
Call Gibson 28896.


C9928
PLANCOM LIMITED,
Treasure Cay Abaco, require a
husband and wife team to
manage a 150 unit
condominium development
recently erected. Suitable
applicants would be required
to have college level education
or equivalent with knowledge
of accounting and managerial
training essential. Would be
required to reside at Treasure
Cay, Abaco and be responsible
for operating Rental Lease
Pool, supervise staff.
maintenance etc. Salary
according to experience and
qualifications.
Contact: Plancom Limited, c/o
P. 0O. Box N3229, Nassau.

I TIRAE IW ES
C9636



Brokawm Ltd.
Mackey Street
'& Rosevelt Avenue
NASSAU, BAHAMAS
P. 0. Box N3714
HEAVY DUTY TRUCKING
FORK LIFT RENTAL
MECHANICAL HANDLING
EQUIPMENT
IATA CARGO AGENTS
CUSTOMS CLEARANCE
& DELIVERY
MOVING, STORAGE
& PACKING
STEEL BANDING
& SHIPPING
SPECIAL QUOTATIONS
EXCELLENT SERVICE
REASONABLE RATES


PATIO AWNINGS ANC
CARPORTS
HURRICANE
AWNINGS, SHUTTERS,
PANELS
JOHN S. GEORGE & CO.
LTD.,
For free estimates and prompt
service -rall 2-R421.
C9635
T. V. ANTENNAS. Boosters
.for homes, apartments and
hotels. Sales and services. Call


C9606 'p
NEED FAST SERVICE?
Do you have goods in Miamf
you need In a hurry? Wells
Fargo Express will deliver For
service call: NASSAU 51901
MIAMI 758-5597.
C9801
USED FURNITURE WANTED
Contact D&R FURNITURE
OUTLET, Wulff Road East
next to Wong's Grocery.
Telephone 5-9600.
WE BUY AND TRADE USED
FURNITURE


iUOU98 WU *IVU 0t V i C9889
OF MUSIC, Macky Street NIXONS UPHOLSTERY'
next to Frank's Place. SERVICE Bernard Road Phone
C9638 41298 Quick reliable service
FENCES C9925 i
For your fence needs ISLAND T.V. SERVICE
Call 35411 "For service you can rely on"
OSCAR FENCES Dowdeswell Street.
Free estimates. T.V. Antennas Boosters
Terms arranged. Sales and Services
Phone 22618
C9652 P.O. Box N327, Nassau
TROUBLES small or large Monday Saturday
call The Plumber on Wheels:- 8:30 to 5:30
ROBERT M. BAILEY C8106
P. O. Box N56, Nassau WORRY NO MORE! CALL
SIehxo 5Na7'~ WORRY NO MOREl CALL
Telephone:3-5870 ABCO TO SOLVE YOUR
CLEANING PROBLEMS.
m TEL: 51071-2-3-4


GRAND BAHAMN

LCLASS.IFIED




HELP F TE ELP WANTED
C7377 C7384
JOB TITLE: INSTRUMENT jOB TITLE: STEEL
REPAIRMAN FABRICATORS (four)


M MINIMUM EDUCATION:
High school graduate or
equivalent
MINIMUM EXPERIENCE: 3-5
years industrial Instrumenta-
tion experience.
DUTIES/RESPONSIBILITIES:
Install, repair, calibrate test
and adjust any -type of
integrating, Indicating or
graphic electrical or mechanical
instrument.
INTERESTED APPLICANT
ICONTACT .Personnel
Department, Bahama Cement
Company, P. 0. Box F-100,
Freeport, Grand Bahama-.
'C7378
JOB TITLE: MACHINIST
MINIMUM EDUCATION:.
Good Basic Education
MINIMUM .EXPERIENCE:
5-10 years
DUTIES/RESPONSIBILITIES:"
Lay out work, set up and
operate machine tools,
machine parts to precision
tolerances and specified
finished. Use precision
measuring Instruments and
performs any dismantling,
fitting or assembly work
required for plant maintenance
or construction.
INTERESTED APPLICANT
CONTACT: Personnel
Department, Bahama Cement
Company, P. 0. Box F-100,
Freeport, Grand Bahama,
C7392
GENERAL PLUMBER (1):
Must have high school
education, read all phases of
plans, Install all phases
correctly for health and
sanitation reasons, know cost
both labour and material from
price list, know gas and water,
electrical panel control,
sleeping for the lines.
Knowledge of swimming pool
work, boiler work, heat
exchange, hot water systems
including balancing. Must
know house pumps and hot
water circulation pumps,
material take off. Must be able
to get along with people.
Certified licence and references
required.
GENERAL LABOURERS (6)
Must be able to do general
cleaning for large hotel and
other labouring class work.
Interest persons apply: The
Grand Sahama 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.

I A TED


MINIMUM EDUCATION:
Good basic education
MINIMUM EXPERIENCE: 5
years experience in steel lay
out and welding.
DUTIES/RESPONSIBILITIES:
Read and follow structural
steel detail drawings, cut and
weld in accordance with
drawing specifications.
INTERESTED APPLICANT
CONTACT: Personnel
Department, Bahama Cement
Company. P. 0. B F-100,.
Freeport, Grand BahaMa.
C7393
ADVERTISING & PUBLIC
RELATIONS GIRL: Must have.
extensive knowledge in local
and foreign advertising and
promotion to assist in'
promotion of all Hotel
functions. Must have excellent
typing skills.
AIR CONDITIONING MAN:
'Must be completely familiar
with the repair and
maintenance of A/C units, air
handlers and all A/C
equipment. References
necessary.
ADMINISTRATIVE
BOOKKEEPER: Must have
experience in Food and
Beverage Control; must be able
to control all the books for the
Food and Beverage
Department, must be a high
school graduate; must have
Hotel experience.
FOR ALL OF THE ABOVE
PLEASE APPLY TO MISS
STAFFORD, HOLIDAY.
FREEPORT 373-1333,
PERSONNEL DEPARTMENT
C7394
FREEPORT FLIGHT
SERVICES require One
qualified Mechanic for Fuel
and Ground Equipment. In
possession of his own tools and
able to maintain AC and DC
aircraft generators, Airreach
and Premac starting units,
Mobile Air-conditioners,
Primemovers and Tractors. Gas
and Diesel Fueltenders and
Tankfarm equipment. Be able
to read technical manuals and
electrical schematics.
10 years experience required of
which 5 years with the above
equipment. Salary
negotiable. Willing to work odd
hours.
For q5polntment call:
35248881 or write to: P. 0.
Box F359
C9634
INTERNATIONAL FIRM of
Chartered Accountants have.
several vacancies for Chartered
or Certified Accountants in
their Freeport office.
Successful candidates will be
paid excellent salaries and
bonuses. Applicant should
apply In writing to the Staff
Partner, Price Waterhouse &
Co., P. 0. Box F-2415,
wreeport, Bahamas.


COGU
I MA
ffl l* vo= ,


I









siI daY,lt May 23, 1973,






CLASS IFIED I

S ELPNTED ELP WA
07397 -9647
-OB TITLE: ELECTRICIAN INTERNATIONAL FIRM of
d asiMUM EDUCATION: Chrtered Accountants nawe
a ood basic education vacancies for Staff
MINIMUM EXPERIENCE: 5 Accountant/Auditor for their
years. DUITIES/RESPONSI. t r Freeport office. Candidates
BI aTlES:lndspect, repair, must have had experience In a
b tustall and wire all electrical professional accountant's
Qapratus, devices and circuits office and must be in
iof any voltage in cement plant possession of at least
or assigned area. University entrance
INTERESTED APPLICANT qualifications and already be
OINTERESTED APPLICAN studying to bl a Chartered or
CONTACT: Personnel Certified Accountant.
Department, Bahama Cement Applicants should apply in
Company, P.O. Box F-100, writing to the Staff Partner,
freeport, Grand Bahama, Price Waterhouse & Co. P.O.
Bahamas* IBox F-24 15, Freeport.
-Bahamas.
I7396 -- -
Appointment vacant next C7398
nth CHIEF ACCOUNTANT 1-TUNED PERCUSSIONIST.
hCompany in Grand Must be able to sight read and
Bahama. Must be A.C.A., or arrange professional show
C.P.iA., o r e qual. music, be proficient in playing
pesponslbilitles will include percussion Instruments and
Ihe production to management have at least three years
of monthly reports and experience. Good references
quarterly accounts etc., the and Police Certificate required.
supervisionn of a staff and the 1-PIANO PLAYER. Must be
day to day running of the able to sight read and arrange
accounts department. The professional show music, be
successful applicant will be proficient in playing the piano
required to produce and and have at least three years
implement Ideas to increase the experience. Good references
efficiency of his department and Police Certificate required.
end to assist and advise Applicant must apply in person
management in accounting and to: El Casino, P. 0. Box
alliedd matters. F-787, Freeport, Grand
Apply in own handwriting to Bahama.
Electrical Utilities Co. Ltd., P.
Box F-170, Freeport, Grand C7395
bhama. Bahamas. RESIDENT GOLF
PROFESSIONAL: Must have
high school education, to be
Assistant to the Golf Director.
Must be able to run the Golf
Shop in the absence of the
The Tribune Director. Must also be able to
give lessons on the Golf Course
and be familiar with Golf
S CLASSIFIED Producers.
CLASS ED Interested persons apply: The
Grand Bahama Hotel &
A^DVS, Country Club, West End,
ADVS.Grand Bahama, Personnel
Office between the hours of
BRING RESULTS 9:00 a.m. and 3:00 p.m.
Monday through Friday. Elon
Martin, Jr., Personnel Director.


"I know I shouldn't bother you at the office, Daddy, but
how do I untie the knots you taught me how to tie?"


Rupert and the Memory Birds-20









The two friends have only late," repies Rupert. I'l
just paeeed when the Wise Old bring your whistle tomorrow-
QGot pause and calls out: and the parrot too, I hope.'
If you should find the other On theway down fromthe h*is
parrot, Rupert, take it home Rupert blows the Whietle tme
fth you for the night. It will tnd ln, but t ils to bring
save you thI e journey back the meissng bird. mgt be
here today." "Yes. It is rather miles away by now," h thinks.
ALL RIGHTS RESERVED.



CROSSWORD rMA
PUZZLE
ACNOS 28. Formerly SOAK GA
Projection Tokyo IVA PUS
Mprnings 29. Years NARO f |I R gR
7. Food fish 30.Chop yL R A
Cultivator 31. Vaunt T L
. Circuit 32. Freight C
I3. Win 34. Yale
6. Paris airfield 41. Cuckoopint r1 N
7. Patron 43. Deceitful SOLUTION OF YESTERDAY'S PUZZLE
9. Old Siamese 44. Sterile DOWN 4. Overhead
coin 45. Decade 5. Sea cow
;0. "The hunter" 46. Offspring 1. Captain of the 6. Specification
13. Enervates 47. English river "Pequod" 7. Animal track
F6. Timetable 48. Posters 2. Garment 8. Cross-country
abbreviation 49. Coterie 3. Average runner
9. Everything
S5 7 B o 10. Scottish
S- dairymaid
S15. Meadows
16I18. Baby
21. Harem room
22. Eggdrink
23. Pouch
-- 24. Eastern title
-25. Forswear
S27. Veered
S,__ ~ 30. In what way
mI 31. Prejudice
31,4- sw 33. Canasta and
bridge
- 1 qo 35. Tips
37. Greek letter
38. Olulate
-_ 39. Bacchanal's
cry
A 14 040. Budget item
49'1 41. Liable
.... 42. Regret


Whtr alrtbhm


CAR QLL RIGHTER'S


0frsonmh CmroS ttr Institute
GENERAL TENDENCIES: Certainly a most
S" interesting day and evening to put some
up-to-date expressions in action. Then you will be able to find
the various persons who will support them and learn what
opposition you can expect, so you are prepared for right
action.
ARIES (Mar. 21 to Apr. 19) Talking over your aims with
good pals can bring fine suggestions and backing you need Get
out to group meetings that are also helpful You can have a
good time as well, but be sure to dress appropriately
TAURUS (Apr. 20 to May 20) Talk over some plan you
have with a bigwig and gain both backing and good advice.
Getting into some civic venture that can be beneficial to you
and others is wise. Avoid one who is unfriendly.
GEMINI (May 21 to June 21) You have fine new ideas that
should be put to work to further your aims and add muscle to
your operations, give you more prestige. Ask questions of new
friends you have recently made. They have the information
you need.
MOON CHILDREN (June 22 to Tuly 21) Find some new
methods of handling your present routines so you lop off time
and energy and can look into new outlets as well. Attachment
has a new plan that should be jointly pursued for good results.
LEO (July 22 to Aug. 21) You had better have a meeting
with all partners and thresh out ticklish problems, then make
wiser arrangements for the future. Any civic work you do can
bring greater prestige. A wise person can give you the advice
you need now.
VIRGO (Aug. 22 to Sept. 22) Get into all that work ahead
of you now since you have a liking for detail that is necessary
to get it done correctly. Put your wardrobe in good order Add
the right touches that make an old outfit look new.
LIBRA (Sept. 23 to Oct. 22) Get together with congenials
and put your fun-loving nature to work for a change You will
find that your mate will then be more attentive and all turns
out fine. Stop being such a dog in the manger
SCORPIO (Oct. 23 to Nov. 21) Doing whatever will bring
greater pleasure to those dwelling with you is wise now for
more harmony. Streamline your activities for greater
accomplishments in the future. Tease mate some and have fun.
SAGITTARIUS (Nov. 22 to Dec. 21) If you get more
support from a good friend you can advance more quickly in
your career now. Don't forget to handle correspondence,
either business or personal and get good results from it Plan
that trip carefully.
CAPRICORN (Dec. 22 to Jan. 20) If you put that modern
idea to work, you find that you can add appreciably to present
income. Get the assistance of one who knows best how to
make changes. Think along happier lines.
AQUARIUS (Jan. 21 to Feb. 19) You look charming today
and others will extend favors quickly and generously, help you
attain your finest aims. Make all the social contacts you can.
Get out of that dull rut.
PISCES (Feb. 20 to Mar. 20) Make plans for the future but
do not confide in others or you lose out. Get into that social
service work that is just your cup of tea. Showing compassion
for others is right.
IF YOUR CHILD IS BORN TODAY. .. he or she will be
one of those modern-age products who can be very successful
in life provided the education is slanted along lines of work
with-the government or working with the general public by
and large. Anything of a humanitarian nature is also good.
Encourage to have many friends early to come into the home
for better understanding of human nature. Give as fine an
education as you can afford, plus musical training


Bridge
_.. U OT= t NOLLO
r w volaner after the
ae saves a Jot of guesswork,
as on thishand, reported tn the
Belgian MagineBridge
*K 43
VAK2
L A87
6A862
Seat
AQ92
KQJ109
J43
CONTRAJ 60T IEAD &Q.
Declarer sees 11 tricks and can
make another, either by' setting
up a long club, itf clubs brea
33, or by bringing in four
Clubs come first. South goes
up with the 4A, plays the VAXK.
discarding a clu, and then a
second club. ast shows out, so
aln hinges on the spades
Rufing West's ub return,
South draws trumps-West
follows three tUmes-and ruffs
Sdummy's third heart. West
Now oity spades remain.
Declarer leads the 4A and
43 to dummy's 4g. West's cards
are the 46 and 4w10, and East's
the 44 and 4. Should declare
play .r the drop or insert the
when 1's the 8on
No gu. la Involved. West has
ahown five clubs, three hearts
and three diamonds, He cannot
have a third spade. The finesse
s a certainty.


SKQ109R 9 7


Chess
Sr LEONARD BARDIN










(947)
White to move; how can he
win? When both kings are
threatened, the game is usually
won by the pyr who gets his
attack In first. Here White
Is three pawns down and
threatened with ... R x Q
and. ..Q-R eh-so lock for a
Par times: 10 seconds, chess
master or expert; 30 seconds
county player; 2 minutes, club
strength; 4 minutes, average; 10
mtnue, novice.
SOLOuIUN NO. MB --

Chess Solution
I B-B6 chit BAxB; 2 QxP ch!
Xx ; 3 t-Rl ch, B-R5; 4
R x mate.


H wor s of
R T to* t*
f o f r letters

or more ca
Sword each
SD I letter may
be used once
only. Eaeh s
word must contain the large
USE letter, and t ne must bea t(

bhe ribunt Ids 0
Tword.Js. : 54wordso
CLASSIFIED aum e haul
hsulm eal human humane
HUMANEIY humanly bhyena
hymnae taee lane lean male
ADVTS. ane manly m maul me
mealy mean mesn myna
.._ name namely ulna unlay yean.



MM s-oe wt0a ne mum an.
m no ede o tho e. On.



U assemf. (4)
eant (4)
t. 44)


Clau Dewn
eeb. 9)





a) 1 M U
gtlas. n

m. (4)0
I Too~~ ad~s"" c


H







Cl Ae

' or W b-


I REX MORGAN, M.D. By DAL CURTIS

mOOlJ I lAIu IA.,Z TNIN I r sW I'MM SEu 4A IF AWi Le JIac
am" COUWp TALm rW W MAO"IAUWM4 I NANPel )ER SOCIAL CLINP,4R,
SEE Mi IN K40 =3 I LIMNUPUP ViT NOCA: W00j,, J0 .1kt 0 IN FM
ATR ---A 49UT V= AMP HE P00U SOMt Wy ECWWU V "ME, WI.L












JUDGE PARKER By PAUL NICHOLS
WE 0TH HAVE I'VD BETTER 'ETSY ISN'T HERE, WOULD YOU TELL
CARS, ABSEY! WHY DON'T YOU DRIVE CALL IETSY... SAM! NO, I DON'T HER THAT I'LL
YOURS HOME AND I'LL PICK YOU o KNOW WHEN PHONE IN THE













| APARTMENT --G B P M OEx KtN |
UP THERE'? SHE'LL SE BACK! MORNING,



/// -o23








APARTMENT 3-G By Alex Ko sksy

IT'S A OO THING is 1 A VWRY WISE WO"A, YTUSEEMEsPS PilNatfT UNTL.
WE LEFT THE TI MM SH. KNOWS yU'P MAMA LUPPINO SAID SOMETHING TO
SLuPPINO HOME WHEN WE I MAKE MAO A 600P WIFE! YOU! PO YOU KNOW WHAT IT tN T
S tKHVE NAP Aa W"N I WON'T COMMENT YES |Ey wo"
TE ON THAT WPPN ,OWN! ON T nT-B UT 5HE MAP MOULP HV A MAM
EVENING ONE OBSERVATION THAT WHO lEs M!


STEVE ROPER & MIKE NOMAD by saunders & overgard


O]FFIE II .


I











Ohl arthmw


wadnMudav. vy 2. 1s3.w


SACA volleyballers,



undefeated so far,



ready for championship

By GLADSTONE THURSTON
ST. AUGUSTINE'S COLLEGE, the most victorious school in
New Providence, has captured both the Junior Boys and the
Junior Girls VolleybaUll Championships and stand poised ready to
lake on the Western Division Senior Boys Chamipion. and Senior
Girls Champions after dominating the Eastern Division
undefeated.


C.C. GIRLS

CLINCH TIE


IN THE WEST
('. C. SWEETING High Senior
Girls recovered from a one set
setback yesterday and defeated
Prince Williams High Senior Girls
8.15, 15-4 dnd 16 14 to clinch a
first place tie in the Western
Division inter school volleyball
series. Officially, they are
undefeated in eight.
C. C. who are presently awaiting
the outcome of a protested gSame
played against Government High,
play A F. Adderley High
tomorrow. C. C. Senior Boys lost
chances of winnining the
championship in this their rookie
year when they bowed to the
veterans of Prince Williams High
who retained the Western Division
Championship.
goingg into yesterday's game with
mure than a week's rest, C. C. girls
using new techniques in bumping,
setting and spiking, were not fully
consistent. Prince Will's captain
Yvonne Brown, Muriel Anderson
dnd R. Colebrook sparked the
opening for the visitors as they
7i.ik a 7-0 lead.
"The team at that stage was
playing too tense," commented
coach Tom Grant who called a time
out. "I told them to relax and play
tth game they are known for."
This time out resulted in a
broken service and Lavern Jackman
went to the line for Sweeting's and
served four pointsas including two
aces. This rally was short lived and
Muriel Anderson at the line pushed
Prince Will to a 10-4 command
before she served out of bounds.
Ginger McKay and Erica
Jackman teamed up and pushed C.
C. to eight where they remained.
TWO ACES
Sherry Connally at the line
started off C. C. in the second set
and with Deborah Foster setting for
the devastating spiking of Lavern
Jackman, C. C. on the good foot
ran to a 5-0 lead. Conally had two
aces along the way.
Prince Will on the broken service
was good for only two points and
Deborah Foster at the line dishing
out an underhand service deep Into
her opponents' back court made it
difficult for Prince Will to return as
C.C. moved 10-2 in the lead.
An effective defence gave Prince
Will only two more points while
CC.. went on to tie the sets at one
all.
Again C.C. was a bit tense at the
beginning of the deciding set but as
thgame me went on they loosened up
and led by Virginia Levarity,
Jackman and Conally on the
forward line and Foster giving
accurate sets, shot to a 7-0 lead.
Anderson, one of the mainstays
on Prince Will's side managed a
three point service and on the
change over of courts made a brief
come-back when they moved
behind by two.
C.C., however, went on the
rampage and with the combined
serving of Foster, Conally and
Judymae Miller, moved to game
point. Miller was at the line when a
freak play which might have ended
game saw her serve into the back
court of Prince Will bumped to the
forward line intended for the set
man. It was however slightly
overpsased and C.C.'s spikers
thinking It might have dropped on
the opposing side left it and
dropped It ont their side.
This turned the tables for C.C.
and Prince Will paced by McKay,
Minus and Lewis moved on to
deuce the pgame. "Anderson and
Brown could do nothinpI wrong,"
commented coach Grant.
Following a time out which put
C.C. in control, Connally served a
nerve-shattering ace into a confused
Do&.-- U11111 ,I .. .


.1


In view of their success in
volleyball. St Augustine's has
retained the Bernard Lundy Trophy
which they shared with Prince
Williams High last year. The
Bernard Lundy Trophy (first
presented in 1971 when it was won
by S.A.C.) is presented to the
school with the most championship
volleyball teams.
In 1971 S.A.C. won the junior
buys. the junior girls, the senior
girls and the intermediate boys
championships. They were Eastern
Division Champions in the senior
boys. Last year. there were only the
senior girls and boys divisions.
S.A.C. won the senior girls but were
defeated in the senior boys.
S.A.C.'s rookie Junior girls who
started playing volleyball only after
the inter-school track and field
meet in March, played good
volleyball and behind the coaching
of Hugh Lawrence ended
undefeated in five games. Led by
their captain Pamela Wilson and
Michelle Russell the girls played
team volleyball, bumping, serving
and flicking well utilizing the
effectiveness of at least two plays.
The S.A.C.ers dropped only two
sets throughout the season. One
they dropped to Government High
when they defeated that school
9-15. 15-6 and I5-8. and the other
they dropped to A. I'. Adderley
winning 8 15. 15-6 and 15-5.
BEST EVER
The Junior Boys climbed their
final hurdle yesterday stopping
Government High 15-10 and 15 6.
"The junior boys team Is the best
Junior team I have ever seen."
commented coach Dalton Foster.
Mr. Lou Adderley their headmaster
and a veteran sportsman himself
agreed with Mr. Foster.
These boys. all rookies have
played excellent volleyball
throughout the season and like
their sister team started playing in
March following the track and field
meet. Consistent in their plays,
"they do not give away points,"
commented coach Foster. "You
have to win your points against
them."
Led by good serving and setting
by Kevin Russell the smallest
man on the team the junior boys
set up their plays for the powerful
pin-point spiking of Steve Williams.
Gerald Wildgoose and Huden
Roberts. Coach Foster is of the
opinion that there are very few
senior teams that can beat this
junior team.
Undefeated in ten pines,
S.A.C.'a defending Senior Gitlt
Champions dropped only one set in
winning the Eastern Division. That
et was given to R. M. Bailey whom
they defeated 12-15., 15-9 and
15-13.
LITTLE WORK
With much depth, this year's
senior girls team, led by captain
Core Hepburn with her power
serving and good spiking has had
very little work to do in winning
the title. Only once for this season
was coach Lawreance forced to use
his leading eight players throughout
the game. Usually his first eight
play only one set and then his
second team, equally as strong,
takes over.
Most of the girls have been
playing together as a team from the
time they were juniors two years
ago. However, there are many
rookies on the team who have been
performing well.
The girls utilize three plays to
set-up their front line spiking of
Hepburn. Stephanie Knowles,
Linda Woodside and Denines Mon.
The team has good defence in
Pamela Wright, Stephanie Rahmlng
and Denbalo'WhyUly.
UNDEFEATED
Like their proceeding teams, the
Senior Boys dropped no leo than
two sets on their way to the
undefeated Eastern Division
Championship. Retaining only two
players from last year, this team
consists mostly of rookies and
players coming from last year's


NASSAU ALL STARS: Back Row (from ieft). Pat Loulson, Don Maples, John
Williams, Ray Simpson, Jim Murray, Dick Wilson (coach), Dave Jenner. Front Row: Mike
Halkitis, Larry MInns, Rob Stewart, Colin Knight and Jack Archibald. Louison and
Halkitis were substitutes.


I WULF*RD.Ae'r


complimentary rum punch



separate Nassau and



Freeflw ort. Out Island Airways now offers 20-minute super-jet service
between Nassau and Freeport. On a schedule designed just for
Bahamians.


That's Out Island Airways' way of expressing its confidence in the future
growth of the Bahamas. Providing the truly Bahamian service expected
of an independent nation. Beautiful Bahamian stewardesses to serve you
... complimentary rum punches to entice you ... and million mile
captains to fly you.

You'll be flying the BAC-111, the world's most reliable short haul aircraft.
With wider aisles and fewer seats so you can stretch out in comfort.
Aboard the Bahamas' own airline.

And to introduce you to Out Island Airways' super-jet Nassau/Freeport
service, OIA offers a special low-cost, round-trip one-day fare just $33.

With 20-minute jet service and $33 rates, can there be any other choice
but Out Island Airways? Call your travel agency or OIA now for
reservations. 7-8222.


ktM s IwdAirwyS Serves the Bahamas Best


SAVOYJB-


[CAPITOL I