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Saturday, May 26, 1973
News highlights
ANOTHER MINISTER INVOLVI DIN SI \ SCANDAL?
LONDON (AP) Hi 1 ..i.j.,11 iinjiHui iiin.s rapurta todai UmI .1
I Vafd in..-n.Mli..n n. lliil mi n l.il,-.t ..> M.iml.il n .interim,
raon "iii.uK uf iii. rulinf I'i'iiM'i.jii.i Puti OppuirilkM Laboarlli
|U.li nil. nl miiiislLi ma) In- involved.
So far. Iwn Hiinivli'iv 111 I .hv.ii.l II, ,.ili\ I'.i.i'inininl luw resign, d.
admitting in what the) ii:rnii-.i "canal' rdal.....ihipi with proalUiilM (a
si 1 5TOKV Nils I'Ai.l 1
WATERGATE PRISONERS MOVED TO ANOTHER PRISON
DANBPRV 1 t>\si 1 1 k 111 (AP) Hva of Iha cuovastod Walargala
rvra kava iwin n.ni.i. ii, ,1 ti.mi the District ol ColwmMa lal la IIm
l)nnhur>. (i.iiiu'.iiiiii 1..1...1I prlaofl Official* in Waanlnftoa aa) rii,
ii.iiisi.-r wjv Mippoaad to a* .1 lacrat,
M\ 11. il I. jr whv thi- mow .w.ulj Ii...- Ih-.ii injdi- in aacfai. Apparently
ramalnlni In Washington is <. (iordon 1 i.j.i. iha oooaparaloi achaalulad 10
l.-stllv .11 Id, s.i 1 Ih-jiiiiiIv .in.) I.irnis \1i( nid fi-nuinv h
100 ihnuvind d.iii.ir. luii awattlnf Ihv Juin- 15th anlaaclnt.
QUESTIONS ON NIXON S SAN ( I.I MENTE WHITE HOUSE
WASHINGTON (M') Sonw questions ronatn unanswered following a
While Horn* Maun thai presidential friend Hubert
Abplaiulp loaned I'i,,id.ni NUun ',2s" thousand dollars for a down
payment on the San Clement e White Houm When the While HoM angrily
denied Ihal NIHOR waaj l,lt over |'*(,s campaign luruls to finance the
resid, iu.. j spokes.11.in hjd aaJd Ihal ,t balance ol 630 thousand dollars *s js
still owed. Hut no mention \s j mjJc nl ih.it in yesterday s statement
I to s|ji< iiiiiii Mid tbptanalp paid .1 million dollar* for three quarters ol
the San ClaiMMfl estate Hut ptihli, records in Orange Counts. California
do not Jisilos-- \hplan.ilp\ deal with Nixon. Other records list Ihe litle
InawriUfii and rruac Compaa) ol Um -\ngeies as holder of the property in
trust.
The entire |n| haM I"' OIM beneficiary, whose name the
uimpanv wont dlscloSO. Readied l>\ Ihe Associated Press, Abplanalp said
kM agreed with o.-iutun,1 !. .-Is. .11.1 in \ ,s(,rda\ \ While House statement.
Hut he he^ed some ujuestloni mi I'lounds that he didn't read the
statement (M I STORIES FAGI *)
NIXON & FAMILY VISITING FLORIDA OVER WEEKEND
Kl Y WSt'AYNI (AP) President WxOf1 and the first family are
spending Ihe Memorial D.,v weekend ii Mie I lorida White House. Before
leavine Washington yesterday, Nixon met foi two hours with his cabinet.
Ihe White HOUM >.i> ' \ 1 (- 1 /.itI tvai llllCUUad briefly at the cabinet
Mating, but it's said most u| the talk centered on Nikon's planned trip to
Iceland next week to meet with lremh I'resident Pompidou, and next
month's visit to Ihe I! S. h> Soviel Part) leader I eonid Ure/hnev.
WATERGA1I COMMITTEE WOULD NOT BE STAMPEDED
w ASHING rON ( \i'i 1 lw St nat< ' itargala committee has rejected a
Visual' ui.e-.tii.il jt laka Immediate it a pi io find out whether Prasldanl
Nixon is involved in the scandal I lie ifiiaatlon was raised by Democrat
Merman Talmadgs >! < 1
The Marine Corps s.i> s General Hohert Cushman will testify next
luesdas betore a Lot Angles GOUHt) Band JUT) Investigating the burglary
of Daniel I llsherg's pSychlatrfaM
HIGHWAYS FATALITY COUNT
CHICAGO (AP) At least 17 persons hive been killed so far on the
nation's hlgl rai Ihe Memorial Da\ weekend Ihe death count
started at 6 p.m.
TRANSIT AUTHORITY HIT IIY (.AS SHORTAGE
II MPHIS ( M'l \ 1 awlinc ibortafr, has hit Ida Memphis. Faaaaaaaa
Transii Auilmriu I out psoMiM uippliaa haw lold the city they are
unjhk- in deliv.-r noufh di.-s.-i in. I i,, oparala ili<- dlyl buia nni yeur.
UNARMED S. VIET HELICOPTER SHOT DOWN
SANiON (Al') An unarmed South ViatnallMM hchtupler was idiot
iimvn by Coaamunlal lira hrklai .10 milaa north of Saigon and all 12
panom aboard, Indudlni .1 1 rjmcntal roanmandar, ivara killed, ihe Saigon
Command announced ind.u
1.1 ('nl La Trung Mien, apokaainafl for tha Command, Idanllflald Iha
cninm.indi-i .in Col. I.y l)ut Quail, haad ol Uia 7ih Rafimant, Sth Infuniry
DMalon
Ha vaid South Vii-iii.iin.-s.- ifi.i,|is n-.uhi-.i rh. crajh rila and racowrad
the bodlaa ol .ill vlctl
Hi. n said itu- hcHcoptar want down thraa miles nonh or the dlMrlcl
town of lliu .1.111
II.- said ihe helicopter, a UlI utility aircraft, wai oa a liaison nliaion
and that initial report, injie.ite.l il was hit li> .1 Soviel built Strata
hi .1 Making missile, which la hand fired
IND0CH1NESE RELATED DEVELOPMIMS
PIINOM PKNH (AP) American envoj William Sullivan met for an hour
today with Cambodian leadei I on Noi m pfcnom Penh.
Sullivan UK Saigon list nlfht, da*crlbln| talks with South Vietnamese
leaders as strengthenim ceaM-fln H. II visit I ti.nlainl and
LaOl this weekend. bafoTC '' (niniio' to WothlnftOn,
Ihe issue of whethei Canada is |.....| to walk out of Ihe four nation
International Control Commlalon has ln.n put oil until Monday Canada
threatened Ihe walk out \esterda> ovei a dlipttla with the two Communist
members of Ihe Commission, llunk-ary and Poland.
The Commander of the U.S. Seventh lleel says Amend will remain in
the Western Pacific and Indian Oceans as Ion,; as its allies wan! It to stay.
Vice Admiral James Holloway made the remarks >esterda\ in lh.nl.md
ASTRONAUTS HAVING THEIR DIFFICULTIES
CAPE KENNEDY (AP) the three Skylab MtfOnauUtra MHap aboard
their space ship after a heclic first day ol their repair mission, today they
face a new drama, entering Ihe Skylab to test its air lor noxious gusses ...
then trying to shield the overheated lab from Ihe sun. If all goes well.
Ihe\ II remain aboard Ihe Skylab for 2fl days.
Yesterday's events were fraught wilh difficulties. Space-walker Paul
Weit/ discovered he did noi have the proper lools lo free a jammed solar
energy panel, thus diminishing Ihe amount ol energy on hand for the
mission. Ihelr first attempt ul docking with the lab failed, and it took the
astronauts until midnight (IDT) to get a final docking. (aSEE STORY
THIS PAGE)
FATALITY TOLL IN N. IRELAND REACHES 804
BKLI-AST (AP) A battered body was found at a beauly spot on the
outskirts of Belfast l-riday night, apparently Ihe victim of one of Northern
Ireland's shadowv assassination Mjuadt.
Police said the man had been badl\ beaten betore being shot through the
chest. He was beaten before being shot through Ihe chest. He was belween
30 and 35. middle height, well dressed. There was no olher clue lo his
identity.
Ihe b.Hly was found al the Olant'l King, a popular scenic attraction,
where a 14 year old boy was also found shot dead larlier this > ear
The assassination squads often kidnap or shoot down anyone known to
belong to Ihe opposite sect in Ihe four w.u old warfare belween majority
Protestants and Ihe Kotn.in Catholic conimumtv
The death brought Northern Ireland's known fatality loll lo 804 slnee
1969.
REASSIGNED FOR SMOKING MARIJUANA
WASHINGTON (AP) twelve sailors assigned lo Ihe unit which
controls President Nixon's yacht, the Sequoia, have been transferred after
some ol them were discovered smoking marijuana. The incident, reported
by the Navy today, is the second lime In three weeks that navy men
assigned jobs near the President have been investigated for marijuana use.
On May eighth, the Njm disclcaad that 28 marines and 18 sailors
assigned io President Nixon's Camp David, Maryland relreal were being
reassigned pending an investK.ttion into alleged smoking of marijuana. In
both incidents. Ihe Navy said there had been no security violations.
HECTIC 1st. DAY IN ORBIT
Astronauts link up
with Skylab,but solar
panel is still stuck
By HOWARD BENEDICT
CAPE KENNEDY, FLA. (AP) Safely docked wilh their
orbiting space station after a day of hn.li drama, Skylab I's
ItrOMUb today attempt what could be another cliffhanger -
raising a sun curtain on their cabin in the sky.
Bone-lired after a hectic first while linked with Skylab, the
'You're right about
Ballantine's Scotch.
"Have I ever
been wrong?"
a
The more you kttOW about Scotch,
the more loyal you are to Hallantine's. U.*~
day in orbit, Charles Conrad
Jr., Dr. Joseph P. Kerwin and
Paul J. Weit/ face another busy
time today. They enter Ihe
stjtion for the first time to
determine how well it has
surved the effects of 12 days of
extreme heat.
Later today, they'll attempt
In erect an umbrella-like shade
designed to block the Sun's
rays and cool the craft so they
can live aboard it for 28 days.
They'll long remember
l-riday. Il was a day of cfi.in,'iiie
emotions that began with j
flawless liftoff into space and
ended with a successful linkup
with skylab
In between they met with
several failures which
threatened a quick ending
During a frustrating space
walk, Weitz found he did not
have the proper tools to free a
lammed solar panel that would
have provided their orbit.il
home with more electricity.
The drama centered on the
repeated attempts to link with
the laboratory after the failure
to release the panel that would
have provided their orbital
home with more electricity.
The drama centered on the
repeated attempts to link with
the laboratory after the failure
to release the panel. It
followed one successful linkup
earlier in the day when the
astronauts caught Skylab after
a 17.000-ntile-an-hour pursuit
that lasted T'i hours.
SPACE WALK
For the second docking, the
astronauts finally had to take
what amounted to a space walk
to make necessary repairs
They donned space suits,
evacuated air from the cabin of
their Apollo ferry ship and, In
the vacuum of space, hooked
up an electrical cable to
override a short circuit
They did not step outside
but moved into a tunnel area
where the Apollo docking
mechanism is located."
"Yea! we got a hard dock
out of it." Skylab I
commander Conrad exclaimed
just before midnight as the
hooked up Apollo and Skylab
flew above a tracking station in
the Smith Atlantic.
The three astronauts cheered
when early this morning
mission control hade them
goodnight and said they could
sleep in as long as they liked.
"We've still got some work
to do here," said Conrad.
"Man, it looks like someone
went through here with a
tornado."
And, as he climbed into his
sleeping bag. Conrad cracked
to ground control,
"nighty-night, honey."
He reported a large mass of
the shield was jammed under
one solar panel and that when
it tore because of aevere
vibrations it took with it
another panel
The loss of the panels sliced
Skylab's power supply in half,
and mission control asked if
the astronauts could free the
one that was hung up with
special hooks they carried for
that purpose.
After an hour's dinner break
astronauts undocked, and
Weitz, wearing his bull
suit, leaned out the open
Apollo hatch and tried to
release the panel with special
cutting tools on the end of
10-foot poles.
With Kerwin hanging on to
his legs to keep him from
tumbling into space, Weitz
made one last try, then
announced with
disappointment in his voice
"Hate to My this, hut we ain't
gonna do it with them tools we
Ol
The docking problem
followed, and for several hours
it appeared thai the
S2 6-billion Skylab project was
in jeopardy.
It still could be in trouble if
the astronauts cannot erect a
sun shield to shadow the lab
from the solar heat.
Temperatures inside have
soared over 120 degrees and
have made the workshop
uninhabitable.
The astronauts late this
afternoon hope to solve that
problem by entering the
Skylab and poking a folded
umbrella-like device through an
airlock Once in space, it is to
open like a parasol and would
measure 22 feet by 24 feet.
If it fails, the astronauts
base two other shields, both of
which would have to be
deployed during space walks
CONFIDENT
Space agency officials arc
confident that if a shade can be
emplaced, Conrad. Kerwin anil
Weitz will be able to conduct a
full 28-day mission of
scientific, medical and I arlh
resources experiments. They
also are optimistic the Skylab 2
and 3 crews can carry out
56-day flights later this year.
If it had not worked, the
astronauts planned to separate
some distance from the
118-foot-long station and sleep
overnight. while ground
experts regrouped for another
try today
"I'm sure glad we practiced
that procedure in the
simulators." said a relieved and
obviously fatigued Conrad.
The astronauts had been
without sleep for nearly 21
hours at that tune.
"We've had our problems
and you've had your
problems." Conrad advised
controllers. "So we'll press on
and get this thing set up and
hit the pad."
The perfect launch and
five-times-around-the-world
rendezvous had left Conrad,
Kerwin and Weitz in high
spirits
"Tallyho, the Skylab," the
commander exclaimed as they
moved in for the first docking.
I list they flew around the
giant lab to assess damage
caused when a protective shield
ripped away during launching
on May 14, exposing the
vehicle to extreme solar heat.
"Whooie," said Conrad as he
Dulled to within five feet and
saw the jumbled mass of debris
hanging from the side.
Canada threatens to walk
out of Vietnam peace group
SAICON (Al') While U.S. and
South Vktnamrw technical experts
held their last session 1 riday on
strengthening the Vietnam peace
agraamanli Canada Ibraaaaaaa to
ss.ilk out of the international
paacakaapblg organization In a
dispute with Hungary and Poland.
The Canadian boycott was
averted at the last minute when Ihe
meeting was adjourned until
Monday to allow the Polish and
Hungarian delegations to consult
uilh lluir governments on whalbai
Hi. s >mII lurniit the discussion of
"' I North Vietnamese troop
infiltration into South Vietnam to
he placed on the agenda.
Knviiig U.S. ambassador William
II. Sullivan, heading the U.S.
tachnlcal team, scheduled further
talks over the weekend in Phntim
Penh, Vientiane and Bangkok ssitti
allied leaders before reluming to
Washington to join Henry A.
Kissinger in a report to President
Ninon.
Sullivan planned a meeting with
I'r.-si.li ul Nguyen van Thicu before
Ins il. p.irtur" from Saigon Saturday
morning.
Dm of the i I points of the
original Vietnam pea,,- .igrniiunt
siejicd in Paris last Jan. 27 was said
to be implementation of a cease-fire
in Cambodia, whose fate Thieu lays
threatens the security of
neighbouring South Vietnam.
While the ravel of fighting in
Vietnam remained at its lowest ebb
since the cease-fire went into effect
Jan. 28. new troubles besieged
Cambodia.
Associated Press correspondent
I dith M. I ,-,1,-rer said in a ilisp.mh
from llimirn Penh ttiat more than
200 government troops were
reported missing after insurgent
lurn-s OVSffan tluir pi.siti.in ,,n the
east bank of the Mekong Kiver. 20
miles southeast of the ('anibodian
capital.
lour government soldiers .set,
known dead and 25 wounded,
according to inilial reports.
AT
MONTROSt AVENUE
& OXFORD STREET
UNIFORMS and
PANT SUITS
ONLY
25%
OFF
OTHER SOCIETY
LEADERS INVOLVED
IN SEX SCANDAL?
LONDON (AP)-Pnme
Minister I dward Heath was
urged by a political opponent
Friday to deal with "alarming
speculation" in Parliament that
more society leaders arc
involved in ihe sex scandal
rocking his i oneervative
government.
Two government ministers
have already resigned after
admitting to casual affairs with
call girls
As Westminister throbbed
with gossip suggesting police
had compiled dossiers linking
other important personalities
with the scandal, Labourite
James Wellbeloved said:
"This is extremely grave and
it must be dealt with
immediately by Mr Heath I
do not want to point the finger
at anyone myself without the
facts being clearly established
by the Prime Minister."
Wellbeloved, an expert on
national security, said his only
interest was in whether
criminal activities have
occurred.
The Ministers who resigned.
Karl Jellicoe, 55-year-old
government leader in the
House of Lords, and Lord
Lambton, 50-year-old head of
the Royal Air Force
department, both had access to
allied defense secrets.
Wellbeloved appeared not to
be satisfied with Heath's
assurance to the House of
Commons Thursday that no
other ministers or members of
the civil service were involved
in Britain's worst sex and
security scandal since the
Profumo affair 10 years ago.
The Labourite indicated that
il Heath did not speak out
again, he would raise the whole
issue in Parliament next
month. The House of
Commons adjourned Friday
for a two-week spring recess.
Not all legislators were in
favour of Wellbeloved's
persistent probing. Liberal
John Pardoe called him "a
sanctimonious creep of the
first order .... a muck raker "
Heath meanwhile was
scheduled to discuss with
Opposition leader Harold
Wilson what form the promised
Security Commission inquiry
into the scandal will take.
The Commission is expected
to begin calling witness, s
including Jellico and Lambton
and possihly the call girls they
have admitted knowing next
week.
According to London
newspaper reports. Ihe police
also have the name of an
l-nglish Duke and other
important people who may
have been implicated. The
unidentified Duke is
apparenlly not in politics
Newspapers have published
pictures of two of the girls
allegedly involved and named
one of them as Normi Levy,
26-year-old daughter of an
lush cattle breeder.
The Evening News said
Home Secretary Robert Carr
had ordered the telephone of a
third girl in London to be
tapped in connection with the
investigation.
CANNES FILM FESTIVAL
AWARDS ANNOUNCED
CANNKS. FRANCE (AP) An
American production "The
Scarecrow" and a British film "The
Hireling" Friday were named
co-winners of Ihe (irand Prix of the
Cannes film festival.
The jury said in its citation that
it wanted to emphasise Ihe
outstanding performances of the
stars of these two films. Al PucJno
and (iene Hackman played the role
of two tramps who became friendly
during a trip eastward from
California in "The Scarecrow."
which was directed by Jerry
Schat/herg. Sarah Miles was the star
of "The Hireling", directed by Alan
Boilers
THE GIFT FOR
INDEPENDENCE
An Up to date history ol the skillful rise to
political power by the PIP through the
Democratic process without violence.
Black Pride ot Black Power Who
Rcles the Bahamas' Neither the late
ol Cuba nor ol American Black Power has
overtaken the Bahamas A far more
hopeful story." Irom a BBC documen
tary
The Quiet
Revolution
in the
Bahamas
jn .nt.gnt i
pre iiMn*"tJn(#
p drilCI "I t*ej

itljetds i
ti-f B.<
DORIS L. JOHNSON
A novel which attempts to provide some
genuine answers to a number ol legm
mate questions about the phenomenon of
a bloodless revolution effecting a change
of government in the Commonwealth of
the Bahama Islands in 1967 to Independ-
ence m 1973
AVAILABLE AT MOST
BOOKSTORES
HEARINGS RECESS TO JUNE 5 ICELAND HANDS
Archibald Cxt.ke8 '
over as special
Watergate prosecutor j
O M. I in
WASHINGTON (AP) Harvard University law professor
Archibald Cox took over the VS. government's Watergate
Elliot L. Richardson was sworn in as
investigation Friday.
Attorney General.
President Nixon heard
Richardson take the oath of
office, administered by Chief
Justice Warren Burger in a
showy White House ceremony.
But the President flew off
for a weekend at the Florida
While House before Cox
quietly took his oath as special
prosecutor at the Justice
Department.
The President announced
that Richardson, 52, who had
been Secretary of Defense, will
retain his seat on the National
Security Council. On Thursday
Nixon had lashed out at "those
who steal secrets." He
appeared to underscore this
concern for national security
by placing the nation's chief
law-enforcement officer on the
government's top security
panel.
In other Watergate
developments Friday:
- The three major U ft
networks announced a plan by
which they will take turns
televising the Senate's
Watergate hearings when they
resume June 5 after a week's
holiday break. The Senate
Watergate committee has not
announced which witnesses it
will hear then.
- The New York Times and
TV NETWORKS TO
POOL WATERGATE
COVERAGE
NEW YORK (AP) The three
major networks announced Friday
that for the first time in television
history they will rotate live
coverage of a maior news event -
the Watergate hearings.
Executives drew lots and,'
following Ihe result, NBC will carry
the Senate hearings live when they
begin June 5, CUS June 6, and ADC
June 7.
The three networks have been
besltfid by protests from viewers
mostly women at home saying
they have been deprived or their
l.itouritc daytime soap operas and
game shows.
Some women have said that
regularly scheduled programmes,
l>r. erupted Tor live coverage of the
Senate hearings, kepi them
company while doing housework,
hut that Watergate was no company
at all.
The new plan means that, on any
one day of the hearings, one
.li.miK'l will be currying Watergate
while the other two will have their
regular program in* \.
The Culumbia Hroatk istinv'
System said it had received 1,000
calls, of which only 50 approved
the preempting of regular
programming to *how (he
W'atergate hearings.
NIK said that it received 961
calls on Thursday complaining
about pre-empting favourite shows
to broadcast the hearings.
All three networks said that the
rotation system was experimental
and could be terminated at the
request of any network at the end
of any hearing week.
The arrangement, they said, will
not affect special programmes,
news reports and other
programming based on the hearings.
Moreover, any individual station
desiring to carry the hearings may
du so whether affiliated with Ihe
network broadcasting them that
particular day or not.
Since the hearings started,
coverage has been on a pool basis,
which means that it was identical
on each network except when
interrupted for commentary by a
network's own correspondent.
the Washington Star-News
reported that Jeb S. Magxudcr,
former second-in-command at
the Nixon re-election
campaign, is the figure who has
promised prosecutors he will
plead guilty and testify against
others in the case. It isn't clear
what charges Magnidcr may
face, but he has been accused
informally of perjury,
pressuring another to commit
perjury, and planning the
Watergate wiretapping itself.
- Magruder, who resigned
April 26 from a policy job at
the Commerce Department,
was found to have been re hired
last Monday by President
Nixon's inaugural committee at
an undisclosed salary. The job
is temporary. The committee
goes out of existence in a
week.
UNCERTAINTY
Co\ 61, faces uncertainty
among the team of federal
prosecutors who have handled
the Watergate grand jury until
now.
They have promised new
indictments in two to three
months. But reliable sources
have reported that the three,
headed by Assistant U.S.
Attorney Earl Silbcrt .were
ready to quit last Tuesday
before Cox met personally
with them.
"We were going to step out
brief him, leave our files, pa
him on the back and wish
good luck;" a source
one of the prosec
saying.
*'Hc asked us to stay,
proceed full steam a
the case until he wa:
take it over. Then
happens so far as
concerned, can be decided. I
don't know if we'll go or stay.
I don't imagine Professor Cox
knows yet. It's too early for a
decision like that."
RKYKJAVIK (AP) I
I rid iv came up with a cool apulrtai
and a stiff warning for fell ,|
tWO DOtMtrlM' fishing uuarrrl
he formal government apo|np>
for a mob attack on the Itritio,
Kmbassy Thursday In protest
fataSl the presence of BrltWl
warships in disputed Icelandic
fishing waters. Foreign minist,,
Hnar Agustsson also
ambassador John McKen/ie I
will pick up the hill fr ,nc
t DMMtribta damage.
The warning from Ludwjg
Josefsson, Communist rWlerit
minister in the coalition
government, was that Icelandic
terms for a compromise settlement
of the fisheries dispute may soon
harden, for good measure he added
the forecast that "there will not be
many British trawlers left in our
ssalers after tne next four or five or
mk months." The trawlermen, he
said, will "give up very toon."
These developments came alone
with a double British protest to the
Icelandic government for its failute
to provide effective protection Mi
the Kmbassy against rioting crowdi
first I oreign Secretary Sir Alec
Dottgtel Home in London, then
IfllbMMdOff McKenzie here told the
Icelanders just how sourly they
viewed the assault on the mission
It was an assault that left mo-.i
windows broken with inside offices
a carnage of shattered glass, hefts
rocks and broken bottles.
McKen/ie reported he had
roresvarned the Icelandic
authorities about the danger of an
attack. But officials retorted that
the local police had done about all
they could in the circumstances.
RKCiRETS, BUT--
Al a news conference Josctsson
expressed his own regret which
he said was shared by the whole
government at the display of
hooliganism against the British.
"This sort of foolish thing
happens all over the world", he
added.
On the fishing dispute. JoMftton
said he favours the presentation ()f
an Icelandic ultimatum to (he
council of Ihe North Atlantic.
Treaty Organization (NATO)
that is, get British svarships out ol
Iceland's claimed fishing zone
inside 48 hours or else Iceland will
sider Its membership in iha
minister acknowledged
pro-NATO as well ..s
factions within the
me nt and Parliament. Ik-
forecast, however, most Icelanders
atil turn against NATO If the
spectacle continues of one NATO
stale maintaining warships In the
waters of another.
"These warships are preventm):
us from exercising Icelandic law in
the 50-mile /one." he said. "In
extending our limits unilaterally we
are doing no more than other
states, including Britain itself, have
done because all extensions of
fishing limits are carried out
nilaierally
Seeks to Employ
A Medical Sales Representative for Bahamas and
Bermuda.
Excellent Opportunity
For responsible man who has University Education
and Sales Ability. The Company offers a Base
Salary, Commissions, and Automobile Allowance.
Kindly Reply to: Adv. DA5877
c/o THE TRIBUNE
P. O. Box N 3207
Nassau, Bahamas
RETAIL AT
WHOLESALE PRICE
Saving Up To
! On a house j
of furniture
ISLAND FURNITURE
Cor. Christie & Dowdeswel Sts.
PHONE 2-3152 2-1197
I 1?\4jjCjLCtZ

Saturday, May 26, 1973.
e-br artluuir
(rVbr (Jribunp
Nuixrus Addictus Jurark In Vekba M.m.isthi
Being Bound To Swear To The Dogmas Of No Master
LKON E. H nvfwtt. Publisher/Editor 190.1 1914
SIRKTHNNI DUPUCH.O 111 KCSi; I) I ill II D
PuMmtr/Bdllor 1917-1972
Contributing Editor 1972
EILEEN in n < H ciRRON.M.Sc. B.A.. LL.B.,
Pubtiihrr/Editor 1972 -
Published Daily Monday to Saturday
Shirley Street, P.O. Box N-3207, Nassau. Bahamas.
TELEPHONES:
Editorial 24532, 2-2260
General Offices (15 Extensions) 2-1986
Advertising 2-1986. 2-2768
Saturday, May 26, 1973.
EDITORIAL
Clogged water lines
By ETIENNE DUPUCH
I MET AN AMERICAN water engineer at a Rotary meeting
today who says he has been reading my column for 22 years.
lie had something interesting to say about his last visit to
Nassau in 1965.
The purpose of this visit was to consult with Sir Brian
Marwick. Permanent Secretary to the Ministry of Works, on the
problems being experienced with the desalination plant installed
by the Weir Company in the Bahamas Electricity Corporation's
operation at Clifton Pier.
At the time the Government was suing the Weir company foi
the failure of the operation.
I asked him whether he was able to help the Government solve
its problem.
He said he believed he knew a cure for the difficulty that was
being experienced but he was not given a chance to test whether
his proposal was sound.
The problem with the Weir plant was that the tubes were being
constantly choked up by a foreign element deposited by water
pumped from the sea.
This man told me that they had had the same problem in Key
West and had solved it by pumping the sea water into deep holes
made in the limestone rock and later pumping it into the
desalination plant. By this means they were able to eliminate the
residue of small crustacean life that water pumped straight from
the ocean deposited in the tubes.
This sounds reasonable and I pass the information on for what
it may be worth when problems arise in this operation.
**********
Canadian multi-millionaire E. P. Taylor has done more than
any individual investor to develop Nassau as a tourist resort for
monied people .... aptly described by Minister of Tourism
Clement Maynard as "quality" tourists.
He has been responsible for bringing S!50 million into the
Bahamas economy with the development of his Lyford Cay
properties. I understand that $50 million of this money
represents his personal investment.
Mr. Taylor is recognized as Canada's leading industrialist.
(Jeveloper and capitalist. He is the kind of business man any
government would want to keep interested in their community.
In addition to the development of Lyford Cay. Mr. Taylor had
a plan to build a new city near the natural deep water landing at
Clifton at the western end of the island, where shipping never has
any problems in making safe anchorage.
Mr. Taylor has already erected a hotel in this area but the
enterprise ... which is a public company .... has bogged down
because of the recession now being experienced by Nassau and
the Out Islands as a result of senseless Governmental policies
which have caused "quality" tourists and capitalists, who
formerly favoured the Bahamas, to look elsewhere for recreation
and for the investment of capital.
********
Oil could destroy our 'thing of beauty'
"A THING of beams is a |oy forever".
So said the poet Keats And to further emphasize the
point, he went on to sa>. in his poem Endymion, that its
loveliness will never die noi fade into nothingness.
lie was rijjit. of course, allowing for the licence for
overstatement. We have been told that all things will pass
ltd that, of course, means the beautiful as well as the ugly,
even the universe itself will cease to exist as we know it
today. But who, having experienced a supreme moment ol
Involvement Mill a thing of beauty, however lingeiingly or
llecimgly. can take issue wilh the poet '
There is an bout when a rose is on the hush at the height
o! iis perfection. Its colour, its texture and its fragrance
lil\ description. The rose will gradually fade, its petals
will become loose and it will fall, piece by piece, to the
ground and linn 10 dust.
But once il has been experienced by an appreciative soul,
it lives, as the poet says, "forever" It becomes a part of the
very being of that soul and on those occasions when pain
and ugliness are inflicted by the deathly side of life, it can
be commanded back to full consciousness in all its
everlasting glory.
Those of us who live surrounded by the unparalelled
Iveauty of the Bahamas have a thousand and one recurring
opportunities to become immersed in the richness of our
natural heritage.
There is a particular spot in the Exuma Cays where sand,
sea and sun interplay on a clear day to produce a thing of
elaborate beauty. There must be a hundred different shades
of colouring in the water visible at one time green, blue,
aquamarine and all of the shades in between. As almighty as
we know God to be, and with so much evidence of His
powei io create beauty, it still seems an incredible miracle
that such a place could exist on the face of the earth.
NATURE'S TREASURE
Those of us who live in Nassau and who were fortunate
enough to be looking west on Wednesday evening were
Heated to yet another magnificent display of nature's
treasure. To the northwest was a billowing mass of clouds
which merged into the horizon and to the southeast more
clouds streaked, dipped and scattcied. seemingly into
infinity. Erom behind all this a flood of light produced
what surely must have been one of the most spectacular
sunsets in many a yeai. It seemed that every colour of
the rainbow was represented, from light pinks and blues to
deep purple. And the whole show changed from minute to
minute. Eventually the faintest rays of the sun silhouetted
the dark clouds on the horizon and seemed to push them
gently ever nearer to the shore so that the wide expanse of
ocean became a quiet little lake softly reflecting on the
bosom of the night the dying embers of the day.
Such is the beauty of the Bahamas, such is our golden
heritage. But that heritage is being seriously threatened
today by the purveyors of pollution and ugliness, and it is
high time that ordinary citizens begin to speak up before
irreparable damage is done to that priceless natural
PRESIDENT NIXON'S POPULARITY
NOW REPORTED AT ITS LOWEST
The Pindling Government must have recognized the ability of
Mr. Taylor and the genuine love he entertains for the islands and
the Bahamian people because he was one of the sound men
Who was appointed to a Committee to advise the Government on
its financial affairs.
Indeed, I think Mr. Taylor was the chairman of this
Committee. But apparently the Government failed to heed their
advice and so I understand that the brainy and experienced men
originally appointed to the Committee soon after the PLP gained
control of the Government in 1967, no longer serve.
Whether the committee still exists or not I don't know, but
certainly there is no evidence of it serving any practical purpose.
Recently Mr. Taylor gave an address to the Nassau Rotary Club
in which he outlined a plan that would most certainly help to
check the rot in the tourist business.
Ordinarily Mr. Taylor should have been able to go to the
Government with this plan and have it put into operation. The
fact that he brought it to the attention of the public through a
talk at Rotary that was published in the Press would suggest that
the Government is not taking advice from anyone in any matter
that might touch on its rigid immigration policy.
The proposal advanced by Mr. Taylor is that the Government
should try to attract wealthy or retired people with good
incomes to settle in the Bahamas with the understanding that
they would not have a vote or dabble in public affairs.
' Ordinarily this type of visitor is not concerned with who
runs the Government. His only concern is to find a pleasant place
to live where he feels that he is welcomed by the Government and
people of the area.
j Foreigners who had homes in the Bahamas had no trouble
under former Governments. They came and went as they wished
and stayed as long as they wanted .... the longer the belter. And il
they wanted to bring in a personal maid or a chauffeur who had
become a fixture in the family, that was all right too. because
these people employed a Bahamian staff on a year-round basis.
: Foreigners who have been living in the Bahamas foi many years
and grew to regard the islands as their second home arc often
subjected to unnecessary and unpleasant grilling by Immigration
when they arrive in the island. Often these people are told how
long they can stay and they are not allowed to bring in staff that
have become almost a part of their family.
I I can make this statement with authority because, although my
vjife has been living in the Bahamas for 45 years, unless she meets
an Immigration officer at the airport whom she knows, she is
treated like a complete stianger and sometimes asked unnecessary
and annoying questions. The attitude of some of these
Immigration officers is hostile.
The attraction for visitors to the Bahamas was the warm and
friendly attitude of the people and the feeling of welcome the
Government went out of their way to extend to them.
' I am told of people who have houses in the islands and
others who would like to have houses here finding it difficult
to obtain a residence permit from the Government
Through my Rotary contacts in Florida I meet the kind ol men
PRINCETON N. J. (API
President Richard Nixon's
popularity has dropped to the
lowest point since he took
office, according to the latest
Gallup Poll.
The poll, taken between
May 4 and 6, showed 45 per
cent of those interviewed
approved of the way the
president was doing his job.
The figure compares with 68
per cent approval in November
1969 and January 1973, the
high since he has been in
office.
The latest poll occurred
after his April 30 television
address in which he denied he
had any prior knowledge of the
Watergate affair or subsequent
cover-up attempt.
His highest popularity rating
followed the television
addresses in which he
announced his plans for ending
the war in Vietnam and the
Mace agreement.
According to a Gallup
spokesman, the popularity
rating usuallay goes up after a
national address. But the
president's didn't after the
April 30 television talk.
The president's popularity
remanined fairly high among
Republicans in the latest poll.
Seventy-four per cent
approved. But only one in four
Democrats approved, for a
figure of 24 per cent.
Forty-nine per cent calling
themselves independents
approved.
Those sampled were 1,531
adults, 18 years and older, at
300 different locations across
the country.
President Nixon's popularity-
average so far is 57 per cent,
the Gallup spokesman said.
President Johnson's average in
office was 54 per cent,
President Kennedy's 70 per
cent, President Eisenhower's
66 per cent and President
Truman's 46 per cent.
President Truman hit a low
of 23 per cent in December
1951, the Gallup spokesman
said, when peace talks in Korea
were lagging. President
Johnson struck a low of 35 per
who would be classed as "quality" tourists by the Minister of
Touirsm. Rotary generally is a club for successful business men.
Most of the Rotarians 1 have met here have been to the
Bahamas Nassau, Freeport or other islands in the group. All
these men speak freely of the unpleasant atmosphere they now
find in the islands. Most of them say they will not return.
If the tourist business is to recover from its present financial
slump .... indeed, if the colony's economy is to be saved from a
serious crash, the whole thinking of the Government must
change.
I say this without any hope of any change in their attitude
because, as the local saying goes, "what's bred in the bone comes
out in the flesh". Put more simply, "it's just the nature of the
beast" and nothing can be done about it until the people, who are
now suffering hardships, make themselves heard.
Prime Minister Pindling has told the people that they must wan
longer for the luxury of T.V.
He said that the Government must reach all the islands with a
radio service before it ventures into T.V.
This sounds reasonable enough. Certainly it is to the
Government's advantage to reach all the islands with the
propaganda that it sends out over this Government-controlled
station to the exclusion of important facts that never go on the
air and of any information the opposition might want to
disseminate among the people.
Be that as it may .... good or bad. Certainly the public is
entitled to know what has happened to the large sum of money
that has been spent on TV with nothing to show for it .... and of
reports that a legitimate contract for installation and operation of
this service is held by a company in the U.S.
There arc so many things withheld from the public by the
Government that one begins to respect a country where public
institutions can probe scandals such as the present Watergate
affair in the U.S. and bring highly placed people in Government
to justice.
A THOUGHT FOR TODAY
People: The Voice of Cato is the voice of Rome.
Cato The voice ol" Rome is the consent of heaven.
BEN JOHNSON
environment which is our*.
The wolf of destruction comes In the iheep'i clothing <>t
progress to convince the Bahamian people ili.it il il in their
best intciesl to turn these islands and these wsten Into a
traffic centre and manufacturing complex foi the oil
industry. How is u thai these people could pick one ol the
most beautiful and unpolluted placet lott In the world foi
such a dirty business?
The answer might be found in the last thai the
government! ol then own countries have it last become
alerted to this and other types of polluting Industries,
which have vitiated the atmosphere around then cities and
Arthur Foulkes
writes
0*
/
%
TO THE
POINT
poisoned llieir rivers.
But what reallv constitutes a mystery is how a
Government of all Bahamians can encourage and promote
the massive invasion which has been contemplated and
which has, in fact, begun.
Perhaps those who just cannot believe that it is possible to
destroy the beaut} of the Bahamas should leain from the
experience of another beautiful island nation, Japan, once
like the Bahamas one of the most beautiful countries m the
world has been transformed into what Newsweek magazine
calls "a vasi smoke-belching factory" with "the dubious
distinction of being the most polluted country on earth.
A public outrage over pollution has mounted in Japan
and industry has been nuking belated efforts to control the
damage caused by its waste materials, while the government
is pushing iluough a series of laws designed to control air,
walei and soil contamn.i
MOV I 11 ni |
All ol theta effort! seem to be falling far short of the
objective and one Japanese expert is quoted as saying, "The
Only leal unsvvei is to move oui industry abroad to
Countries where raw material- arc available. Only then can
we hope foi aii Improvement in the quality of life"
Somewhere In all this mutt be a lesson tor the Bahamas.
I he Government of this country would be well advised to
take a second look at Its polics ol encouraging high
pollution Industrie* when such a glonous future can be
ted 'oi the Bahamian people based on tourism
hiding the encouragement of wealthy, long-term
residents), finance, agriculture, fisheries and certain light
btdustl us which would be more in keeping with our natural
environment.
The Bahama! is indeed a paradise and there is D0 reason
why il should not remain I paradise ol natural beauty for
unbom generation! of Bahamians as well as the increasing
millions who in the years ahead will be seeking blessed
rebel Iron ilien polluted environment in the big cities and
Industrial centre* ol the world.
A Ihin^ ol beauty, such as the Bahamas, is created by
i but II can be so easily destroyed by man. It would be
a tragedy of untold proportion! if we turn out to be a
genei.ilion so shortsighted and so confused over oui values
thai we allow it Io happen here. The forever of which the
poel spoke, will cease to applv 10 thai tiling of beauty
which is the Bahamas today and il will be a memory only in
the minds oi the generation which will soon pass from this
scene to the heavenly paradise.
NATIONAL INIQUITY
Some Of OUI tetigiOUl leaders have been taking full
advantage of the Government'! Imitation to tound of) on
nation-building and national unity. They are preaching it
from the roof-top and the radio, all in the spirit ol
independence.
BUI have these shepheids ol ihe Hock of Christ had much
to say about the cruel victimization winch has been
pcipetialed by the Government against some of their very
own Hock'1
Or have they surrendered unto Caesar that responsibility
which is theirs to speak out fearlessly against blatant
injustice1
How can iclh'ious leaders expect to have the respect of
the populace when they act like puppets on the
Government's tiring?
how can they allow themselves Io be dangled before the
microphone preaching the hypocritical line of the PLP
imenl then keep their mouths shut when the same
Government snatches bread out of the mouths of poor old
people in the Out Islands by taking their jobs?
How can they pass by on the other side of the road with
theii lips sealed when young children at Inagua are being
deprived of the care of their fathers because of
undemocratic victimization and unchristian spilefulness0
By their one sided silence what Ihcy arc contributing to
is not national unity but national iniquity.


PRIVATE ITEM
Digitization of this item is currently in progress.
The Tribune.
ALL ISSUES CITATION THUMBNAILS PAGE IMAGE ZOOMABLE
Full Citation
STANDARD VIEW MARC VIEW
Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00084249/03357
 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 26, 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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Full Text
















: VOL. LXX, No. 1S8 Saturday, hay 2, 1973. Price: 20 Cents


HOTEL WORKERS UNION MAY ALSO
SUPPORT 'NO VICTIMISATION' MOVE




Transport union pledges





support to BaTeICo union






in fight against Corp.


By MIKE LOTHIAN
THE TRANSPORT UNION today assured Bahamas Telecommunications Corporation Union, which is presently
embroiled in a dispute with management, that "we stand ready to defend your cause now."


TME INNER GU thes Lyford Cay proper
Mhador, bought d Lady Marfonmre fro
Oliver and Lady f51 W





his yf i ay ie ti


Lord & Lady Martems

EL MIRADOR, the Spanish-style home of Sir Oliver a
nimmonds at Lyford Cay has been sold to Lord a
Martonmere of STAR ACRES Prospect Ridge, it was an
yesterday.


' Although the purchase price
*as not disclosed, The Tribune
understands the house was sold


ASTRINAVTS

FIND SKYLAB

FREE OF GAS
CAPE KENNEDY, FLA.
(AP) Astronauts wearing gas
masks and moving cautiously
boarded Skylab for the first
time Saturday and prepared to
erect a shade to cool the
sweltering space station enough
to permit a full 28-day mission.
"Very nice," Skylab 1
commander Charles Conrad Jr.
said as he drifted through a
hatch from the attached
Apollo ferry ship and entered
the first compartment of the
18-foot-long space station.
.' "We collected one nut and
one piece of red lint floating
ground," he said. "Otherwise,
it's clean as a whistle."
Conrad and his crewmates,
Wr. Joseph P. Kerwin and Paul
J. Weltz, entered their cabin in
the sky like men expecting to
be gassed at any moment.
They wore special masks and
carried with them "sniffer"
cannisters which turn colour if
they detect poison gas in the
atmosphere. This precaution
was necessary because experts
teared high temperatures may
htave caused an insulation
material in the ship to give off
ioxic gases.
The spacemen moved first
iato a docking compartment
which was shut off from the
Itat of the space station by
Rnternal hatches. (* SEE
STORY PAGE 2)
Ayg CONTACT
ILSTS LENSES
tO T T. RST
Optometrist
Savoy Bldg.
FREEPORT
Telephone 352-5906


for $700,000. Neg<
were carried out Nro
firm of H. G. Chrisfe.
Described by the pro
real estate organ
Previews Inc. as "th
home on New Pro
island," El Mirador is
on three acres of
overlooking the Lyfo
golf course.
The three-storey hor


It is understood that other
unions including the
country's largest, the Bahamas
Hotel and Catering Workers'
Union are also considering
pledging their support.
Today's pledge of solidarity
was sent by Transport Union
secretary-general Maxwell
Taylor to Mrs. Willimae
Bridgewater, chairman of the
600-member BaTelCo branch
of the Bahamas Public Services
Union.
"Dear Sister Bridgewater,"
Mr. Taylor wrote, "the office
and members of the Bahamas
Transport, Agricultural,
Distributive and Allied Workers
"Union view with horror the
t "attempt of BaTelCo
management to punish leaders
of your union branch for their
rty El participation in the recent
om Sir demonstration, after all parties
had agreed on, a policy of 'no
victimisation' in the presence
S and with the sanction of an
officer of the Ministry of
Labwuiand Welfare.
"The trade union movement
cannot and will not stand idly
by and witness all the gains
won over the years for our
I S sisters and brothers trampled
gIr underfoot by arrogant and
stubborn employers.
"Any reduction in pay or
and Lady dismissals must be met by the
nd Lady full strength of the national
inounced body.
SOLIDARITY
stations "Please be assured of our
otlatioe union's solidarity, and that we
ugh the stand ready to defend your
cause now," Mr. Taylor
estigious concluded,
nization The Transport Union, with
e finest about 400 members,
located represents, among others,
hilltop employees of the Ministries of
hitp Health and Education.
Ord Cay Mrs. Bridgewater
commented:
use is on "Our union is happy to have


the extreme western end of the
ridge and has magnificent
views.
Its magnificent gardens were
designed by Sir Oliver and
carried out by Bahamian staff
under his direction. The
famous "Valley Garden" is
filled with nearly 50 different
varieties of palms, some very
rare, brought from as far afield
as the borders of Manchuria.
FLORAL DISPLAY
The bougainvillea-covered
stone walls along Greenway
Drive are considered by many
to be one of the finest floral
displays in the Bahamas.
The specifications for the
house were also drawn up by
Sir Oliver who gave the
architectural work to Mr. John
Volk of Palm Beach.
Mr. Volk is the designer of
many beautiful homes and
outstanding buildings here,
including Balmoral Manor and
the Ocean Club at Paradise
Island. The house was built by
Sir Oliver who had as his
foreman Mr. William Aranha.
Sir Oliver said he was very
gratified that the new owner is
an old colleague of his
Westminster days. He, as an
M.P. for Birmingham, and Lord
Martonmere, as an M.P. for
Blackpool, were together in the
House of Commons for many
years both before and during
World War 11.
Sir Oliver and Lady
Simmonds will continue to live
at Lyford Cay.
It is understood Lord and
Lady Martonmere plan to take
up residence at Lyford Cay.
There have been reports that
negotiations are now underway
for the sale of Star Acres, but
this could not be confirmed.


the support of the transport
workers and would appreciate
the support of any other
unions."
The BaTelCo dispute first
came to the public's attention
on May 7, when about 350
staff members demonstrated in
support of union demands for
wage negotiations. The workers
charged that for 11 months
management had refused to
negotiate the up-dating of a
wage agreement which expired
on June 30, 1972.
The demonstration ended
after two hours, when
management agreed to discuss
thie problem, agreeing there
would be no reprisals against
those participating in the
demonstration. I
Irowever, management
subsequently served notice that
all participants would lose
two-hours wages from their
May 31 pay cheques for the
time lost during the
demonstration, and branch vice
chairman Vance Major, in what
management termed
"disciplinary action," was on
Monday suspended for a week
without pay for his
involvement in the
demonstration,
On Tuesday the workers
marched again, demanding that
Mr. Major be reinstated.
Following the second
demonstration the Ministry of
Labour ordered management
to lift the suspension, and
management complied.
However, management have
appealed the ruling direct to
Labour Minister Clifford
Darling, who is expected to
make the final decision on
Monday.
The union, meanwhile, has.
declared it will not negotiate
for a new wage agreement until
the suspension issue is settled
"to our satisfaction."


Business League to seek lea

advice on price control threats
THE BAHAMAS BUSINESS LEAGUE is to seek legal adviem
on behalf of a number of over-the-hill food store operators whoW
have been threatened with prosecution under the Price Controil
Act if they do not bring their prices into line.


The large food store chains
have also been warned to drop
certain prices to the controlled
level One store was reportedly
cited for at least 60 alleged
violations of the March 28
Price Control Regulations.
Over-the-hill retailers began
receiving letters from the Prices
Commission last Saturday, The
Tribune was told. The letters
declared that "your food store
has been found to be in
violation of the Price Control
Regulations."
Each store receiving the
letter was ordered to change
certain prices which were
allegedly over the maximum
allowed, and added the
warning that under the Price
Control Act contravention of
the regulations makes one
liable on summary conviction
to a $5,000 fine or a year in
prison or both.
"The wholesalers aren't
selling at the controlled
wholesale price, so how can we
sell at the controlled retail
price?" one small retailer
asked.
"Everything has gone up at
least twice since they brought
in price control, and grits has
gone up three times, but they
don't change the controls."
The wholesakrs, who have
reportedly been selling certain
items at prices above the
maximum wholesale limit have
not been cited by the Prices


Commission for violating tlhe
regulations, it is understood,
because the wholesalers are
awaiting Government action onI
requests for revision of Ill oI f
the 152 items whose pricesarwe
controlled.
The wholesalers charged thmt
some of the items cost them ms
much or more than they were-
being allowed to sell them.
It is understood retallews
have not applied for price
changes because if th-se
wholesalers win revisions, retail
maximums will also have to I-e
altered.
What action is being taken
by the major retailers following
receipt of the Prince
Commission's warning tl-is
week was not immediately
known.
But small food store
operators took their problems
to the small businessnman-
-oriented Bahamas Busin ss
League.
The League called .an
emergency meeting 9 o'clo .k
last night at the Mothers' Club
on East Street. While Leag--ue
officials this morning declirm ed
to comment on events at t:he
meeting, reliable sources
disclosed that "15 to 2 0"
retailers were represented, a&nid
that the meeting went on ur-til
after midnight.
The League reportedly told
the retailers that legal adv- ice
would be sought on their
behalf.


ZNS VAN

KILLS GIBBS

CORNER WOAN


ARROWS IN THE PHOTO indicate the bodies o
Lucinda Godfrey, 58, (above) and her pet dog, v
police photographer at work on the left. INSET:
Corner residents crowd around the scene of the accide
PHOTOS: Anthony E


LUCINDA GODFREY. 58,
became Nassau's sixteenth
traffic fatality of the year at
12:30 a.m. today when a
Radio Bahamas (ZNS)
equipment van reportedly
knocked her down while she
was walking along Gibbs
( Comer off East Street.
The van. T 6958, was
reportedly driven by ZNS
staffer Prince Bodie, who was
hospitalized for injuries
received in the accident.
* The van is said to have
swerved to try to avoid Miss
Godfrey's pet dog, and hit the
woman, who died instantly.
The dog also was killed.
.' The vehicle ran on to collide
V "*- with a wall, a small stone
f Miss building and a light pole before
Nith a overturning, blocking one lane
Gibbs of the road.
nt. Miss Godfrey lived just a few
ethel. feet from the scene of her


death.

N 'No further government aid to MOVE Y S.


private schools' warning by


MISS CARMEN LUSAN

FIRST WIUAN

VP IF NmETISIST

CHUCK ELECTED
IT WAS THE YEAR of
women's liberation for the
Methodist Church in the
Caribbean and the Americas,
with the installation of the first
wwoan vice president of the
MCCA and the decision o
accept women into the
Methodist Ministry.
The last official action of
the 1973 MCCA conference
held in Nassau May 16-24 was
the installation of Miss Carmen
Lusan, M.B.E., as vice
president of the MCCA, the
first woman to hold the
position.
Miss Lusan, born in Jamaica,
is the Caribbean representative
of the Canadian Save the
Children Fund, a member of
the executive committee of the
Jamrnaica Volunteer Social
Services, and a member of the
Jamaican Methodist District
Synod.
She was also Jamaican
national general secretary for
the YWCA 1958-62, YWCA
Caribbean area secretary
1962-66, and a director of
Central YWCA in Toronto,
Canada 1966-67.
She became MCCA vice
president-designate at the 1972
MCCA conference held in St.
John's, Antigua.
MAJOR EVENT
"A major event of the
massau conference", according
to press officer the Rev. James
T. Seymour of Harbour Island,
"was the decision to accept
women into the Ministry.
Women are thus eligible for
ordination to the ministry of
the Word and Sacraments and
can thus share in all forms of
service and witness in
Methodism.
'This highly important
step," Mr. Seymour said,
"reflects the fact that women
have featured very largely in
the life of our church, not only
by their majority of the
membership but also by their
service in the Deaconess
Order."
While opening the way to
women participating in the
Methodist Ministry, the
church, attempting to fulfill
current needs, accepted a total
of 12 candidates (male) to
begin training for the IV ministry.
Nine will begin studies at the
United Theological College of
the West Indies in Jamaica in
September, and three will serve
as pre-collegiate ministers who
will help in short-handed
Cicuits within the MCCA as
part of their training and
preparation for the ministry.
The MCCA is made up of
eight districts the Bahamas
(headed by the Rev. Edwin
Taylor), Belize-Honduras,
Guyana, Haiti, Jamaica, the
Leeward Islands, Panama-Costa
Rica and the South Caribbean
with the Rev. Claude
Cadogan of Honduras as MCCA
president.


COSTA RICANS


education permanent secretary TO OUST VESCO
THE COSTA Ricar


DESPITE RISING COSTS, voluntary or independent
schools cannot expect an increase in government grant aid
and should therefore give "serious consideration" to finding
other means of supplementing their financial resources, a
top-level Ministry of Education official said Thursday.


Permanent secretary Hugh
Sands told graduates of St.
Anne's school that the Ministry
is being bombarded with
requests to increase school
fees. However these schools
would have to consider that
there is a "limited number" of
parents who could afford Ato
bear the full brunt of there
increases, "nor can government
be expected to increase its
commitment to voluntary
schools."
It seemed to him therefore
that "voluntary school
authorities may have to give
serious consideration to finding
other means of supplementing
the financial resources of their
schools."
Rising costs and the social,
political and educational
pressures to create a national
system of education with
independence, were
"inescapable facts of life" that
no school authority could
afford to overlook, Mr. Sands
said,
The government's White
Paper on Education called for
voluntary schools to cooperate
with the curriculum division of
the Ministry to provide an
outline of study which ensured
that all children had similar
basic ''educational
experience."
BASIC EXPERIENCE
In Mr. Sands' view the
schools would be called upon
increasingly to provide those
''basic educational
experiences" that would help
ensure a certain degree of unity
among the future adults of the
Bahamian nation.
"The challenge to create
common bonds among our

CRUISE SHIP

RECORD FOR

THIS YEAR
SEVEN cruise liners brought
a total of 4,082 sea visitors to
Nassau on Tuesday, the largest
number of liners to dock at the
Prince George Wharf on one
day so far this year.
The record is eight ships in
one day, set in 1971.
Arriving on Tuesday were
the Oceanic and Rotterdam
from New York, the Canberra
from Norfolk, the Emerald
Seas, Bahama Star and Flavia
from Miami and the Olympia
from Freeport.
Pushing the week's sea
arrival up to 5,364 were visits
by The Skyward and the Mardi
Gras.

TITO CELEBRATES 81st
BIRTHDAY WITH PARTY
BELGRADE (AP) President
Josip Broz Tito, the last of the
World War Two leaders, Friday
celebrated his 81st birthday at a
giant party attended by more than
70,000.


congressman who headed a
committee investigating mutual
fund operations in Costa Rica
has called on his government to
'"repudiate" American
financier Robert Vesco's
multimillion-dollar investments


young people is one that must Uthe country.
be accepted by our schools," Congressman Rafael
he said. Valladares disassociated
ihe is for this reason himself from the committee's
that in my view the most mild findings and refused to
critical aspect of the sign its report at the time it
involvement of the was released, saying its findings
independent schools wi were at variance with his own.
the area of the develop i"a "minority report"
courses of study that are alladares asked Congress
Bahamian and that provide for dominated by the party of
every student in our schools, President Jose Figueres to
whether Bahamian 'or not, repudiate not only Vesco's
certain common experiences investment, which total $25
which will in time bind one to million but also those of Texan
another." Clovis Mcalpin, whose Capital
In the final analysis, Mr. Growth Fund is in mutual
Sands said, it was what went funds in Costa Rica.
on in the classroom and the Valladares used the word
daily contact between teacher repudiate" without defining
and student that was of real its precise legal intent, but
educational and national went on to ask also for the
importance revocation of both Vesco's and
There was every indication Mcapin's permanent residence
that in this "vital area" a rights in Costa Rica,
cooperative effort would presumably thus opening the
produce the required results, way for their possible
he added. expulsion.
Already voluntary schools Valladares' demands came
were participating on specialist on the heels of newspaper
committees working out editor Guido Fernandez' call
courses of study suitable to on nationwide television for
children in Bahamian schools, cancellation of Vesco's Costa
Mr. Sands said it was Rican passport along with the
important to note that refund to him immediately of
government recognized and $8 million he invested in
appreciated the contribution of government bonds.
voluntary bodies to the Fernandez said the refund
education of the nation's was vital for "the moral health
children, and the Ministry of of Costa Rica." The editor of
Education had no intention of La Nacion, among the harshest
dictating policy to voluntary critics of President Figures'
schools, administration, claimed
Nevertheless the Ministry Vesco's diplomatic Costa Rican
did expect cooperation, passport had been obtained
involvement, dialogue and "illegally" and should be
ultimately, an educational revoked.
system that could truly be Fernandez said that as a
described as "national and result of Vesco's presence and
unified." investments in Costa Rica, the
country already ,was being
referred to in various circles as
U.K. CO UISSION "Costa Roberto" and "the
Tangier of the Western
P IPAiI Hemisphere."
PREIPANi ir The newspaperman called on
Vesco to emerge from hiding
ITS SECUI TY and face the nation in a round
table discussion with Figueres
ONE OF the first indications and other journalists.
of the changes that will come NO POLICE PROTECTION.
with independence are the NO TAXES
precautions now being taken to TORREON, MEXICO. May 26
secure the premises of what (AP)- Lcal businessmen and
industrlalits said Friday they
will be the British High would refuas to pay city taxes
Commissioners's office. indefinitely to protest the lack of
,tolicke protection during a student
The Tribune understands riot here this week.
that the High Commissioner This city, 400 mies northwest or
will occupy the eastern half of Mexico City, became the second
the third floor of the BITCO where businessmen have proposed
building East Street where tax boycots this mnth.
Busines here claimed lsses of
extensive renovations are now shout t.S. $40.000 after agroupof
being made. about 200 students threw rocks at
stores sad went on looting sprees
The cross beams on the Wednesday. "Students I*v".
ceiling of the floor below are
being reinforced with
additional steel to take an
estimated 12 tons of concrete
in the form of six inch blocks.
1 he solid stone is to be used
for partitions to make all
offices in the section
soundproof. In addition a
vault-like room to hold
confidential papers is also
being built.


A .t


m RIOSETTA ST. & MT. ROYAL AVE.



P.O. OX M5s-PHONE 2tI30/2-3237


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,-,- ..i se...- ., W. ..a. -r .a in. wt S...) Nassau and Bahama Islon&ds Leading[ Newspaper


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ANOTHER MINISTER INVOLVED IN SEX SCANDAL?
LONDON (AP)- The London "Financial Times" reports today that a
Scotland Yard investigation in Britain's latest sex scandal is centering on
more officials of the ruling Conservative Party. Opposition Labourites are
quoted as saying another government minister may be involved.
So far, two ministers in Iudwbrd Heath's government have resigned,
admitting to what they termed "casual" relationships with prostitutes. (*
SEE STORY THIS PAGE)
WATERGATE PRISONERS MOVED TO ANOTHER PRISON
DANBURY, CONNEC'TICUT (Al) Five of the convicted Watergate
seven have been transferred from the District of Columbia Jail to the
Danbury, Connecticut federal prison. Officials in Washington say the
transfer was supposed to be a secret.
It's not clear why the move would have been made In secret. Apparently
remaining in Washington is (G. Gordon Liddy, the conspirator scheduled to
testify at the Senate Watergate hearings and James McCord remains free on
100-thousand dollars bail awaiting his June I Sth sentencing.
QUESTIONS ON NIXON'S SAN CLEMENTE WHITE HOUSE
WASHINGTON (AP) Some questions remain unanswered following a
White House statement yesterday that presidential friend Robert
Abplanalp loaned President Nixon 625-thousand dollars for a down
payment on the San Clemente White House. When the White House angrily
denied that Nixon used left-over 1968 campaign funds to finance the
residence, a spokesman had said that a balance of 630-thousand dollars was
still owed. But no mention was made of that In yesterday's statement.
The statement said Ahplanalp paid a million dollars for three-quarters of
the San Clemente estate. But public records in Orange County, California
do not disclose Abplanalp's deal with Nixon. Other records list the Title
Insurance and Trust Company of Los Angeles as holder of the property in
trust.
The entire estate is being held for one beneficiary, whose name the
company won't disclose. Reached by the Associated Press, Abplanalp said
he agreed with everything he heard in yesterday's White House statement.
But he begged some questions on grounds that he didn't read the
statement. (eSEE STORIES PAGE 8)
NIXON & FAMILY VISITING FLORIDA OVER WEEKEND
KEY BISCAYNE (AP)- President Nixon and the first family are
spending the Memorial Day weekend at the Florida White House. Before
leaving Washington yesterday. Nixon met for two hours with his cabinet.
The White House says Watergate was discussed briefly at the cabinet
meeting, but it's said most of the talk centered on Nixon's planned trip to
Iceland next week to meet with French President Pompldou, and next
month's visit to the U.S. by Soviet Party leader Leonid Brezhnev.
WATERGATE COMMITTEE WOULD NOT BE STAMPEDED
WASHINGTON (AP) The Senate Watergate committee has rejected a
"casual" suggestion it take immediate steps to find out whether President
Nixon is involved In the scandal. The question was raised by Democrat
Herman Talmadge of Georgia.
The Marine Corps says General Robert Cushman will testify next
Tuesday before a Los Angeles county grand jury investigating the burglary
of Daniel Ellsberg's psychiatrist's office
HIGHWAYS FATALITY COUNT
CHICAGO (AP)- At least 17 persons have been killed so far on the
nation's highways over the Memorial Day weekend. The death count
started at 6 p.m.
TRANSIT AUTHORITY HIT BY GAS SHORTAGE
MEMPHIS (AP) A gasoline shortage has hit the Memphis, Tennessee
Transit Authority. Iour gasoline suppliers have told the city they are
unable to deliver enough diesel fuel to operate the city's buses next year.
UNARMED S. VIET HELICOPTER SHOT DOWN
SAIGON (AP)- An unarmed South Vietnamese helicopter was shot
down by Communist fire Iriday 30 miles north of Saigon and all 12
persons aboard, Including a regimental commander, were killed, the Saigon
Command announced today.
LI. Col. Le Trung lien, spokesman for the Command, Identlfield the
commander as Col. Ly D)uc Quan, head of the 7th Regiment, 5th Infantry
Division.
He said South Vietnamese troops reached the crash site and recovered
the bodies of all victims.
Hien said the helicopter went down three miles north of the district
town of Phu Giao.
He said the helicopter, a UHi utility aircraft, was on a liaison mission
and that initial reports indicated it was hit by a Soviet built Strela
heat-seeking missile, which is hand fired.
INDOCIN RELATED DEVELOPMENTS: -
PHNOM PtNH (AP)- American envoy William Sullivan met for an hour
today with Cambodian leader Lon Nol in Phnom Penho
Sqtilivan left Saigon last night, describing talks with South Vietnamese
tleW s as strengthening the January cease-fire. He'll visit Thailand and
Laos this weekend, before returning to Washington.
The Issue of whether Canada is going to walk out of the four-nation
International Control Commission has been put off until Monday. Canada
threatened the walk-out yesterday over a dispute with the two Communist
members of the Commission, Hungary and Poland.
The Commander of the U.S. Seventh Fleet says America will remain In
the Western Pacific and Indian Oceans as long as its allies want It to stay.
Vice Admiral James Holloway made the remarks yesterday in Thailand
ASTRONAUTS HAVING THEIR DIFFICULTIES
CAPE KENNEDY (AP)- The three Skylab astronauts are asleep aboard
their space ship after a hectic first day of their repair mission. Today they
face a new drama, entering the Skylab to test its air for noxious gasses ...
then trying to shield the overheated lab from the sun. If all goes well.
they'll remain aboard the Skylab for 28 days.
Yesterday's events were fraught with difficulties. Space-walker Paul
Weitz discovered he did not have the proper tools to free a jammed solar
energy panel, thus diminishing the amount of energy on hand for the
mission. Their first attempt at docking with the lab failed, and it took the
astronauts until midnight (FDT) to gt a final docking. (eSEE STORY
THIS PAGE)
FATALITY TOLL IN N. IRELAND REACHES 804
BELFAST (AP)- A battered body was found at a beauty spot on the
outskirts of Belfast Friday night, apparently the victim of one of Northern
Ireland's shadowy assassination squads.
Police said the man had been badly beaten before being shot through the
chest. He was beaten before being shot through the chest. He was between
30 and 35, middle height, well dressed. There was no other due to hia
Identity.
The body was found at the Giant's Ring, a popular scenic attraction,
where a 14-year-old boy was also found shot dead Sarlier this year,
The assassination squads often kidnap or shoot down anyone known to
belong to the opposite sect in the four-year-old warfare between majority
Protestants and the Roman Catholic community.
The death brought Northern Ireland's known fatality toll to 804 since
1969.
REASSIGNED FOR SMOKING MARIJUANA
WASHINGTON (AP)- Twelve sailors assigned to the unit which
controlts President Nixon's yacht, the Sequoia, have been transferred after
same at them were discovered smoking marijuana. The Incident, reported
by the Navy today, is the second time in three weeks that navy men
assigned jobs near the President have been investigated for marijuana use.
On May eighth, the Navy disclosed that 28 madrines and 18 sllors
assigned to President Nixon's Camp David, Maryland retreat were being
reassigned pending an investigation into alleged smoking of marijuana. In
both Incidents, the Navy said there had been no security violations.


"You're right about
Ballantine's ScIch."


"Have I ever
been wrong?"


4;4,
As-' ''


' -r ,


HECTIC 1st. DAY IN ORBIT

Astronauts link up


with Skylab, but solar


panel is still stuck

By HOWARD BENEDICT
CAPE KENNEDY, FLA. (AP)- Safely docked with their
orbiting Ruw station after a day of hih drama, Skyhb l's
astronauts today attempt what could be other ciffaner -
raising a sun certain on their cabin in the sky.


Bone-tired after a hectic first
day in orbit, Charles Conrad
Jr., Dr. Joseph P. Kerwin and
Paul J. Weiltz face another busy
time today. They enter the
station for the first time to
determine how well it has
surved the effects of 12 days of
extreme heat.
Later today, they'll attempt
to erect an umbrella-like shade
designed to block the Sun's
rays and cool the craft so they
can live aboard it for 28 days.
They'll long remember
Friday. It was a day of changing
emotions that began with a
flawless liftoff into space and
ended with a successful linkup
with skylab.
In between they met with
several failures which
threatened a quick ending.
During a frustrating space
walk, Weitz found he did not
have the proper tools to free a
jammed solar panel that would
have provided their orbital
home with more electricity.
The drama centered on the
repeated attempts to link with
the laboratory after the failure
to release the panel that would
have provided their orbital
home with more electricity.
The drama centered on the
repeated attempts to link with
the laboratory after the failure
to release the panel. It
followed one successful linkup
earlier in the day when the
astronauts caught Skylab after
a 17,000-mile-an-hour pursuit
that lasted 7'/2 hours.
SPACE WALK
For the second docking, the
astronauts finally had to take
what amounted to a space walk
to make necessary repairs
They donned space suits,
evacuated air from the cabin of
their Apollo ferry ship arid, in
the vacuum of space, hooked
up an electrical cable to
override a short circuit.
They did not step outside
but moved into a tunnel area
where the Apollo docking
mechanism is located."
"Yea! we got a hard dock
out of it," Skylab I
commander Conrad exclaimed
just before midnight as the
hooked up Apollo and Skylab
flew above a tracking station in
the South Atlantic.
The three astronauts cheered
when early this morning
mission control bade them
goodnight and said they could
sleep in as long as they liked.
"We've still got some work
to do here," said Conrad.
"Man, it looks like someone
went through here with a
tornado."
And, as he climbed into his
sleeping bag, Conrad cracked
to ground control,
"nighty-night, honey."
He reported a large mass of
the shield was jammed under
one solar panel and that when
it tore because of severe
vibrations it took with it
another panel.
The loss of the panels sliced
Skylab's power supply in half,
and mission control asked if
the astronauts could free the
one that was hung up with
special hooks they carried for
that purpose.
After an hour's dinner break


while linked with Skylab, the
astronauts undocked, and
Weitz, wearing his bulky space
suit, leaned out the open
Apollo hatch and tried to
release the panel with special
cutting tools on the end of
10-foot poles.
With Kerwin hanging on to
his legs to keep him from
tumbling into space, Weitz
made one last try, then
announced with
disappointment in his voice:
"Hate to say this, but we ain't
gonna do it with them tools we
got.
The docking problem
followed, and for several hours
it appeared that the
$2.6-billion Skylab project was
in jeopardy.
It still could be in trouble if
the astronauts cannot erect a
sun shield to shadow the lab
from the solar heat.
Temperatures inside have
soared over 120 degrees and
have made the workshop
uninhabitable.
The astronauts late this
afternoon hope to solve that
problem by entering the
Skylab and poking a folded
umbrella-like device through an
airlock. Once in space, it is to
open like a parasol and would
measure 22 feet by 24 feet.
If it fails, the astronauts
have two other shields, both of
which would have to be
deployed during space walks.
CONFIDENT
Space agency officials are
confident that if a shade can be
emplaced, Conrad, Kerwin and
Weitz will be able to conduct a
full 28-day mission of
scientific, medical and Earth
resources experiments. They
also are optimistic the Skylab 2
and 3 crews can carry out
56-day flights later this year.
If it had not worked, the
astronauts planned to separate
some distance from the
118-foot-long station and sleep.
overnight, while ground
experts regrouped for another
try today.
"I'm sure glad we practiced
that procedure in the
simulators," said a relieved and
obviously fatigued Conrad.
The astronauts had been
without sleep for nearly 21
hours at that time.
"We've had our problems
and you've had your
problems," Conrad advised.
controllers. "So we'll press on
and get this thing set up and
hit the pad.".
The perfect launch and
five-times-around-the-world
rendezvous had left Conrad,
Kerwin and Weitz in high
spirits.
"Tallyho, the Skylab," the
commander exclaimed as they
moved in for the first docking.
First they flew around the
giant lab to assess damage
caused when a protective shield
ripped away during launching
on May 14, exposing the
vehicle to extreme solar heat.
"Whoole," said Conrad as he
pulled to within five feet and
saw the jumbled mass of debris
hanging from the side.


Canada threatens to walk


sit of Vietnam peace Iroup


SAIGON (AP)- While U.S. and
South Vielfamesa technical experts
hald their last asesio Fiday on
strengthsaltg the Vietnam peace
agreement, Canada threatened to
walk out of the international
peacekeeping organization in a
dispute with Hunlary and Poland.
The Cmanadian boycott was
averted at the last minute when the
meeting was adjourned until
Monday to allow the Polish and
Hungarian delegations to consult
with their governments on whether
they wi l permit the disausaion of
alleged North Vistasmes troop
Infiltration Into South Vietnam to
be placed n the apgnda.
Roving U.S. ambassador William
H. SulUvan. heading the U.S.
technical team, scheduled further
talks over the wedekd In Phnom
Panh, Vinfane and Bangkok with
allied befiesn rtushing to
Wsnmngiom to join Henry A.
Kiager in a report to President
ulvan planned a meeting with
PMssidet Nguyn van Tlaeu before
Ms departure from ga1gon Saturday
of the 11 psoabb of he
origml Vietna pe es eelant
signed Id rla st J ig1 I0a
to be 1iiAmentatl sa of a eaese-ire
in C-thedb, weasete n Theiu afye
thrmMe twhe seesity of
.esuWng 8oSth Viattsm.
Vftib the vewl of fliutlng b
Vietnam remained atfIlwinwt s ON
ince the eeiielFae went teto eftfet


Jla. 28, new troubles besieged
Cambodia.
Associated Pres correspondent
Edith M. Lederer said In a dispatch
from Phnom Penh that more than
200 government troops were
reported missing after insurgent
forces overran their position on the
east bank of the Mekong River, 20
mies southeast of the Cambodian
capital.
Four government soldiers were
known dead and 25 wounded,
accoedinp to Initial reportI.






AT




MONTROSE AVENUE
&-OXOORD STREET
UNWPOfMSand
PANT SUITS

ONLY S OFF


R ETS SSSIETY


HEARINGS RECESS TO JUNE 5 ltill MHIS


LEADER IHILVEI Archibald Cox takes "I L AsILI

IN SEX SCANiALiL! G T1lFf LAYING


LONDON (AP)--Prime
Minister Edward Heath was
urged by a political opponent
Friday to deal with "alarming
speculation" in Parliament that
more society leaden are
involved in the sex scandal
rocking his Conservative
government.
Two government ministers
have already resigned after
admitting to casual affairs with
call girls.
As Westminister throbbed
with gossip suggesting police
had compiled dossiers linking
other important personalities
with the scandal, Labourite
James Welibeloved said:
"This is extremely grave and
it must be dealt with
immediately by Mr. Heath. I
do not want to point the finger
at anyone myself without the
facts being clearly established
by the Prime Minister."
Wellbeloved, an expert on
national security, said his only
interest was in whether
criminal activities have
occurred.
The Ministers who resigned,
Earl Jellicoe, 55-year-old
government leader in the
House of Lords, and Lord
Lambton, 50-year-old head of
the Royal Air Force
department, both had access to
allied defense secrets.
Wellbeloved appeared not to
be satisfied with Heath's
assurance to the House of
Commons Thursday that no
other ministers or members of
the civil service were involved
in Britain's worst sex and
security scandal since the
Profumo affair 10 years ago.
The Labourite indicated that
if Heath did not speak out
again, he would raise the whole
issue in Parliament next
month. The House of
Commons adjourned Friday
for a two-week spring recess.
Not all legislators were in
favour of Wellbeloved's
persistent probing. Liberal
John Pardoe called him "a
sanctimonious creep of the
first order .... a muck raker."
Heath meanwhile was
scheduled to discuss with
Opposition leader Harold
Wilson what form the promised
Security Commission inquiry
into the scandal will take.
The Commission is expected
to begin calling witnesses --
including Jellico and Lambton
and possibly the call girls they
have admitted knowing next
week.
According to London
newspaper reports, the police
also have the name of an
English Duke and other
important people who may
have been implicated. The
unidentified Duke is
apparently not in politics.
Newspapers have published
pictures of two of the girls
allegedly involved and named
one of them as Norma Levy,
26-year-old daughter of an
Irish cattle breeder.
The Evening News said
Home Secretary Robert Carr
had ordered the telephone of a
third girl in London to be
tapped in connection with the
investigation.
CANNES FILM FESTIVAL
AWARDS ANNOUNCED
CANNES, FRANCE (AP)- An
American production "The
Scarecrow" and a British film "The
Hireling" Friday were named
co-winners of the Grand Prix of the
Cannes Film Festival.
The Jury said in Its citation that
It wanted to emphasize the
outstanding performances of the
stars of these two films. AM Pacino
and Gene Hackman played the role
of two tramps who became friendly
during a trip eastwards from
California in "The Scarectow,"
which was directed by Jerry
Schatzberg. Sarah MUiles was the star
of "The Hireling", directed by Alan
Brides.


er pe iaREYKJAVIK (AP)celand
over as special Friday came up with a cool apology
and a stiff warft for Britain over
Sthe two countriw' fhlaing quarrel.
IiAI /"111" fom1 lsn sr The formal rment apology
W ate J t U J OU was fm a nmob attack on the British
Embbasy Thursday in protest
against the presence of British
W (An) Hwewwearshipe in disputed Icelandic
WAS NGTON (A H r U rtyr ising waters. Foreie minister
Ar ib d CUO took Or dthe U.S. IewmIest's WaerA nas s alo assured
IIUI FddIy, 331st L, Rlehards wuemaLil 16Wbansnas ei John McKenzie Iceland
will pick up the bill for the
Attorney GeN il considerable damage.
President Nixon heard the Wahngtont Star-News The warning from Ludwig
Richardson take the oath of reported that Job S. Magruder, mnsr Commun the cofisherieon
office, admindasrd by Chief former second-in-command at government, was that Icelandic
Justice Wanea Burgr in a the Nixon re-election term for a coUnpromie settlement
showy White House ceremony, campaign, is the figure who has of the fisheries d ute may son
But the President flew off promised w haden. For good measure he added
But te Peident ew off promised prosecutors he the forecast that "there will not be
for a weekend at the Florida plead guilty and testify against many British trawlers left in our
White House before Cox others in the case. It isn't clear waters after ite next four or five *
quietly took his oath as special what charges Magruder may six months." The trawlermen, he
prosecutor at the Justice face, but he has been accused Theseai dewtopii en came alone "
Department. Informally of perjury, with a double British protest to tit
The President announced pressuring another to commit Icelandic government for its failure
that Richardson, 52, who had perjury, and planning the to provide effective protection rw
been Secretary of Defense, will Watergate wiretapping itself. Ftst Foreign Secretary Sir Alec
retain his seat on the National Magruder, who resigned Douglas-Home in London, then
Security Council. On Thursday April 26 from a policy job at ambassador McKenzie here told the
Nixon had lashed out at "those the Commerce Department, Icela ders Just how sourly they
who ste*l secrets." He was found to have been rehired viewed the assault on that left most
appeared to underscore' this last Monday by President windows broken with inside offices
concern for national security Nixon's inaugural committee at a carnage of shattered glass, hefty
by placing the nation's chief an undisclosed salary. The job rocks and broken bottles.
law-enforcement officer on the is temporary. The committee McKenzie reported he had
forewarned the Icelandic
government's top security goes out of existence in a authorities about the danger of an
panel. week. attack. But officials retorted that
In other Watergate UNCERTAINTY the local police had done about all
developments Friday: Co); 61, faces uncertainty they could in thecircumstances.
REGRETS, BUT--
The three major U St among the team of federal At a news conference Josetsson
networks announced a plan by prosecutors who have handled expressed his own regret which
which they will take turns the Watergate grand jury until he said was shared by the whole
televising the Senate's government at the display of
the Senate's now. hooliganism Sapinst the British.
Watergate hearings when they They have promised new "This sort of foolish thing
resume June 5 after a week's indictments in two to three happens all over the world", he
holiday break. The Senate months. But reliable sources added.
Watergate committee has not have reported that the three, Ond he ng dispute, sefssntation
announced which witnesses it headed by Assistant US. an Icelandic ultimatum to the
will hear then. Attorney Earl Silbert were council of the North Atlantic,
The New York Times and ready to quit last Tuesday Treaty Organizaton (NATO) -
before Cox met personally that is, get British warships out of
ITVM N TWI TA before Cox met personally Iceland's claimed fishing zone
TI H g W T@ iOg with them. Inside 48 hours or else Iceland will
"We were going to step out, nasider its membership in the


PIOL WATEIATE[

CIVERAIE
NEW YORK (AP) The three
major networks announced Friday
that for the first time in television
history they will rotate live
coverage of a major news event -
the Watergate hearings.
Executives drew lots and,'
following the result, NBC will carry
the Senate hearings live when they
begin June 5, CBS June 6, and ABC
June 7.
The three networks have been
besieged by protests from viewers -
mostly women at home saying
they have been deprived of -their
favourite daytime soap operas and
game shows.
Some women have said that
regularly scheduled programmes,
pre-empted for live coverage of the
Senate hearings, kept them
company while doing housework,
but that Watergate was no company
at all.
The new plan means that, on any
one day of the hearings, one
channel will be carrying Watergate
while the other two will have their
regular programmes.
The Columbia Broadcasting
System said it had received 1,000
calls, of which only 50 approved
the pre-empting of regular
programming to show the
Watergate hearings.
NBC said that It received 961
calls on Thursday complaining
about pre-empting favourite shows
to broadcast the hearing.
All three networks said that the
rotation system was experimental
and could be terminated at the
request of any network at the end
of any hearing week.
The arrangement, they said, will
not affect special programmes,
news reports and other
programming based on the hearings.
Moreover, any Individual station
desiring to carry the hearings may
do so whether affiliated with the
network, broadcasting them that
particular day or not.
Since the hearings started,
coverage has been on a pool basis,
which means that it was identical
on each network except when
interrupted for commentary by a
network's own correspondent.


brief him, leave our files, pa
him on the back and wish
good luckh" a source qu
one of the prosecutorYt
saying.
"He asked us to stay and
proceed full steam a with
the case until he w ady to
take it over. Then, what
happens so far as we're
concerned, can be decided. I
don't know if we'll go or stay.
I don't imagine Professor Cox
knows yet. It's too early for a
i i.--11 6 1609


he minister acknowledged
pro-NATO as well as
factions within the
nt nd Parliament. He
forecast, however, most Icelanders
will turn against NATO if the
spectacle continues of one NATO
state maintain warships in the
waters of another.
"These warships are preventing
us from exercising Icelandic law in
the SO-mile zone," he said. "In
extending our limits unilaterally we
are doing no more than other
states, including Britain itself, have
done because all extensions of
fishing limits are carried out


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THE GIl FT FOR
INDEPENDENCE
An Up-to-date history f the skillful rise to
political power by the PLP through the
Democratic process- without violence.
Black Pride or Black Power . Who
Rules the Bahams?. .. Neither the fate
of Cuba nor of American Black Power has
overtaken the Bahamas ... A far more
hopeful story." from a BBC documen-
tary


. .

glib. l'
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pie-.ndep"dme
moot tammIs
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A novel whi0h ataiNpI to pOeWS& saw
pristine anasera e a nuSmbr Of a1011-
rnat questions about the phenomenon of
a bloodiMe reavqutlon effecting a change
of govetient In the Commonwealth of
the Bahama lands In 167 to Independs
nca in 1973.
AVAILABLE AT MOST
BOOKSTORES


i


41


Sft Aay, Ky 26, 1973.


hW 5 ibn r









Saturday, May 26, 1973.


br ir rtbunt
NuunUs ADwCU JURAB IN VEDA MACGTm
Bin Bound To Swear To The Dogmas Of Ao Master
LEON E. H. DUPUCH.PubUsher/Editor 1903- 1914
SIR ETIENNE DUPUCH, O.B.E., K.C.S.G., D.Litt., LL.D.
Publisher/Editor 1917-1972
Contributitn Editor 1972-
EILEEN DUPUCH CARRON,M.Sc., B.A., LL.B.,
Publisher/Editor 1972.
Published Daily Monday to Saturday

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

Saturday, May 26, 1973.




Clogged water lines


By ETIENNE DUPUCH
I MET AN AMERICAN water engineer at a Rotary meeting
today who says he has been reading my column for 22 years.
He had something interesting to say about his last visit to
Nassau in 1965.
The purpose of this visit was to consult with Sir Brian
Marwick, Permanent Secretary to the Ministry of Works, on the
problems being experienced with the desalination plant installed
by the Weir Company in the Bahamas Electricity Corporation's
operation at Clifton Pier.
At the time the Government was suing the Weir company for
the failure of the operation.
I asked him whether he was able to help the Government solve
its problem.
He said he believed he knew a cure for the difficulty that was
being experienced but he was not given a chance to test whether
his proposal was sound.
The problem with the Weir plant was that the tubes were being
constantly choked up by a foreign element deposited by water
pumped from the sea.
This man told me that they had had the same problem in Key
West and had solved it by pumping the sea water into deep holes
made in the limestone rock and later pumping it into the
desalination plant. By this means they were able to eliminate the
residue of small crustacean life that water pumped straight from
the ocean deposited in the tubes.
This sounds reasonable and I pass the information on for what
ft may be worth when problems arise in this operation.

Canadian multi-millionaire E. P. Taylor has done more than
any individual investor to develop Nassau as a tourist resort for
monied people .... aptly described by Minister of Tourism
Clement Maynard as "quality" tourists.
He has been responsible for bringing $150 million into the
Bahamas economy with the development of his Lyford Cay
properties. I understand that $50 million of this money
represents his personal investment.
Mr. Taylor is recognized as Canada's leading industrialist,
developer and capitalist. He is tle kind of business man any
Government would want to keep interested in their community.
* In addition to the development of Lyford Cay, Mr. Taylor had
(plan to build a new city near the natural deep water landing at
Clifton at the western end of the island, where shipping never has
dny problems in making safe anchorage.
Mr. Taylor has already erected a hotel in this area but the
Enterprise ... which is a public company .... has bogged down
Because of the recession now being experienced by Nassau and
ite Out Islands as a result of senseless Governmental policies
which have caused "quality" tourists and capitalists, who
formerly favoured the Bahamas, to look elsewhere for recreation
and for the investment of capital.
: The Pindling Government must have recognized the ability of
for. Taylor and the genuine love he entertains for the islands and
tie Bahamian people because he was one of the sound men
Vho was appointed to a Committee to advise the Government on
its financial affairs.
: Indeed, I think Mr. Taylor was the chairman of this
Committee. But apparently the Government failed to heed their
advice and so I understand that the brainy and experienced men
Originally appointed to the Committee soon after the PLP gained
control of the Government in 1967, no longer serve.
Whether the committee still exists or not I don't know, but
certainly there is no evidence of it serving any practical purpose.

SRecently Mr. Taylor gave an address to the Nassau Rotary Club
Ip which he outlined a plan that would most certainly help to
heck the rot in the tourist business.
SOrdinarily Mr. Taylor should have been able to go to the
Government with this plan and have it put into operation. The
tct that he brought it to the attention of the public through a
l1k at Rotary that was published in the Press would suggest that
@he Government is not taking advice from anyone in any matter
Jat might touch on its rigid immigration policy.
C The proposal advanced by Mr. Taylor is that the Government
should try to attract wealthy or retired people with good
Incomes to settle in the Bahamas with the understanding that


tey would not have a vote or dabble in public affairs.
,- Ordinarily this type of visitor is not concerned with who
mnms the Government. His only concern is to find a pleasant place
b live where he feels that he is welcomed by the Government and
&ople of the area.

- Foreigners who had homes in the Bahamas had no trouble
ader former Governments. They came and went as they wished
Ed stayed as long as they wanted .... the longer the better. And if
y wanted to bring in a personal maid or a chauffeur who had
ome a fixture in the family, that was all right too, because
Oese people employed a Bahamian staff on a year-round basis.
SForeigners who have been living in the Bahamas for many years
grew to regard the islands as their second home are often
ejected to unnecessary and unpleasant grilling by Immigration
tin they arrive in the island. Often these people are told how
g they can stay and they are not allowed to bring in staff that
Iebecome almost a part of their family.
I can make this statement with authority because, although my
e has been living in the Bahamas for 45 years, unless she meets
Immigration officer at the airport whom she knows, she is
ated like a complete stranger and sometimes asked unnecessary
annoying questions. The attitude of some of these
gration officers is hostile.

'The attraction for visitors to the Bahamas was the warm and
endly attitude of the people and the feeling of welcome the
vement went out of their way to extend to them.
I am told of people who have houses in the islands and
Im who would like to have houses here finding it difficult
S obtain a residence permit from the Government.
!Through my Rotary contacts in Florida I meet the kind of men


MIhp 0irthimu


Oil could destroy our 'thing of beauty'


"A THING of beauty is a joy forever".
So said the poet Keats. And to further emphasize the
point, he went on to say, in his poem Endymion, that its
loveliness will never die nor fade into nothingness.
He was right, of course, allowing for the licence for
overstatement. We have been told that all things will pass
and that, of course, means the beautiful as well as the ugly,
even the universe itself will cease to exist as we know it
today. But who, having experienced a supreme moment of
involvement with a thing of beauty, however lingeringly or
fleetingly, can take issue with the poet?
There is an hour when a rose is on the bush at the height
of its perfection. Its colour, its texture and its fragrance
defy description. The rose will gradually fade, its petals
will become loose and it will fall, piece by piece, to the
ground and turn to dust.
But once it has been experienced by an appreciative soul,
it lives, as the poet says, "forever". It becomes a part of the
very being of that soul and on those occasions when pain
and ugliness are inflicted by the deathly side of life, it can
be commanded back to full consciousness in all its
everlasting glory.
Those of us who live surrounded by the unparalelled
beauty of the Bahamas have a thousand and one recurring
opportunities to become immersed in the richness of our
natural heritage.
There is a particular spot in the Exuma Cays where sand,
sea and sun interplay on a clear day to produce a thing of
elaborate beauty. There must be a hundred different shades
of colouring in the water visible at one time green, blue,
aquamarine and all of the shades in between. As almighty as
we know God to be, and with so much evidence of His
power to create beauty, it still seems an incredible miracle
that such a place could exist on the face of the earth.
NATURE'S TREASURE
Those of us who live in Nassau and who were fortunate
enough to be looking west on Wednesday evening were
treated to yet another magnificent display of nature's
treasure. To the northwest was a billowing mass of clouds
which merged into the horizon and to the southeast more
clouds streaked, dipped and scattered, seemingly into
infinity. From behind all this a flood of light produced
what surely must have been one of the most spectacular
sunsets in many a year. It seemed that every colour of
the rainbow was represented, from light pinks and blues to
deep purple. And the whole show changed from minute to
minute. Eventually the faintest rays of the sun silhouetted
the dark clouds on the horizon and seemed to push them
gently ever nearer to the shore so that the wide expanse of
ocean became a quiet little lake softly reflecting on the
bosom of the night the dying embers of the day.
Such is the beauty of the Bahamas, such is our golden
heritage. But that heritage is being seriously threatened
today by the purveyors of pollution and ugliness, and it is
high time that ordinary citizens begin to speak up before
irreparable damage is done to that priceless natural


PRESIDENT NIXON'S POPULARITY

mW RFPRiTFl IT ITS InRWFST


IWn bi wI bW I
PRINCETON N. J. (AP)-
President Richard Nixon's
popularity has dropped to the
lowest point since he took
office, according to the latest
Gallup Poll.
The poll, taken between
May 4 and 6, showed 45 per
cent of those interviewed
approved of the way the
president was doing his job.'
The figure compares with 68
per cent approval in November
1969 and January 1973, the
high since he has been in
office.
The latest poll occurred
after his April 30 television
address in which he denied he
had any prior knowledge of the
Watergate affair or subsequent
cover-up attempt.
His highest popularity rating
followed the television
addresses in which he
announced his plans for ending
the war in Vietnam and the
pace agreement.
spokesman, the popularity
rating usually goes up after a


nI IV b-WnbVl
national address. But the
president's didn't after the
April 30 television talk.
The president's popularity
remained fairly high among
Republicans in the latest poll.
Seventy-four per cent
approved. But only one in four
Democrats approved, for a
figure of 24 per cent.
Forty-nine per cent calling
themselves independents
approved.'
Those sampled were 1,531
adults, 18 years and older, at
300 different locations across
the country.
President Nixon's popularity
average so far is 57 per cent,
the Gallup spokesman said.
President Johnson's average in
office was 54 per cent,
President Kennedy's 70 per
cent, President Eisenhower's
66 per cent and President
Truman's 46 per cent.
President Truman hit a low
of 23 per cent in December
1951, the Gallup spokesman
said, when peace talks in Korea
were lagging. President
Johnson struck a low of 35 per


who would be classed as "quality" tourists by the Minister of
Touirsm. Rotary generally is a club for successful business men.
Most of the Rotarians I have met here have been to the
Bahamas Nassau, Freeport or other islands in the group. All
these men speak freely of the unpleasant atmosphere they now
find in the islands. Most of them say they will not return.
If the tourist business is to recover from its present financial
slump .... Indeed, if the colony's economy is to be saved from a
serious crash, the whole thinking of the Government must
change.
I say this without any hope of any change in their attitude
because, as the local saying goes, "what's bred in the bone comes
out in the flesh". Put more simply, "it's just the nature of the
beast" and nothing can be done about it until the people, who are
now suffering hardships, make themselves heard.

Prime Minister Pindling has told the people that they must wait
longer for the luxury of T.V.
He said that the Government must reach all the islands with a
radio service before it ventures into T.V.
This sounds reasonable enough. Certainly it is to the
Government's advantage to reach all the islands with the
propaganda that it sends out over this Government-controlled
station to the exclusion of important facts that never go on the
air and of any information the opposition might want to
disseminate among the people.
Be that as it may .... good or bad. Certainly the public is
entitled to know what has happened to the large sum of money
that has been spent on TV with nothing to show for it .... and of
reports that a legitimate contract for installation and operation of
this service is held by a company in the U.S.
There are so many things withheld from the public by the
Government that one begins to respect a country where public
Institutions can probe scandals such as the present Watergate
affair in the U.S. and bring highly placed people in Government
to justice.
*, **
A THOUGHT FOR TODAY
People: The Voice of Cato is the voice of Rome.
Cato: The voice of Rome is the consent of heaven.
BEN JOHNSON


environment which is ours.
The wolf of destruction comes in the sheep's clothing of
progress to convince the Bahamian people that it is in their
best interest to turn these islands and these waters into a
traffic centre and manufacturing complex for the oil
industry. How is it that these people could pick one of the
most beautiful and unpolluted places left in the world for
such a dirty business?
The answer might be found in the fact that the
governments of their own countries have at last become
alerted to this and other types of polluting industries.
which have vitiated the atmosphere around their cities and


poisoned their rivers.
But what really constitutes a mystery is how a
Government of all Bahamians can encourage and promote
the massive invasion which has been contemplated and
which has, in fact, begun.
Perhaps those who just cannot believe that it i possible to
destroy the beauty of the Bahamas should learn from the
experience of another beautiful island nation. Japan, once
like the Bahamas one of the most beautiful countries in the
world has been transformed into what Newsweek magazine
calls "a vast smoke-belching factory" with "the dubious
distinction of being the most polluted country on earth."
A public outrage over pollution has mounted in Japan
and industry has been making belated efforts to control the
damage caused by its waste materials, while the government


K


is pushing through a series of laws designed to control air,
water and soil contamination.
MOVE IT OUT
All of these efforts seem to be falling far short of the
objective and one Japanese expert is quoted as saying, "The
only real answer is to move our industry abroad to
countries where raw materials are available. Only then can
we hope for an improvement in the quality of life".
Somewhere in all this must be a lesson for the Bahamas.
The Government of this country would be well advised to
take a second look at its policy of encouraging high
pollution industries when such a glorious future can be
created for the Bahamian people based on tourism
(including the encouragement of wealthy, long-term
residents), finance, agriculture, fisheries and certain light
industries which would be more in keeping with our natural
environment.
The Bahamas is indeed a paradise and there is no reason
why it should not remain a paradise of natural beauty for
unborn generations of Bahamians as well as the increasing
millions who in the years ahead will be seeking blessed
relief from their polluted environment in the big cities and
industrial centres of the world.
A thing of beauty, such as the Bahamas, is created by
God, but it can be so easily destroyed by man. It would be
a tragedy of untold proportions if we turn out to be a
generation so shortsighted and so confused over our values
that we allow it to happen here. The forever of which the
poet spoke, will cease to apply to that thing of beauty
which is the Bahamas today and it will be a memory only in
the minds of the generation which will soon pass from this
scene to the heavenly paradise.
*

NATIONAL INIQUITY
Some of our religious leaders have been taking full
advantage of the Government's invitation to sound off on
nation-building and national unity. They are preaching it
from the roof-top and the radio, all in the spirit of
independence.
But have these shepherds of the flock of Christ had much
to say about the cruel victimization which has been
perpetrated by the Government against some of their very
own flock?
Or have they surrendered unto Caesar that responsibility
which is theirs to speak out fearlessly against blatant
injustice?
How can religious leaders expect to have the respect of
the populace when they act like puppets on the
Government's string?
How can they allow themselves to be dangled before the
microphone preaching the hypocritical line of the PLP
Government then keep their mouths shut when the same
Government snatches bread out of the mouths of poor old
people in the Out Islands by taking their jobs?
How can they pass by on the other side of the road with
their lips sealed when young children at Inagua are being
deprived of the care of their fathers because of
undemocratic victimization and unchristian spitefulness?
By their one-sided silence what they are contributing to
is not national unity but national iniquity.


NASSAU PARTY RENTAL SE


P.O. BOX N-1007 Phone 5-8289


J










CROSSWORD
PUZZLE
ACROS 27. Ikes
birthplace
1. Employment 29. Concerning
4. Eskimo 30. Name
7. Penal or moral 31. Red cedar
11. Kava 32. Elite
12. Insane .35. Blind impulse
13. Fragrance 36. Maimed
14. Imps 37. Side-show
16. Inert ass barker
17. Droop 41. Caama
18. Frighten 42. Attila
19. Maine town 43. Oldahoma
21. Hawaiian food Indlt
staple 44. Golf gadgets
22. Crucifix 45. German
23. Hoodwink composer


SOLUTION OF YESTSADAY
*
S E


46. Kitty
NWN
1. rAphla
2. Enp
3. Woodwind
instrument


4. Adult insect
5. Hindu cymbals
6. Clssified
section
7. Pacify
8. Music halls
9. Portal


THIS PHOTOGRAPH WAS TAKEN in front of the Cotillton Dinine Room at thi
international Hotel after dinner. From left: Mr. Dick Martin, T.V. personality, Mrs. Dipk
Martin; Mr. Felix A. Seymour, Resident Manager; Mrs. Dean Martin and Mr. Dean Martin
the well-known T.V. & Movie Star during their most recent stay in report.


CATHOLIC WOMEN'S
GUILD TEA TOMORROW
THE ANNUAL Calendar
Tea of St. Francis Xavier's
Cathedral Women's Guild will
be held at 5 p.m. tomorrow at
St. Benedict's Hall with a
fashion show following at 6
p.m.
Among the models will be
some of the ladies of the Guild.
Geoffrey Johnson and his
models will be the guest artists.
The tea tables will be
decorated in the months of the
year.


Ii Ib Pa l bldnisl
Hidtburv Park ... off Soldier Road


Ril i"Rightly
Dividing the Word"

Studies

in the


BIBLE

A Free Bible Correspondence Course designed
especially to help you learn more about the Bible.
,Name ............. ...............
Address: .............. .............. -
Mail to: BIBLE STUDIES
P.O. Box 5001,
Nassau, Bahamas.
i, -,- - -6


uwr-.K![L nwvo
HELD Urlt'A 3EMIJEI
MUM or,*"
UN Lin
ur NUE, ali UnP
NOUL-31L
QE3 (NEIEM30


(:][-AE3L;JH i-IBUIA
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Saturday, May 26, 1973.


Bahamas Citibank chief, Eric


Reynal, appointed Corporate VP

Eau Y. REYNAL, foarmey g aen manar of First National City Back n the Bahamas, ha
besi qpmi ed Vice PhMidet of Firsnt National City ank of New York, parent company of the
bud -|MUev.
The selection was made by August 1, 1958. After working In addition to his
the Board of Directors of for two years in New York, he responsibilities as head of the
Citibadk in New York lat was transferred to Santiago,. bank here, Mr. Reynal is also
week, and Mr. Reynal was Chile in 1960, and spent four President and Manap g
Informed of his devation by G. years with Citibank there. Director of First Nationalty
Costauzo, Executive Vice Following that, he worked in Trust Company (Bahamls)
President of Citibank, in charge Lima, Peru for a total of four Limited.
of the bank's International years and also in La Pz, An avid golfer and
Banking Group. Bolivia. He returned to New boatman, he is marend md
The appointment marks the York in 1970. and in February, esides with his wife, Cana n,
fint occasion upon which a 1971 he was appointed to head a three children in Sk
Citicorp Vice President has the bank's operations in the and three children in Sk
headed the bank's operations Heabts.
in the Bahamas. Citibank was W EL
the firt American banking VIS|lORSWELCOMEI
institution to open here JAMES N. COOPER, Pastor
thirteen years ago.JAEN .CPE ,Ps 3
Commenting on hisP.. Box N440 Phone 2-1586, 5-4320
promotion, Mr. Reynal Sunday Services at 9:45 and
expressed his satisfaction, and 1 1 a.m., 7:30 p.m.
added that apart from the Wednesday Family Service-
personal rewards he feels, "it's Wednesday Family Service -
also an indication that our 7:30 p.m.
parent company is looking at
the Bahamas as an increasingly
Important financial ea." o T IMIT UlU C
A graduate of Harvard HIGHLAND PARK DOLPHIN DRIVE North of Y.W.C.A.
University, Mr. Reynal joined
First National City lank onL-t -. h uI


a










Saturday, May 26, 1973.


THE TURN OF THE SCREW IM- d


NOT MANY declarers of
average club quality feel at ease
in playing out all their trumps.
There is a strange helplessness
which makes itself felt when
the last trump has gone, and
when the opponents must be
let into the lead before the
winning trick can be made. In a
mense, it is rather like firing all
our bullets at the empty air
before the enemy makes his
final assault. But it is not really
-ike that at all. In fact, many
striking results have been
obtained simply by playing out


all the trumps and forcing the
enemy to strip his own hand to
the point where he can be
manipulated at the declarer's
will.
This almost always depends
on having a fairly accurate
mental picture of the
outstanding cards, but there
are times when the bidding
provides strong clues, as in the
case below:


ra d the end of Wu roL.
Wth the high cost of commercial
photography?

Try TOOGOOOS. Quikk. rebe service of
a special rae Io the prolmuion cuilogmrs.


on the waterfront at East
lay & William Streets.
TELEPHONE 5-4641


Open daily until 8 p.m. and on Sunday afternoons from 2 5


Porcelain white, Royal blue upholstery, 11,000 miles, air
conditioned electric adjustable seats and windows,
power brakes and steering, multi-band radio, recently
surveyed by Rolls Royce engineers. Telephone 31257.
Box 5829 $20,O00


83
Q2
J9742
Q963


KQJ942
none
KQ3
K 1087


A 10765
1064
108
542


none
AKJ9875 3
A65
AJ
South dealt at Game All in a
friendly rubber, and there was
some lively bidding:
S w N E
I H dble pass I S
2 S 4S pass pass
5 H dble all pass
Not many players would
consider opening 1 Heart with
the immense hand held by
South, but South had two
schemes in mind: he actually
wanted to make it easy for the
opponents to come in so as to
give him an idea of where the
strength lay, and he wanted, if
possible, to be doubled in 4
Hearts. He was that kind of
player.
West. like manv modern
bidders, preferred an initial
double to an overcall in some
number of Spades. North was
too weak to have anything to
say, and East made the
automatic response of I
Spade. Now South needed to
inform his partner that the
bidding must not be allowed to
die below the level of game,
and made a forcing 2 Spade
call.
West could fail to see how 4
Spades could come to any
harm (it is in fact makeable)
and went straight there in one
jump. Now the ball was back in
South's court, and he felt he
had no alternative but to press
on to 5 Hearts, which was
doubled by West, who then led
the King of Spades.
The bidding and the opening
lead gave South the vital
information that he needed to
make his contract. Before
touching any of dummy's


FgUBILYACgaMg>
A College prepaortory school for boys announces that Its reprbntative 'K
will Interview Interested parents & students for admission to Florida Air '
Academy. '

will be at the Nassau Beach Hotel for Interviews.
i i S I June 25th to August 10th, 1973, ages 6 19 '
Grades 1-8 Ft. Lauderdale, Fla.
i: AlCAP | Grades 9-12 Melbourne, Fla. '

6ULL TEMAEMNE59
I :muvT. 8, 1973- JUNE 1,1974 0
Junior School --- Grades 1-8 -Ft. Lauderdale, Fla. '
4 Senior School Grades 9-12 Melbourne, Fla. *
* For appointment call the Nassau Beach Hotel this week and leave message. 'K
Interviews will be held Thursday, Friday and Saturday, May 24th, 25th & 26th.

W.tAA "A____________________________________________________________ _,


cards, he took out time to
figure a distribution which
made sense, and having got
there, played accordingly.
How would many an average
player attack South's
problems? He would see that,
with two Diamonds to lose, the
contract could be made by
catching the King of Clubs in
the East hand. So he might
trump the opening lead, play a
top trump from his hand, then
croA to dummy for the first
and last time with the Queen
of Hearts in order to take the
Club finesse. West would take
his King, and from then on, it
wouldn't matter what South
did, he would have to settle for
I down.
But this South remembered
West's double, and the opening
lead. East-West were playing
Ace from a holding of Ace,
King in a suit, which meant
that East held the Ace of
Spades, since West had led the
King. Add up South's 17
points, dummy's 5, and the
Ace of Spades with East; that
leaves only 14, surely a
minimum for a vulnerable
double by West. And since
South could see all the other
high cards, he knew pretty well
what West had.
He ruffed the opening lead,
then made what an onlooker
thought to be a very strange
play; he led a small Diamond
towards dummy. West went up
with the Queen and returned
another Spade, again ruffed by
South. Then followed a
cascade of trumps, the whole
lot, in fact, and just before the
last one was led, this was the
position:
none
none
J97
Q9


none
K3
K 10


none
10
952


none
7
A6
AJ
South led his last trump,
thus producing the turn of the
screw. West would dearly have
liked to hang onto his last
Spade, in order to have an easy
exit when he was given the
lead, as he knew he shortly
would be. But to do so would
have meant baring one of his
Kings, and that was more than
flesh and blood could stand. So
he parted with the 9 of
Spades.
Correctly reading him for
King doubleton in both minor
suits, South now knew that all
he had to do was to play Ace
and small in one suit in order
to receive a present in the
other. If West makes his King
of Clubs, he must lead away
from his King of Diamonds. If
South let him make his King of
Diamonds, he would then have
the doubtful pleasure of
leading into declare's waiting
Ace Jack of Clubs.
It is worth noting that unless
the last trump is played out,
West can come down to the
same ending as before, except
that he now holds a Spade as
well, and that makes it
impossible for South to get
home. RC.


Just 20 minutes and a


complimentary rum punch


separate Nassau and


Tr p o rt. 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 Airwayst Call your travel agency or OIA now for
reservations. 7-8222.




Out Island ves the Be masBes


I OFFICEg J i


Wht 8tthtRtt










- day, May.....97.


by Don Kendall
WASHINGTON (AP) -
Market basket food prices set
another record high last month
but the increase was the
smallest since last December,
the Agriculture Department
said Friday.
The cost of the market
basket enough U.S.
farm-produced food a
theoretical family of 3.2
persons for an entire year -
rose 1.6 per cent from $1,458
in March to $1,480 in April.
Increases in the market
basket earlier this year
included: January 2.7 per cent
or $37; February 2.5 per cent
or $34; and March 3.5 per cent
or $49. The April increase of
$22 was the smallest since the
basket went up six-tenths of a
per cent or $8 last December.
Middleman price spreads
widened two per cent from


Mmsrch to rild and accounted
for $15 of the $22 increase.
Farmers, who have seen a
slo-wdown in prices for some
products, received $7 of the
Increue, up one per cent from
Maxch.
]But USDA statistics
continued to show that farm
prices have been responsible
for- most of the food price
inczreue over the past year. In
April 1972 the market basket
cost $1,296 annually, with the
misidleman share $793 and the
farwn share at $503.
"This year the April price of
$1,,480 included $825 for
middlemen and $655 for
farwners. That means that of
the- $184 increase for market
ba=,ket food during the 12
mcm-nths, farmers accounted for
$1S2 and middlemen $32.


ROBIN BEN BOW APPOINTED

ROYWEST DEPUTY HIAE.


ANNOUNCEMENT has
been made of the appointment
of Robin Benbow as Deputy
Managing Director of RoyWest
Banking Corporation Limited,
to succeed Eric Farnsworth
who returned to England last
November.
Mr. Benbow was born near
Chester, England and started
his banking' career with the
National Provincial Bank at
Colwyn Bay, North Wales.
His business career was
interrupted by seven years of
war service in the British and
Dublin armies in India and
Burma with the rank of Major.
He was the Senior Inspector of
Ammunition with Eleventh
Army Group and South-East
Asia Command.
Following the war he
rejoined the National
Provincial Bank and spent a
number of years in the City of
London in the bank's Head
Office. His duties included
those of Instructor at the Bank
Staff College and Inspector of
Branches, later becoming
Manager of a number of
National Provincial Bank
branches throughout England.
When the National
Provincial Bank merged with
the Westminster Bank in 1969
to form the present National
Westminster Bank, Mr. Benbow
became Manager of the new
bank's principal branch in
Bournemouth, the position he
held up to the time of his
recent secondment to the
RoyWest Banking Corporation
Limited in Nassau.
Principal shareholders of the
RoyWest Banking Corporation
are The Royal Bank of Canada
and the National Westminster
Bank.
Mr. Benbow is a Fellow of
the Institute of Bankers. His
hobbies are tennis and golf. His
wife, Nicky, has a keen interest
in fashion designing and has
lectured on this subject in
England. Mr. and Mrs. Benbow
have one daughter, Angela, at
college in the South of
England.
FOR 3 in 1
LAWN SERVICE
FERTILIZE FUNGICIDE
PEST CONTROL
TROPICAL 2-2157


ROBIN BENBOW


S It's always summer... .
S when you own a money-saving

S9Westinghouse HOME FREEZER


COMPACT SRMRS
RlpNW Foo ed seeket: Models in this series hve a
single sliding food basket.
Coemis.: "NORMAL" position permits freezer to operate
according to your thermostat temperature Msiing.
"QUICK-FREEZE" position cauas freezer compressor
to disregard thermostat nting and run continuously to
produce a maximum cold as low as-321C. (-2.'*F.), varies
somewhat depending on outside air temperature.
S* aoIGNAL Uto: Located conveniently In lid handle.
GREEN light Indicates house current Is being delivered
to freezer and that Ifreelr Irperforming normally
according to thermostat requirements. YELLOW light
SIndicates freezer I In "OUICK-FREEZE" operation and
will run continuously unless switched back to "NORMAL".
Themats: Located directly behind lid at center.


a .a"ity 50l gl282P. oly



.COHE S..GEORE1
IMAM al M C MaNl UMIT I WS

PALMDALE PHONE 2-8421
II Illim Ila 11=0


I


'N


ANOTHER NEW


BRANCH OF THE


CANADIAN IMPERIAL
BANK OF COMMERCE


TO SERVE YOU!


HOURS:
9:30 3:00, MON.
to THURS.
FRIDAYS, 9:30 5:00





P-


TELEPHONE 5.2U7
P.O. Box W-71256


MISS J. HALL MR. J. A. MARTIN
SECRETARY/TELLER ACCOUNTANT


S".CATED AT THE CORNER OF FOURTH ST. & POINCIANA AVE.


Record US food riches


Effective May 28th, 1973, we are
moving to our new offices at Oakes Field
on Thompson Boulevard adjoining the
Bahamas Gas Building.
Telephone numbers will remain the
saaue. 2-3252-5.


JACK'S DEPARTMENT STORE
(After 47 years in same location)
IS MOVING TO HIS BRANCH STORE
ON EAST BAY near Deveaux Street



They'll continue to carry a full line of:
UNIROYAL CASUALS, KADETTES GRASSHOPPERS,
SPERRY TOPSIDERS, and other well known
brands of tennis shoes, including "CONVERSE"

WE HAVE FOR THE ENTIRE FAMILY ....
All sorts of Sandals & Flats, Work Clothes
& Work Shoes, Hats, Caps, a variety of
Dry Goods.


CLOSEOUT BARGAIN PRICES on
WOMEN'S& GIRLS' SHOES



L_. 3 c. ..partm nt tci.rc
I II-, .,


I


MR. W. B. MOON MRS. L. HUTCHINSON
MANAGER TELLER/LEDGER KEEPER


)


F


VFW


t


i- -


assurday. May 29,1973.


/


A


L


She grHIMar


!


07












0-*y Ma,MY 26,1973.

IjIRLEY STREET THEATRE
ow showing thru Filled with enough action to
dootmmy, "HGH PLAINS tofv L DRITE is d
s tFoR," lmtinees at 2:45pdn nicC d b
t exenis at 2:45 western buff the movie also
4:55, evening 9:00. No makes a bold and unblirtkine
under 17 will be admitted. commentary on the prevalence
Featuring highly acclaimed of corruption in the world
item movie actor Clint today. T!
wood as the indomitable HIGH PLAINS DRIFTER is di
ed stranger who accepts the a Universa/al/apaso Company a
e to clean up a town of production in technicolour and by
trio oe ex-convicts who Panavision. a
rise it, "High Plains It is also the second motion
er also stars Verna Bloom, picture in which Eastwood has
Thi Hill, Mitchell Ryan, worn two hats as director and
aek Gings Stefan Gierasch, star, the other being PLAY
ed IHartley, Billy Curtis and MISTY FOR ME. It is the pd
Offrey Lewis. tenth film in which he has d
Shown in colour, this movie starred since he rose to a
Sts setting at Mono Lake, international fame. b
iforia where a western The movie was produced by s c
wn of the 1870 period, Robert Daley and Jennings ti
omplet e with church and Lang with its script written by
fry, hotel and saloon and Ernest Tidyman. d
miners' quarters, was erected. Starts Friday, "SOYLENT k
The plot is based on ridding GREEN" matinees at 3:00 and
e lawless town of Lago of 4:55, evening 9:00. Suggested
h gunmen who had been for mature audiences, parental
to prison a year before on discretion is advised.
-"4rurmped up charge by the Soylent Green, a futuristic
Sike Allen Mining Company. suspense story from
liatwood, who arrives in the Metro-Goldwyn-Mayer stars
o twn as a stranger accepts the Charlton Heston, Leigh a
IcWallenge and plans a reception Taylor-Young and Edward G.
It r the three men which will Robinson. i
i include as ambush in town and Chuck Connors, Joseph fl
Among other things, he orders Cotten, Brock Peters and Paula h
tfe entire village painted a Kelly co-star in the Metrocolor O
'bright red and the name adventure.
i +k.t-A t^ "13.11 The Walter Selt7er-Ruseill "


F
I































tH


the Legend of Boggy Creeh
-., ='" .,.** *, "n "


AND AT 9:55 "LIVING FREE"
RST NASSAU SHOWING ..... ALL AGES ADMITTED!


EL-ERIERESTAURSAYNT


NOW SHOWING 1
Matinee 2:45 & 4:55, Even


A UNIVERSAL/MALPASO COMFY
TECHNICOLOR
NO ONE UNDER
Reservations not claim
on first come, fi


Now thru Tuesday
Matinee Starts At 2:00
Evening 9:00
"ULZANA'S RAID" R.
Burt Lancaster
Bruce Davison
PLUS
QUADROONN" R.
No one under 17 admitted.
'Phone 2-2534


LAST DA
Sunday continuous fr
Monday Matinee continue


Chairs ons


Mbrtgrt twik


hacher production was
reacted by Richard Fleischer,
id was written for the screen
y Stanley R. Greenberg from
novel by Harry Harrison.
The movie has its setting in
he year 2022 with the world
rapidly approaching a totally
oisonous atmosphere, when a
detective sets out to track
own the assassins of a wealthy
nd powerful member of the
board of directors of the
company that supplies most of
he nation's food.
He uncovers a secret so
devastating that no man who
nows it can live.

SAVOY

THEATRE


Saturday night 9:00 thru
tuesday, "Ulanza's Raid" plus
Quadroon" Sunday thru
'uesday matinee continuous
rom 2:00, evening 9:00. Plus
ate feature Tuesday night. No
ne under 17 will be admitted.
Produced by Carter de
laven Ulanza's Raid is based
in the story of a group of
Apache Indians who have gone
in the rampage, burning,
mutilating and raping settlers
n Arizona to gain revenge
against the White man who had
ut them on the reservation.
Co-starring Bruce Davison
nd Richard Jaeckel, Ulanza's
Raid was written for the screen
by associate producer Alan
Sharp.
The movie winds its way
through the incomprehensible
acts of cruelty meted out on
the settlers by the rampaging
Indians who are being traced
by a troop of cavalry which is
led by Davison.
The Indians are eventually
attacked and killed along with
its leader Ulanza and a young
cavalry scout.
Wednesday and Thursday
"THOROUGHLY MODERN
MILLIE" plus "LE MANS".
Matinees continuous from
1:15, evening 9:00.
Friday only, "A PISTOL
FOR RINGO," plus "LIGHT
AT THE EDGE OF THE
WORLD" matinee continuous
from 1:45, evening 9:00. Plus
W 'f4i t*re Friday night.


c





Ia

1

11


r-HRU THURSDAY
Ing 9-'Phone 2-1004, 2.1005
AI












*O. PANAVISION 0
R 17 ADMITTED.
ed by 8:45, will be sold
rst served basis.


Sunday thru Tuesday
Sunday Continuous from 5:00
Monday Continuous from 3:00
"GRAVE OF THE
VAMPIRE" R.
William Smith
Mike Pataki
PLUS
"GARDEN OF THE DEAD" R
Phil Kenneally
Duncan McLeod
No one under 17 admitted



,Y SUNDAY
om 5:00-'Phone 3-4666
ous from 1:45, Evening 8:30


on TaIly Savdo














)ER 17ADMITTfED.


WULFF ROAD THEATRE


Now showing thru
Thursday, "THE FAMILY"
plus "A MAN CALLED
SLEDGE." Matinee continuous
from 1:45, evening 8:30.
Sunday showings continuous
from 5:00. No one under 17
will be admitted.
Actor Vic Morrow served
as both co-author and director
of this western drama, A Man
Called Sledge. In the film,
which is a Dino de Laurentiis
production, the land beyond
the frontier is demonstrated as
being just as brutal and violent
as the men who tamed it.
Featured in the movie are
James Garner, who plays the
title role of a seedy gunman,
John Marley, who plays an old
man, and Claude Akins and
Dennis Weaver have major
supporting roles.
Shot in Spain, the movie is
in colour ind is based on the
theft of a deposit of gold from
the assay office of a
gold-mining company.
The gold, once stolen with
the aid of Marley, Garner,
Akins and Weaver, becomes the
subject of contention.
Bickering afterwards, one of
the four hides the gold behind
the altar of a church without
informing any of the others. In
a showdown, the old man is
killed, but so is his secret. The
others separate without
knnwina where the onld is.


AVA ADAMS

O.C. SMITH AT

EMERALD BEACH
AMERICAN JAZZ
singer-entertainer, 0. C. Smith,
the "Little Green Apples"
man, continues his
performances tonight at the
Emerald Room of the
Hyatt-Emerald Beach Hotel
and Plantation.
Here following a successful
tour and night club act on the
San Juan, Puerto Rico circuit
where he really created a name
for himself, "0. C." ends his
Bahamas visit on Sunday.
You dare not miss it!


Friday only, "'PANCHO
VILLA". plus "HELL IN
THE PACIFIC" matinees
at 3:00 and 5:00, evening
8:30. Suggested for mature
audiences, parental discretion
is advised.
Lee Marvin and Toshiro
Mifune star in Hell In The
Pacific, a world War II drama
which tells the story of two
enemies who need each other
to survive on a desolate island
in the Pacific after having been
shipwrecked there.
For some time, the island,
covered with a dense growth of
bush and mangrove had been
inhabited solely by the
Japanese naval officer who one
day discovers the life raft of a
U.S. Marine fighter whose
plane has been shot down.
The two men struggle
against each other, being
captured in turn by the other,
but after striking up a
relationship they work
together to free themselves
from the desolate island.
Enjoyment and luxury is
found after they find
themselves at the remains of a
bombed Japanese installation
with uniforms a Life magazine
and razors and lots of Sake.
Drunk and happy, they
celebrate their comradeship,
only to have the mood change
to what it was during their first
encounter.
GIS GIRL NOW


Wanted: Beautiful Bahamian giris


for Miss Bahamas contest in July

BAHAMIAN GIRLS wisonstor of the annual Miss Bahamas Beauty Pageant to be held on
July 30 at Le Cabaret ThastreA hold get their application forms from members of the Bahamas
Beauty Pageant Committee, iponses of the annual event, or write to P. 0. Box N 1307. Nassau.


The contest is open to all
single Bahamian women
between the ages of 17 and 28
years. However anyone who is
now 16 years old and will be
17 by July, 1974 can enter.
Since the annual contest is a
national event, it is anticipated
that many women from the
Family Islands will take the
opportunity to represent their
island in the contest.
There are numerous prizes
and trips for the winner and
other contestants. The winner
will represent the Bahamas at
the annual Miss Universe
Pageant. This year the pageant
will be held in Anthens, Greece
from July 11 to 23. Cypriana
Munnings, Miss Bahamas 1973
will represent the Bahamas.
In addition to the Miss
Universe Pageant, the queen
will be able to take part in
various other international
beauty contests. From July 11
to 23, Terah Rahming, Miss
Bahamas 1972 will represent
the Bahamas at the Miss World
Peace Pageant in London. The
contest, the first of its kind, is
sponsored by the International
Cultural Exchange
BEAUTIFY YOUR
GARDEN BUY A
FLOWERING TREE


How!


N S-III| I TU


Continuous dancing every night except Thursdays
from 10 p.m. until...
CANTONESE DINING FROM 7 P.M.
NO COVER e NO MINIMUM


MARIA ISAACS

DAUIGTER OF

LOUIS ISAACS

GRAiDUATES


MISS MARIA Antionette
Isaacs, daughter of Mr. Louis
Isaacs and the late Gwendolyn
Isaacs, was graduated from
Mount St. Vincent University
in Halifax, Nova Scotia, on
May 15 with a Bachelor of Arts
Degree in Political Science and
Economics.
During her four years at the
Mount, Miss Isaacs was active
in university activities. She
served as new student
representative on the Student
Council; representative for
Student Unions of Maritime
Universities and attended
conferences at Prince Edward
Island, New Brunswick, Nova
Scotia and Toronto. She also
served on the committee to
elect students for the senate
and board of administration.
In her second and third
years at the university, Miss
Isaacs was editor of the
university's yearbook and also
managing editor of the
newspaper, and attended
seminars in the Atlantic
Provinces as a representative
for the Mount.
She hopes to continue her
studies toward an LL.B.
degree.
Her sister, Mrs. Cherry
Bethel, was a 1966 graduate of
the Mount, and on graduation
awarded the President's
Award, the highest award given
to graduating students for
co-operation, outstanding
student work and for being
what the faculty considered
the most ideal senior student.


0. C. SMITH


RED CROSS VISITOR
MR. SERGE Nessi of the
International Red Cross
Committee, who is the delegate
for Latin America and the
Caribbean, will be arriving in
Nassau on Monday June 4. He
plans to spend a few days going
over the work of the Bahamas
Red Cross and will advise the
Branch on the necessary steps
to be taken in setting up a
National Society. While here,
he hopes to confer with
Government officials.


THE GIN IN


THE FROSTED BOTTLE










Distributed in the Bhsmas by BeteNll-Robertson & Co. LU,


NO ONE UND


WHATy IisTON ^


^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^d^^ ^ttieR (.,in( r, jH ^fi l a]


m


Alg ~t


64










S. uray.My 2.197


imperial LIIT MEMIVn I

new quarters; now has


$10 million invested here

WITH THE TOTAL LIFE INSURANCE protection being
provided for Bahamians having rapidly risen to $75 million in the
past few years, larger quarters have become necessary for the
local staffs of The Imperial Life Assurance Company of Canada.


A. Ross Poyntz of Toronto,
chairman of the board and
chief executive officer,
announced today that the
offices of The Imperial Life
will be moved early in June


into Nassau Bank House.
Mr. Poyntz and a number of
the company's officers are in
Nassau until the end of the
week attending a company
sales conference headquartered


A. ROSS POYNTZ
...Chairman of Imperial
at the Emerald Beach Hotel.
An attendance of 500 is
anticipated from Canada,
U.S.A., Great Britain, Jamaica
and Trinidad as well as local
people.
J. Whitney Pinder, Nassau
branch manager, D. Holland,
resident superintendent of the
company's southern area of
operations and Greg A.
Sweeting of Nassau are among
the speakers who will
participate in the conference
business sessions.
Imperial Life's investments
in the Bahamas now total
approximately $10 million, Mr.
Poyntz said. All monies-
received in premiums, except
the amounts required for local
operating expenses, are being
invested here, largely in
mortgages for new housing,
should the government elect to
do some of its financing
through the issue of. bonds,
The Imperial Life would be
interested in considering this
type of investment to give
greater variety in its Bahamfia'*t
investment portfolio, Mr.
Poyntz stated.
The Imperial Life's
association with the Bahamas
began in 1899 under a general
agency arrangement. In 1950
the office was converted into a
fully operational branch.
The present branch manager,
J. Whitney Pinder, has been
with the company since 1931.
He was born and educated in
Nassau. For a number of years
he was a member of the clerical
staff and then in 1948 started a
very successful career as a sales
representative.
representative.
In 1957 Mr. Pinder was
appointed branch manager. He
succeeded Dutch Holland, who
is now the company's resident
superintendent of southern
branches, with supervision of
the company's sales and
investment operations in the
Bahamas, Jamaica and
Trinidad.
Under Mr. Pinder's
leadership the branch has
continued to grow. In very
recent years an increasing
number of Bahamians have
been enjoying the protection
of Imperial Life's Group Life,
Disability and Pension plans in
addition to their individual life
insurance policies. In total,
there are now over 5,000
policies in force providing in
excess of $75 million of
protection.
Currently there are 10
full-time sales representatives
in the branch. Of these, five
wrote sufficient business in
1972 to qualify for
membership in the Million
Dollar Round Table the life
insurance industry's highest
recognition of sales
achievement.
Each year, The Imperial Life
awards a trophy to the branch
manager who has been most
successful in the development
of new sales personnel. Since
1968, Mr. Pinder has won the
award, known as the
Manpower Development
Trophy, three times, including
1971 and 1972.
UZA MINELLIU
SHIFTS AFFECTIONS


LONDON, MAY 22 (AP) Liza
Minell said Tueaday her
enpgmment to Des Arm- Jr. was
"i eac-ed off"' and e was in love
with British actor Peer'Selers.
A bglslng Lixa told newsmen
her eappment to the son of
Luacill bdl had e-ded ince she
arrived In London sad met with
uthrice minBled Selrler
"It's an very dmple My
enaprment our welatinalp -
had been 4derlor dla for some
time plesntly hlckily," de aid,
"We are no longer enAMed. It's all
called off."


Nixn WM ost iof is Su Clemente prpert



to Rsert Akbplaalp

WASHINGTON (AP)-PresMeut Nixon seld most his Sean
Clemente property aely 2% years age to ae mam n Robert "
Abplmap for $1.2 millo, the WhNie Hoens aNounced Friday.


DRESSES
BLOUSES
PANTS
HATS
AND MANY OTHER BARGAINS

HORTON'S FASHIONS
East St. South
Opposite Coconut Grove Ave.


BY THE ASSOCIATED PRESS
If you've ever pushed a button
and made a spay can so "ptt,"
you probably have obert
Ablanalp to thank.
Isn't he the suy with the
tongue-twisti nam"e who owns the
Isand In the Bahamas that
President Nixon vdslts?
He I indeed. But he is aim the
umn who perfected the little plastic
and metal valve oN which most
Awerosol products depes. In dolog
so, he converted a debt-rddea
machine shop late PselMo Valve
Corp., an Intematinal company
that in 1971 was reported g0oal
ISO million a year.
Abplanalp It's pronounced
ab-pla-alp and comes from the
Swiss meaning "from faist
mountain" also b sth owner of
most of the Sa Clements propty
around the western Whte Hus.
In a statement released Friday.
the White Houe announced that
Nixon sold most of his son
Clement. property to Abplnadp
2%year w o for $1. 2 aamu
heept only S.9 aers of the a2
aereahe originally peeased.
Abpalnp. S t.has a house
Key Scsyne, Fla.. whlch s pert of
the White Hosm eompoad there
and owns Grand Car land n the
ahamaes a favourie Nixon retreat.
He contributed to Nixon's
unmssueful 1950 presidential
ampa an but dida' meet his
eadidate untoI r19.
He told Nixow bhMlybe
A uaht he had hebo "robbed in
th election sd sUlamM y
r laned the Niaon law fim Br
idte SUme h is eemhsays
oo-"Iss operatloas.
The two mn struck up a
friendship and AblM lpi who lives
in roanxvills N.Y., with his wife
and two hdMa., beps ml-fh
with others in Nixon's social st.
There's no put- aboutet bob at
all, said oe aurn who knew both
Abpaaio ad Mix.o in nthe de
when the tmaldeM wa p -a l.
low In New York. "He's anopen
fellow the pIe est can reax
m.,Y the son of an
the lOrmen pert el
mltr3ami ,dHRe w- educated at
Catholic sehaol doppi ot of
Volanne. Umwrsily after three
Veam to a a 8mahln s dep.
world WTi lItererred ad w
e- turnedin 194 t IN
w army he l. o
Page 12,COL 3


This leaves Nixon's
vestment iathe property at
$374,514, the White House
figures showed.
Abplanalp's payment to
Nixon was handled in this
fashion:
He cancelled the $625,000
promissory note the Nixons
had given him and aswned
$624,000 of the mortgages due
to the original sellers of the
property. This left the Nixons
with a remaining mortgage
balance of $340,000 and
possession of the 5.9 acres they
originally sought from the
26-acre tract.
When the land was originally
acquired there was some
thought that the Richard
Nixon Foundation might
acquire part of it for a
presidential library. This plan
has apparently fallen through.
The office portion of the
western White House is located
in a separate government
building adjacent to the Nixon
property on the land of a Coast
Guard station and is not
involved in the transaction.


BAHAMA WHITE HOUSE The private Mmbd home of.
American industrialist and presidential friend, Robert H.
Abplanap. located on Grand Cay, ahamas, Is where
President Nixon spends many weekends The house s built
at the northernmost tip of the iMand.



CALL LA. HIGGS PHONE 24391
CAR BURGLAR ALARM
MORE BURGLAR PROOF THAN ANY OTHER KIND
PREVENTS TAMPERING WITH ANY PART OF CAR -
INSIDE OR OUTSIDE CUTS OFF AUTOMATICALLY
AFTERWARDS. ,
THE AMAZING THING IS IT COSTS ONLY $W
YOU CANNOT AFFORD TO BE + INSTALLATION
WITHOUT ONE (THESE DAYS)


IT'S YOUR THING and


WE DO IT EVERY NISHT


Abplanalp is a New Yorker
who is a close friend of the
president and also has property
in Key Biscayne, Fla. which is
part of the Florida White
House compound.
He also owns Walkers Cay in
the Bahamas, which Mr. Nixon
has visited several times. The
president spent a short holiday
there about two weeks ago.
Title to the 26 acres of
property in San Clemente,
Calif., has been held in the
name of a trust company since
it was acquired by the Nixons
in July and September 1969
for S1.5 million.
At that time a spokesman
for the Nixons had said they
were only interested in 5.9
acres of the property, but were
retaining the rest until a
suitable buyer was located.
Despite periodic news
accounts inquiring into the
status of the property, the
White House never said
anything about Abplanalp's
role.
The latest upsurge in
questions about how the home
and its site are being paid for
surfaced nearly two weeks ago
when the Santa Ana, Calif.,
register reported Senate
investigators believed its
$1-million plus mortgage might
have been paid off with
campaign contributions left
over from 1968.
The White House denied the
allegation, saying no campaign
money ever had been spent on
the property and that the
mortgage had not been paid
off. Senate investigators known
to have been making California
checks in connection with
Watergate matters also denied
the story.
In a statement released
today without opportunity for
further questioning, the White
House said that the Nixons had
borrowed $625,000 from
Abplanalp in 1969 to help
finance their purchase of the
property.
The Nixons have paid
$420,000 to two sellers in
separate transactions and had
assumed mortgages totalling
$1,080,000.
The White House said the
Nixons have spent an
additional $123,514 on
improvements to their
residence on the property.
The sale to Abplanalp was
handled through an investment
company he set up for 'the
purpose of acquiring and
holding the land. The
transaction was accomplished
by executing paper work to the
Title Insurance and Trust Co.
of Los Angeles.
These documents were not
recorded at the Orange County
courthouse in Santa Ana, Calif.
Abplanalp's full purchase
price was $ 1,249,000.
Ahplasalp-thk mn
wig ado WI0I


O.C.


AT THE

EuB&LID ROOM


HYAIT EMERALD BEACH

MAY lmd Ihcr" MAY 271 I


U1. 10:00 P.M. SUN THURS
10.00 A 12:00 P.M. FRI SAT



for reerton .



CAULL 78001


Bg Clemance Sale


50% off Stock


OPanAm |



kwftI adU @ FImUoIpdmim T
invte outo OR~t~n m 1&2-- 0QU


'*1

F'



4



44
4

.5

U


TI-IE ISLANDERS


at the


FORE 'N AFT LOUNGE

OF THE


open 9:30 til 2:00 a.m.. "

I-RES AUL H|

U^ ^ ^ ^ ^ ^ ^ ^ ^^ ^ _


a special invitation from


the caribshopl..














MR. AVY VAKNINE

The Director of Beauty for Charles of the Ritz will be at our Ritz Counter May
28th through 31st. He can make you beautiful In English, Spanish, or French:
Come and Visit us and benefit from the advice of this gifted Makeup Artist.








J ,









If you do, this lovely gift is yours with a purchase of only $10 or more during this
week while our Special Representative Is here.






The artibs op
Bay &rsMt


It


1[ nr


0 0 0 0


Mbr rtbwmr


MYATT


mAlk 1 IFM




-eMwt. Mw im 17


me ibimu


J*


w"MVA


a




















4
44
I
4
4


APPLE


Made from big, beautiful,


FARM


100%


WINE

uicy, red apples.


Drinking BOONES FARM 100% pure

APPLE WINE is just like eating a big


uicy
juicy


red, healthful apple


Drink BONES


APPLE


I1-



I


FARM


WINE


1


Today.


Dink


ONLY $1.35

DISTRIBUTED BY BAHAMAS BLENDERS


BOONES


YO











o _t rtgrUnm


Srtunev. Mw. W3.


ImwwI. h get me tmie

Come by Classified Counter at The Trbune or call 2-1986. Ext. 5 in Nassau,352 -6608 in Freeport m D a. to 5pm. Mon. t Fri. Sat. a.m. to


IM ESTATE I E E jlE I I EIMNTO I I EET | U I [ I


I r ooV2 I roqa I


FOR SALE
Choice Beach property
Adelaide. Call 42458 evenings.
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 100. Nice
home in nice area. To view,
telephone 2-1722-3.
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, 21 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.

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 good cash
discount if required.
Large Bay Street property with
170 ft. frontage and
approximately 480 ft. deep.
For information and
.appointment call 23921.

C9680
BY OWNER
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.
Telephone 2-1722-3.

C9937
INVESTMENT OPPORTUNITY
Live rent free, income from
apartments will cover interest
payment. 2 bedroom 2 bath
cottage and 2 single bedroom
apartments in Tuckaway
Subdivision. Call 2-2738 from
9 a.m. to 5 p.m.

C9929
PRESTIGE HOMES
P. O. Box, N1469 Nassau
Phone 24259 Day 58979
4-1584- Night
SPECIAL BUY
OF THE YEAR
Duplex 2 2-bedrooms, kitchen,
living and dining, furnished.
Annual income $5700.00

Large Commercial property -
Palmdale
Warehouse 2000 sq. ft.
Lot 75 x 100
1 bedroom apartment


a oearoom nouse Goo
investment.


od


Commercial BIdg. -
Centreville. Sound investment.
Has 3 year lease. Annual
income $10,200.00*****
HIGHLAND PARK
3 bedroom 2 bath living room,
dining room, airconditioned,
furnished. Wall to wall carpet,
patio with BBQ Pit.

3 BEDROOM, 2 bath, living
room, den, family room,
kitchen, dining room, office,
laundry, double carport, wall
to wall carpet, airconditioned.
Yard nicely landscaped. See by
appointment only. Blair
Estates.
**** *
3 BEDROOM, 2 bath, living
dining, and breakfast rooms,
kitchen,. den, wall to wall
carpet, laundry, airconditioned
off Village Road.
***** *
A BEDROOM, 2 bath, living
dining and family rooms, den,
4arge patio, well to wall
carpet: High Vista.

3 BEDROOM, 2 bath, living
and dining rooms, kitchen
airconditioned. Nassau East.
*****s,
4 UNIT APARTMENTS
S


4 UNIT APARTMENTS each
rtwo bedrooms, living and
ng rooms, kitchen, one
th. Nicely furnished. Annual
$come 12,000.00. Selling for
low, low price.*****
COMMERCIAL BUILDING
sale. Yearly income
0,00. Has three years' lease.
0 Palmdale.*****
in High Vista. Nice quiet
*****
LOTS In Coral Harbour.

l. qick acton lst with us.


MACKEY STREET
Commercial Property 88 x 250
feet. WINCHESTER STREET
- Apartment or residential site
109 x 129 feet. SHIRLEA- 2
bedroom residence on lot 70 x
93 feet. Particulars call
VERNE ROBERTS REALTY,
Phone 77897.

C9875
FOR SALE AT ONCE -
Owners must sell! A wonderful
opportunity. The large
spacious home on hilltop at
Shirley Park Avenue. No
reasonable offer will be
refused. Subject to a reserved
price. Income property. Cash
sale only. Call: R. J. Smollet
for information phone 58033
day or night.

C9975
Home in Shirley Park for sale.
Third house on right driving in.
For information write to
Oswald Roberts, P. 0. Box
578, Marsh Harbour, Abaco.

C9969
APPROXIMATELY 31,000 sq.
ft. of HILLTOP adjoining
WESTERN SHORES. Only
$25,000.00. High and dry -
gorgeous views high
elevation. Ideal for high class
house. DIAL NICK
DAMIANOS, 22033, 22305,
22307. Nite 41197.
C9976
HARMONY HILL
Owner leaving wish to sell 4
bedroom 3 bathroom house
including 4 one and 2 bedroom
apartments. All completely
furnished, 3 patios, spacious
grounds. Present monthly
income $1,550. For further
details call 31328.
C9967
SEARS ROAD 3 bedroom
house, tastefully furnished -
City Limits. Only $30,000.00.
Come see we're sure you
would like It.
NASSAU EAST 3 bedrooms
2 baths. Furnished only
$35,000.00.
HAWKINS HILL 2-storey
house, basic furniture only
$25,000.00. See anytime.
MOSELEYS LANE -
semi-hilltop, some views of Sea
- high and dry. Grounds 108
by 134. House, land and
contents. Good old-fashioned
Bahamian House only
$35,000.00. Near shopping and
Montagu Beach.
DIAL DAMIANOS ACTION
REALTOR, 22033, 22305,
22307, 41197 evenings.
C9970
HIGHLAND PARK have
houses with three and four
bedrooms reasonably priced.
WESTWARD VILLAS with
beach rights, have houses, 3
bedrooms and four bedrooms,
in medium price range.
GROVE Out West have
houses from $45,000.00 and
up.
LOT 130 by 95 depth
GROVE one block from
rights to beach. Only
$9000.00..
2-STOREY Old Bahamian
House -- on water, OUT
WEST, high and dry on a cliff.
Plus acreage across street.
Waterfrontage needs some
repairs. Was $200,000.00
owner left Island, would sell
for $110,000.00. Lock, stock
and barrel. As is Where is, Most
surprising price -
unbelievably.
DAMIANOS Dial 22033,
22305 evenings 41197.
C9968
2-STOREY contains 3 units.
Spacious grounds-ideal for
expansion. Adjoining Racquet
Club. Income established.
Asking $27,500.00
TUCKAWAY -- 4 one
bedroom units. 100 per cent
occupancy, good Income. Only
$35,000.00.
TUCKAWAY 2 bedrooms, 2
baths Plus 2 one bedroom
units. Rental established. $500.
per month. Asking $50,000.00.
12-ONE BEDROOM 1 bath
units. Spacious apartments,
well furnished, fully occupied
- has pool, patio, laundry.
Loads of parking. Substantially
built. Newly built in good
condition. Asking
$250,000.00.
11 uNITS Semi-Hilltop
Centrevllle. Good income -
low price. See anytime,
2-storey motel with 12 double
bedrooms, pool, patio. Plus 2


storey Manager's residence,
plus coffee shop. Income
approx. $50,000.00. Can
finance, at low interest rates.
Ideal tourist resort. Near
bridge,
HOUSE opposite Marina -
with 3 bedrooms, high and dry
off grounds. With an Office,
etc. Lots of room for
expansion. Views of the sea -
walking distance to beach,
marina and Casino.
Expensively furnished in good
taste. Come see anytime.
8 ACRES OF grounds opposite
Sailing Club. Ripe for
development. Price upon
Inquiry.
GET THE BEST deal with
DAMIAN2OS. DM 2201.
2230. 22307. Nfte 4119F7-


C9965
350 ft. WATERFRONT, twe
houses, swimming pool, boat
house and ramp. Fully
Furnished, and equipped.
Green Turtle Cay. Telephone
52168.

FN 2AERRENTJ
C9912
HARBOUR MEWS CLUB:
Rent or sale Cable Beach. 4
bedroom 3% baths. Call77470
or 77466

I F RENT
C96 83
2 bedroom apartment
Montrose Avenue. Basic
furniture. 1 bedroom
airconditioned, washer. To
view, telephone 2-1722-3.
C9684
4500 square feet warehouse or
office space, available
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.

C9633
OFFICE OR STORE SPACE --
Charlotte near Bay. Immediate
occupancy, ample parking.
Inquire 4-2017.
C9899,
PRESTIGIOUS downtown
office space 3 rooms, 700 sq.
ft. Call 2-3041 or write c/o
Box N3709, Nassau.
C9946
STORE SPACE, East Street
south, next door to Mae's
Beauty Salon. Phone 3-5350

C9910
3 BEDROOM 2 bath
completely furnished home,
Nassau East, near school.
Available July 1. Call 36151
nights 58141 days.
C9833
.FROM JUNE 1st.
2 bedroom apartment,
completely furnished, master
T. V. antenna, washing
machine and dryer on
premises. Blue Hill Road south
on block south of Soldier
Road. Telephone 23287.
C9648
IN TOWN furnished rooms.
Efficiency Apartment, and also
town property for sale. Phone
2-2555.
C9624
FULLY AIRCONDITIONED 2
bedroom apartment Centreville
near Z.N.S. Ring 5-8679 ask
for Mr. Pritchard.
C9924
TWO BEDROOM apartment
unfurnished nice location.
Tenwich Street, Shirley
Heights. Call Mr. Carey 5-3471.

C9640
ONE EXTRA LARGE TWO
BEDROOMS TWO BATH
AND ONE EXTRA LARGE
ONE BEDROOM
APARTMENT. With larae
living and dining all basically
furnished Victoria Court
Apartments on 'Elizabeth
Avenue between Shirley and
Bay Street. Facilities, phone,
laundry, parking, T.V. antenna,
airconditioned. Phone 54631
between 8 a.m. and 5 p.m.
C9945
2 BEDROOM completely
furnished apartment -
Stapledon Gardens. Phone'
3-5850.*
C9921
ATTRACTIVELY fully
furnished 2 bedroom house,
private yard, South Beach.
$220.00 per month, water
included. Phone 34586.
C9959
SPACIOUS 3 bedroom 2
bathroom apartment, fully
furnished and equipped,.
airconditioning, large balcony,
swimming pool, short or long
term. $435 per month.
Children welcome. Contact
2-1841 (days) 2-8248
(evenings).
C9654
MAUDONNA APARTMENTS
- Corner Mount Royal Avenue
and Durham Streets, two


bedroom apartments,
completely furnisNld with
telephone and ail modern
conveniences.
Telephone daytime 2-8152 -
after 6.00 p.m. 5-3418
(9653

NOVMG?
For Expert Packing &
Forwarding by Sea or Air,
Contact E. H. Mundy &
Co. (Nassau) Ltd., P. 0.
Box N-1893, Phones
2-4511.



AfVOKW10CAM4AI AUMN tb


1 C99O 0 i r1onafi ra'i -- a I -.---.


BACHELOR'S APARTMENT
in Dunmore Lane $20 per
week. Phone 5-4207.
C9931
ONE BEDROOM apartment,
furnished, airconditioned,
telephone, parking and laundry
facilities, conveniently located.
Phone 2-3029 or 3-2723.
C9895
BLAIR ESTATES
2 bedroom, 1 bath apartment,
fully furnished including T.V.
and water. Phone 22580 (day)
32589 (night).
C9977
1 BEDROOM APARTMENT
IN HARMONY HILL Call
3-2328.
C9973
HILLCREST TOWERS
spacious 2 bedroom 2 bath
apartment, large balcony,
airconditioning, swimming
pool short or long term. $400
per month. Contact 2-1841
(days) 2-8248 (evenings).
C9974
CAREFREE, CABLE BEACH
one bedroom furnished
apartment, pool, beach. $220
per month.Call 31257.

[ CARS FOR SALE
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.
C9960
LATE 1968 Hillman Hunter
under 25,000 miles. Good
condition. Asking $900. phone
(daytime) 2-8802 (evenings)
5-7170.
C9953
1970 TOYOTA 800 SPORTS
CAR excellent condition.
$1300. Owner leaving island.
Telephone 22854 (daytime)
4-3046 (evenings).
C9938
ISLAND MOTOR COMPANY
1970 LTD.
TRADE-INS FROM
YOUR PONTIAC DEALER

1968 FIAT- 124 Green $900
1969 VICTOR 2000 S/W
Auto. $850
1972 PONTIAC VENT UKA-
4 Dr. Auto. Radio, Orange$3500
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
1968 JAVELIN A/C
1968 JAVELIN A/C $1400
1972 FIRENZA -.
Auto White $2750
1969 VAUXHALL VICTOR -
4 Dr. Std. S/W Yellow $650
1973 Victor S/Wgn-
Auto, Blue $3999
1969 Hillman Hunter -
Auto. Green $850
1970 VAUXHALL VIVA -
2 Dr. Auto. $600
1970 FORD CAPRI -
automatic Blue $1650
1972 VAUXHALL VIVA -
2 Dr. Automatic $2400
1970 MORRIS 1100-
AutO. 4 Dr. White $1400
1965 CADILLLAC 975
Auto. $975

TRADE-INS WELCOMED
Located Oakes Field
Opposite Ice Plant
Telephone 34636-7-8

S FOR SALE
C9913
Quick sale by owner ... House
on double lot Johnson Road
Estate. Furnished or
unfurnished. Garage sale on
household Items daily. Phone
Mrs. Albury 41629.


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.

L LSTO
C9940
BROWN MINIATURE DOG
with brown collar, area of
William's and Shirley Streets.
$100 REWARD. Phone
7-8139.

PETS FOR
C 9947
FIVE pedigreed male Red
Setters, available Immediately.
$200 each. Call 7-7737.


BIKE FOR SALE
200 cc Triumph Scrambler.
Phone Charles 32510.
C9936
ONE 7% TON AIRCONDI-
TIONING (split) unit. In use
only 8 months like new.
Cost over $3,000. Will sell for
cash $1,600. Suitable for
restaurant, home or office site
etc. Call 2-2738 9 a.m. to 5
p.m:
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.
C9920
68 GMC V-6 /4 TON
TRUCK, New tires, clutch,
airconditioning, radio, 73
Licensing spotless. $2300
O.N.O. Phone 51901 between
9 and 5.

ENTERTAINMENT

C9917
THE NASSAU AMATEUR
OPERATIC SOCIETY
will present





rl


"The Merry Widow"
at the Dundas
Civic Centre,
Saturday May 26th
Saturday, June 2nd.
Excluding Sunday,
May 27th.
Excluding Sunday,
May 27th.
Box Office
open at the
Perfume Bar
Beaumont Arcade.
Bay St.
Telephone: 2-8913
for reservations.
C9922
BRIDGE PLAYERS
Duplicate Games every
WEDNESDAY NIGHT at the
BRITISH COLONIAL HOTEL
at 8:00 p.m.sharp.
All local and visiting players
are welcome.

Master Points awarded.
Card Fee $1.50 per person.
If you need a partner, Phone
3-1737 or 7-7722 evenings.
BAHAMAS CONTRACT
BRIDGE CLUB.
C9896
ENTERTAINMENT SPECIAL
at
Seafloor Aquarium
LABOUR DAY -June 1st
Children 4-11 yrs.$1.00
Adults 12 years up $1.75.
Good clean fun for the entire
family. Spend the whole day.
Snack-bar with delicious native
food & drink.
Go west Bay Street to
Chippingham Road and follow
the red Dolphin signs.
C9964
ENTERTAINMENT
PROBLEMS?
call
Film & Equipment
Service


Rentals of:-


Full-length movies


Children's Cartoon Shows

16 mm Sound Projectors

Tape Recorders
Illmstrip & SlideProjectors

Screens

Phone 2-2157

C9650
TRAVELLING ?


For efficient friendly
advice on Worldwide
Destinations by Airline or
Steamships, Contact
MUNDYTOURS at 24512.



APPWX l W ATa A Mr


'-I CE El


THE FAMILY of the late Mr.
John Moss of Pyfrom's
Addition who died May 2nd
1973 wish to thank the many
relatives and friends for floral
contributions and sympathy
during their recent
bereavement. Special thanks to
the Management and Staff of
Flagler Inn Hotel, Bishop E. A.
Beckford, Pastor of Coopers
Terrace Church of God and
Butler's Funeral Home.
C9966
THE FAMILY of the late
Beatrice Hall of Fowler Street,
who was buried Saturday May
19th 1973 wish to thank the
many friends and relatives for
floral contributions and
sympathy shown them during
their recent bereavement.
Special thanks to The
Immigration and Customs
Departments for their kind
services.
Mrs. Delores Hall-Wilson


C9978


In loving memory of our dear
mother, Evelyn Pennerman,
who died May 26th 1970.
Sleep on and take your rest
We love you but Jesus loves
you best.
Sadly missed by three
daughters, her husband, one
grandson and a host of relatives
and friends.
C9971


In sad and loving memory of
our dear mother and
grandmother, Mrs. Anna
Olander who departed this life
on May 26th 1972.
Sleep on dear mother, sleep on
and take your rest
We love you but Jesus loves
you best.
Sadly missed by her sons Earl
and Leroy Olander, 1 daughter
Mrs. Cleo Harris, 1 brother
William Green, grandchildren
and a host of relatives.
C9Q61


IN SAD but loving memory ot
Miss Mercial E. Williams who
departed this life 26th May
1970.
Safe In the aMms of Jesus,
Safe by his gentle breast.
Left to mourn: 1 sister, 3
brothers and a host of other
relatives and friends.

I ARIN MwEs I
C9943
BROADWATER 25' Straight
Drive Cruiser, 225 h.p.
Chrysler. Contact Smith,
58311.


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


C9645
PACEMAKER 44 ft
Luxurious Cruising Yacht.
Phone 3-2371.


C9944
YACHTS and BOATS LTD.

CHRIS- CRAFT

CONCORDE

IRWIN SAIL YACHTS

AVON INFLATABLES

23 foot Formula with twin 120
h.p. Mercruisers. Both engines
and outdrives just overhauled::
Many extras $5900.00.

35 foot Chris-Craft flybridge
sport fisherman completely
equipped. Twin Chris 200 h.p.
engines, generator, air
conditioning and much more
$16000.00.

43 foot Alglass double cabin
flybridge diesel cruiser. An "As
new boat that is superbly
equipped. Seen by
appointment. Duty paid. Price
on request.

19 foot Aqualift fibreglass
runabout with 200 h.p.
Interceptor. Very fast. Asking
$1800.00 or reasonable offer.


AT THE DIVE SHOP

Swim and Ski. Come and see
our lines of Ladies' Bikinis,
Men's Tank Suits, Children's
Swim Bands, Ski Belts, Life
Vests, Lilo Floats, Skils and
Tow Ropes.

DIVERSI Do you have, your
iJnder-water pressure gauge?
Now considered a diving. See
our new model with Depth
Gauge built in. Also many
other Depth Gauges, Wrist
Compasses, and other valuable
accessories at -
NASSAU'S COMPLETE
DIVE SHOP

P. O. Box N1658
Telephone 24869



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.



C9942
WOULD Clyde J. Miller please
contact Foxdale Limited
Office urgently. Phone 2-2113.

C9934
Make your Summer Vacation
profitable and enjoyable. Take
along a Treasure Master Metal
Detector. For details call
2-3921.
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 PUJTA
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.

NELP RNTED
C9890
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.
"0" 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.

C7384
JOB TITLE: STEEL
FABRICATORS (four'
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.


U I


I "Y- oz


ISLAND MOTOR COMPANY,
(1970) LIMITED requires
REPAI RMAN 5 yeg,
experience necessary. Required
person capable of producing
high quality work. Apply in
person to:
Mr. J. W. Blackmari`
Island Motor Company,.
Oakes Field*,n
opposite the Ice Plant;


C9956
ISLAND MOTOR COMPANY.
(1970) LIMITED
BODYMAN REQUIRED -
5 years experience necessary
Require person capable ao.
producing high quality work.'
Apply in person to: Mr. J. W;
Blackman, Island Motor"
Company, Oakes Field'
opposite the Ice Plant.


/ I


I


A


0


L. !


C9933
AUTO Bodymen required t
Gibson's Body & Fenlr
Repair Shop, Carmichael RoW.
Call Gibson 28896.
C9935
EXPERIENCED live-in mali
required for lirge family In
Montagu Heights area. F6r
further Information call Mrs.
Knowles 3-2659
C9919
QUALIFIED BOOKKEEPER
with knowledge of high
Accountancy needed. Apply
with complete resume and
photograph to H. 0. Merren
and Company Ltd., P. 0. Box
63, Grand Cayman, B.W.If
TELEPHONE: 9-2961 or
9-2934.
C9948
EXECUTIVE SECRETARY
We are always looking for very
best talent in Bahamas. Must
have minimum 5 years
experience, 70 w.p.m. typing,
120 shorthand. Only well
seasoned, mature persons neeo
apply.
Etienne Dupuch Jr.
Publications Phone 3-566.
C9882
CARFER 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. C9982, c/o
The Tribune, P. 0. BoX
N-3207, Nassau. Bahamas.
C7378
JOB TITLE: MACHINIST
MINIMUM EDUCATIONi
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-10Q,
Freeport, Grand Bahama.
C9928
PLANCOM LIMITED;
Treasure Cay Abaco, require B-
husband and wife team to:
manage a 150 unit,
condominium development
recently erected. Suitable
applicants would be required
to have college level educatiea
or equivalent with knowledge
of accounting and manager
training essential. Would 'e
required to reside at Treasure
Cay, Abaco and be responsible
for operating Rental Leasd
Pool, supervise staff,.
maintenance etc. Salary
according to experience and
qualifications. L
Contact: Plancom Limited, c/o
P. 0. Box N3229, 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. O. Box F-100,.
Freeport, Grand Bahama .
C9972
APPLICATIONS are invitect
for the post of Headteacher at
Saint John's College
Preparatory School,
employment to comment.
September 1973.
Applicants should contact the.
Headmaster at Saint John's
College Senior Department, P.
0. Box N3597, Nassau or
telephone 23783.
C9962











Whbt rUnmm


CLASSIFIED ADS


ELPWAMNTED
455
:ACCOUNTS ASSISTANT
required by International Firm,
'eppeiant must have at least 3
y rs experience in all phases
.accounts, and also be able to
Ivoe. For Interview please
pOhne Mrs. Fox at 352-7219.


C9954
SHOP MANAGERESS for
International Firm, must be
ble to assume training of
personnel, and have at least 5
years experience in China,
Crystal and Giftware, as well as
purchasing, knowledge on
components on lead Crystal
and fine Bone China.
deal applicant should be able
e* read and understand French
or German. For interview,
please phone 352-7219 in
freeport, Mrs. Fox.
C9957
PARADISE ISLAND
LIMITED offers attractive and
Interesting opportunity for an
Executive Secretary.
Shorthand speed about 90
w.p.m. and typing 70 w.p.m
Applicant should have G.C.E.
ti English and be high school
9rduate. Preference given to
:fson with at least three years
office experience. Permanent
position, extra benefits and
Salary commensurate with
experience. Bahamians need
qnly apply. For interview
please Call: 5-7511 and ask for
Mr. George Mackey.
C7411
JOB TITLE: POWER
STATION OPERATOR
MINIMUM EDUCATION:
Good basic education.
Electrical background will be
ap asset.
MINIMUM EXPERIENCE: 3-5
years. Power plant experience.
DUTIES/RESPONSIBILITIES:
Operates turbines, boilers and
related equipment to service
plant needs. Operates
switchboard to regulate
generation of Electricity as
demand increases or decreases.
Regulate continuous flow of
current to sub-station for
distribution Communicates
With mill men when adding or
dropping raw or finish mills.
INTERESTED APPLICANT
:CONTACT: Personnel
Department, Bahama Cement
iCompany, P. 0. Box F-100,
reportr, Grand Bahama.


L PETSFORSALE

C9901
BEAUTIFUL Beagle Puppies
S$50.00 each. Alveron Dorsett.
SPhone 22743 Night 58366


I NELP MTEI I
C7407
JOB TITLE: X-RAY
TECHNICIAN
MINIMUM EDUCATION:
Good basic education
MINIMUM EXPERIENCE: 3-5
years
DUTIES/RESPONSIBILITIES:
Control, review, investigate test
results and make repairs to
X-Ray equipment.
INTERESTED APPLICANT
CONTACT: Personnel
Department, Bahama Cement
Company, P. 0. Box F-100,
Freeport, Grand Bahama.
C7406
JOB TITLE: (TWO) PROCESS
ATTENDANTS
MINIMUM EDUCATION:
Good basic education.
MINIMUM EXPERIENCE: 2-3
years.
DUTIES/RESPONSIBILITIES:
Patrol equipment circuit
making field adjustments or
changes as required to correct
process and equipment
problems.
INTERESTED APPLICANT
CONTACT: Personnel
Department, Bahama Cement
Company, P. 0. Box F-100,
Freeport, Grand Bahama.

C7409
JOB TITLE: (FOUR)
GENERAL REPAIRMAN
LEADERS
MINIMUM EDUCATION:
Good basic education. Good
cement plant mechanical
background.
MINIMUM Experience: 5-10
years.
DUTIES/RESPONSIBILITIES:
Direct and work in inspecting,
repairing, replacing, installing
and adjusting and maintaining
all mechanical equipment in a
major producing unit or
assigned area in a cement plant.
INTERESTED APPLICANT
CONTACT: Personnel
Department, Bahama cement
Company, P. 0. Box F-100,
Freeport, Grand Bahama.
C7408
JOB TITLE: BURNERMAN
MINIMUM EDUCATION:
Good basic education.
Experience in fuel burning
process in rotary Kilns and
production of Clinker. Cement
plant rotary Kiln burnerman.
MINIMUM EXPERIENCE: 3-5
years.
DUTI ES/RESPONSIBILITIES:
Operate Kilns to produce
clinker by a continuous process
of burning.
INTERESTED APPLICANT
CONTACT: Personnel
Department, Bahama Cement
Company, P. 0. Box F-100,
Freeport, Grand Bahama.


S sELP M TEI

JOB TITLE: (EIGHT)
GENERAL REPAIRMEN
MINIMUM EDUCATION:
Good basic education. Good
Cement Plant mechanical
background.
MINIMUM EXPERIENCE:
5-10 years.
DUTIES/RESPONSIBILITIES:
Inspects, repairs, replaces,
installs, adjusts and maintains
all mechanical equipment in a
cement manufacturing plant.
INTERESTED APPLICANT
CONTACT: Personnel
Department, Bahama Cement
Company, P. 0. Box F-100,
Freeport, Grand Bahama.
C7410
JOB TITLE: (TWO)
OPERATIONS FOREMAN
MINIMUM EDUCATION:
Good basic education. Training
and experience in cement
manufacturing process.
MINIMUM EXPERIENCE: 3-5
years.
DUTIES/RESPONSIBILITIES:
Supervise single-turn activities
of cement making operations
necessary to produce slurry,
clinker and finished cement of
the type, quantity and quality
required to meet customer
requirements and shipping
schedules.
INTERESTED APPLICANT
CONTACT: Personnel
Department, Bahama Cement
Company, P. 0. Box F-100,
Freeport, Grand Bahama.

TRADE SERVICES
C9636

Pldear'sftoCmtne

Brekerge 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
CONTACT LYMAN PINDER
OR JACK CASH
PHONE: 2-3795, 2-3796,
2-3797, 2-3798
Airport 77434


GRAND M CLASSIFIED


SHELP WANTED
C7378
*JOB TITLE: MACHINIST
MINIMUM EDUCATION:
Good Basic Education
MINIMUM EXPERIENCE:
5-10 years
DUTIES/RESPONSIBILI'IES:
Lay out work, set up and
operate machine tools,
machine parts to precision
tolerances end specified
finished. Use precision
rheasuring instruments and
performs any dismantling,
fitting or assembly work
Required for plant maintenance
; qr construction.
INTERESTED APPLICANT
'CONTACT: Personnel
0Department, Bahama Cement
* Company, P. 0. Box F-100,
Preeport, Grand Bahama.
874,02
* 1.CHEF SAUCIER (Sauce
Chef). A minimum of 3 years
SAeperience In first-class hotels
d*a restaurants. Knowledge of
paration of sauces for
SFrench Cuisine required.
* References and Police
Certificate required.
CHEF TOURNANT. A
* minimum of 3 years experience
lA flrst-class hotels and
restaurantss. Must relieve at all
stations In the kitchen..
I -owledge of preparation of
I International cooking required.
References and Police
Qrtificate required.
IApplIcant must apply in person
ti: Personnel Department, El
|C| to, P. 0. Box F-787,
report, Grand Bahama

6384
lJOB TITLE: STEEL
S FABRICATORS (four)
iMtINIMUM EDUCATION:
Glbod basic education
MINIMUM EXPERIENCE: 5
!yarS experience In steel lay
o at and welding.
SUTI/ESPONSIBILITIES:
!Read. and follow structural
I ee" detail drawings, cut and
Iwid In accordance with
I EwIng plfications.
i INTERESTED APPLICANT
COONTACT: Personnel
iartment, Bahama Cement
.mnlpany, P. 0. Box F-100,
F'-eport, Grand Bahama.


I ELP WATE LP WAN TES
C7377 7400
JOB TITLE: INSTRUMENT A U T O M O T I V E
REPAIRMAN ACCOUNTANT required for
MINIMUM EDUCATION: General Motors Dealership,
High school graduate or minimum 5 years experience in
equivalent automotive accounting.
MINIMUM EXPERIENCE: 3-5 General certificate of
years industrial instrumenta- .education, knowledge of
tion experience. General Motors procedure and
DUTIES/RESPONSIBILITIES: financial statements. Previous
Install, repair, calibrate test banking experience an asset.
and adjust any type of Apply: Five Wheels of Grand
integrating, indicating or Bahama Ltd., Telephone
graphic electrical or mechanical 352-7001.
instrument.
INTERESTED APPLICANT C7406
CONTACT: Personnel JOB TITLE: (TWO) PROCESS
Department, Bahama Cement ATTENDANTS
Company, P. O. Box F-100, MINIMUM EDUCATION:
Freeport, Grand Bahama.. Good basic education.
Mr&l SMUI&VI I E. CN, P 9_1


C7408
JOB TITLE: BURNERMAN
MINIMUM EDUCATION:
Good basic education.
Experience in fuel burning
process In rotary Kilns and
production of Clinker. Cement
plant rotary Kiln burnerman.
MINIMUM EXPERIENCE: 3-5
years.
DUTIES/RESPONSIBILITIES:
Operate Kilns to produce
clinker by a continuous process
of burning.
INTERESTED APPLICANT
CONTACT: Personnel
Department, Bahama Cement
Company, P. 0. Box F-100,
Freeport, Grand Bahama.


C7409
JOB TITLE: (FOUR)
GENERAL REPAIRMAN
LEADERS
MINIMUM EDUCATION:
Good basic education. Good
cement plant mechanical
background.
MINIMUM Experience: 5-10
years.
DUTIES/RESPONSIBILITIES:
Direct and work in inspecting,
repairing, replacing, Installing
and adjusting and maintaining
all mechanical equipment in a
major producing unit or
assigned area in a cement plant.
INTERESTED APPLICANT
CONTACT: Personnel
Department, Bahama cement
Company, P. 0. Box F-100,
Freeport, Grand Bahama.


I U


MINIMUM EXPERIENcL.m- : 2--
years.
DUTIES/RESPONSIBILITIES:
Patrol equipment circuit
making field adjustments or
changes as required to correct
process and equipment
problems.
INTERESTED APPLICANT
CONTACT: Personnel
Department, Bahama Cement
Company, P. 0. Box F-100,
Freeport, Grand Bahama.
C7405
JOB TITLE: (EIGHT)
GENERAL REPAIRMEN
MINIMUM EDUCATION:
Good basic education. Good
Cement Plant mechanical
background.
MINIMUM EXPERIENCE:
5-10 years.
DUTIES/RESPONSIBILITIES:
Inspects, repairs, replaces,
Installs, adjusts and .maintains
all mechanical equipment in a
cement manufacturing plant.
INTERESTED APPLICANT
CONTACT: Personnel
Department, Bahama Cement
Company, P. 0. Box F-100,
Freeport, Grand Bahama.


I WANTED


C7399
6 GIRLS WANTED TO
PREPARE, COOK AND
SERVE INDIAN DISHES.
TELEPHONE 27 WEST END
OR WRITE TO P. 0. Box 6,
WEST END.


IKLP WANTED
C7403
FINANCIAL ACCOUNTANT
Required by an Associate of
Bahamas Oil Refining
Company. High school
education with 3-4 years
advanced education in
accounting or college degree.
Maintains Corporate books and
records for two companies,
prepares accounting statements
and reports, forecasts profits,
analyzes profit changes,
establishes and keeps records
on various financing activities,
co-ordinates flow of funds,
administers loan agreements.
Performs cost accounting and
assists in various complex
accounting matters.
Co-ordinates supply sales and
accounting for all marketing
operations concerning' marine
and industrial lubes and
aviation fuels. Basic 5-6 years
experience in accounting with
emphasis on financial and cost
accounting. Petroleum
accounting experience is highly
desirable. Only Bahamians will
be considered.
Please reply stating details of
qualifications and experience
and past salary to: C E.
Ambrister, Personnel Officer,
Bahamas Oil Refining
Company. P. 0. Box F-2435,
FreeportGrand Bahama.


C7404
SHOE STORE MANAGER
Male, Bahamian between ages
of 21-30 with minimum G.C.E.
educational standards.
Successful applicant must have
had a shoe retailing
engagement for minimum
period of 5 years of which last
3 years had to be spent in full
managerial position.
This young man is to assume
full responsibility for operation
of a shoe store, inclusive of
merchandising, stock control,
window displays and
administration. Wages and
commissions according to past
experiences of applicant.
Apply In writing only to:
Manager, Bata Shoe Company,
P. 0. Box F-386, Freeport,
Grand Bahama giving full
resume of your last 5 years
work history.


Im _________'__III__... .._______,______,__- __.....______ ...._


REX MORGAN, M.D.


TRAIM SERVICES
C9925
ISLAND T.V. SERVICE
"For service you can rely on"
Dowdeswell Street.
T.V. Antennas Boosters
Sales and Services
Phone 22618
P. 0. Box N327, Nassau
Monday Saturday
8:30 to 5:30
C9635
T. V. ANTENNAS. Booster;
for homes, apartments ano
hotels. Sales and services. Call
Douglas Lowe 5-9404 WORLD
OF MUSIC, Mackey Street
next to Frank's Place.

C9632
PATIO AWNINGS AND
CARPORTS
HURRICANE
AWNINGS, SHUTTERS,
PANELS
JOHN S. GEORGE & CO.
LTD.,
For free estimates and prompt
service call 2-8421.
C9838
FENCES
For your fence needs
Call 35491
OSCAR FENCES
Free estimates.
Terms arranged.

C9889
NIXONS UPHOLSTERY
SERVICE Bernard Road Phone
41298 Quick reliable service
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
C8107
TIRED OF CLEANING? PUT
YOUR FEET UP AND CALL
ABCO -TEL: 51071-2-3-4.

C9979

FORTHE BEST IN SALES
AND SERVICES
Call
RAYCO LTD.
Electronic and Appliance
services to all makes and
models Stereo Radio -
T.V. Washing Machines -
Refrigerators, etc.
Dowdeswell Street, Phone
59540.
C9652
TROUBLES small or large
call The Plumber on Wheels:-
ROBERT M. BAILEY
P. 0. Box N56, Nassau
Telephone:3-5870


1 \Y --.--i

IHELP WANTED_
C7412
ELECTRICAL ENGINEER
required for the purpose of
design, operation and
continued maintenance of
control and warning devices for
pumping stations. Position
requires knowledge of pumping
stations and appurtenant
facilities and three (3) to five
(5) years experience in
electrical engineering required
with solid background in
transistor circuit design of
control devices. Minimum
educational requirements.
Degree In engineering
preferably with graduate
studies in electrical circuit
design.
Contact Princess Properties
International Limited, P. 0.
Box F-684, Freeport, Grand
Bahama Island or telephone
352-7415 for an interview
C7407
JOB TITLE: X-RAY
TECHNICIAN
MINIMUM EDUCATION:
Good basic education
MINIMUM EXPERIENCE: 3-5
years
DUTIES/RESPONSIBILITIES:
Control, review, investigate test
results and make repairs to
X-Ray equipment.
INTERESTED APPLICANT
CONTACT: Personnel
Department, Bahama Cement
Company, P. 0. Box F-100,
Freeport, Grand Bahama.


C7395
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
Director. Must also be able to
give lessons on the Golf Course
and be familiar with Golf
Producers.
Interested persons apply: The
Grand Bahama Hotel &
Country Club, West End,
Grand Bahama, Personnel
Office between the hours of
9:00 a.m. and 3:00 p.m.
Monday through Friday. Elon
Martin, Jr., Personnel Director.
C7410
JOB TITLE: (TWO)
OPERATIONS FOREMAN
MINIMUM EDUCATION:
Good basic education. Training
and experience In cement
manufacturing process.
MINIMUM EXPERIENCE: 3-5
years.
DUTIES/RESPONSIBILITIES
Supervise single-turn activities
of cement making operation-
necessary to produce slurry,
clinker and finished cement of
the type, quantity and quality
required to meet customer
requirements and shipping
schedules.
INTERESTED APPLICANT
CONTACT: Personnel
Department, Bahama Cement
Company, P. 0. Box F-100,
Freeport, Grand Bahama.


By DAL CURTm


Rupert and the Memory Birds-23


Leaving Mrs. Bear in
bewilderment, Rupert thanks
her for Ohe bottle and races
out. "Here you are! I" he
shouts to the welting bird.
"This Is wonderful stuff for
curing husky throats. Please
ask your King to try it, I am
sure it will do him good."
"You are indeed a kind little
ALL RIGHTS
hwumhm _


beer," syO Sir PerclvW. "I
wmi take it to hf Mesty with-
out delay." Carryin the boMle
n Me beak the bird rune.
leaps into the air, and riae on
outstretched wings. "HI. just
a moment ories Rupewt.
"You've left tile behindI"
And he holds out the ocroll of
the King speech.
RESERVED.


"You'll never get a raise on merit. Better try the in.
creased-cost-of-living approach."


"KN" IEYAMURMEMO ECARA?... 'CAS" I
FOWUD A FOUR-LEAF CLOVER YEMMAY !


I


I


I


HELP WANTED
C7413
Financial Comptroller required
for Luxury Resort hotel.
Responsible for all accounting
Financial Statements
preparation and analysis. Must
plan and control all monetary
aspects of complete operation.
Front Office Personnel. Must
be willing to train and
supervise front desk staff,
knowledge of handling guests,
high school graduate or
equivalent.
Applicant Lucayan Beach
Hotel, P. 0. Box F-336,
Freeport.
C7411
JOB TITLE: POWER
STATION OPERATOR
MINIMUM EDUCATION:
Good basic education.
Electrical background will be
an asset.
MINIMUM EXPERIENCE: 3-5
years. Power plant experience.
DUTIES/RESPONSIBILITIES:
Operates turbines, boilers and
related equipment to service
plant needs. Operates
switchboard to regulate
generation of Electricity as
demand increases or decreases.
Regulate continuous flow of
current to sub-station for
distribution. Communicates
with mill men when adding or
dropping raw or finish mills.
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.
Interested persons apply: The
Grand Bahama Hotel &
Country Club.
West End, Grand Bahama,
Personnel Office between the
hours of 9:00 a.m. and 3:00
p.m.; Monday through Friday.
Elon Martin, Jr., Personnel
Director.


Il


r











Sturda May 26, 197


Elsha Obed 0ops gash over Florida


UNDEFEATED on the
court, C. C. Sweeating Senior
Girls in this their rookie yew
captured the Inter-School
Senior G irls Volleyball
Championship yesterday by
defeating defending champs St.
Augustine's College 15-4,
16-14, and 15-3.



GAMES CANCELLED
DUE TO THE FUNERAL OF
CHIEF PROSECUTOR Inspector
Sas Nixon, the Bahamas
Volleyball Federation has cancelled
Its games for tonight. The Police
Royals were scheduled to play
S.A.C.A. and Paradise Bees meet
the Ministry of Education.
TURNER NEEDS 133
DERBY, ENGLAND (AP) -
Glenn Turner Friday maintained his
assault on the 1,000 runs before
June target with a blistering 66 not
out against Derbyshire.
The aggreulve New Zealand
opener Is trying to become only the
seventh cricketer in history and
the first for 35 years to reach
that goal.
Turner appeared to have dipped
behind schedule with two
disappointing innings. But he
charged back to form and is now
left with 133 runs needed and a
possible four innings to collect
them.
The rain-wrecked match ended in
a predictable draw. But not before
Turner thrilled the crowd with his
half century scored in 68 minutes.
Turner reached his peak of run
grabbing with 10 in an over off
Derbyshire's off break bowler Bob
Swindell.
In Swindell's next over Turner
swung him to long on for six.
Summarized scores: New
Zealanders 144 for four declared
Turner 66 not out) Derbyshire 48
for four and 98 for two. Match
drawn.
NICKLAUS WELL IN LEAD
ATLANTA, GEORGIA (AP) -
Jack Nicklaus played a near perfect
round of soif, emerged with a
six-under-par 66 and matched the
biggest lead of the year-four
strokes-Friday in the second round
of the S 150,o00 Atlanta Classic.
Nicklaus, who hadn't competed
since taking his third title of the
year April 22 in the Tournament of
Champions, left a strong field
gawking In bewilderment sat his
course record-tying 133 total,
I I-under-par on the hilly,
6,883-yard Atlanta Country Club
*ourse.
"It's as good as I can play," said
the 33-year-old veteran, generally
regarded as the finest player in the
world today.
Nicklaus didn't make a bogey.
He hit every fairway for the second
day In a row. He hit every green.
Only once was his approach not
more then 25 feet from the flag. He
had six. birdies. He lipped out two
other birdie putts, mined an eagle
by an Inch and left two other birdie
attempts just inches short of the
cup.
"We all ought to be getting
handicaps, the way that guy Is
playing said Tom Weiskopf, the
only other player In the field able
to keep Nicklaus in sight. Welskopf
was alone In second with a 67 -
137.
It was another two strokes back
to the group tied for third at 139.
It included Al Geiberger, Lou
Graham, Hubert Green, Dwight
Nevil and Varry Wise.
FRENCH TENNIS UPSETS
PARIS (AP) BJorn Bor,
16-year-old Swedish boy, upset
America's Cliff Richey 6-2, 6-3
with a remarkable display of tennis
skill n the French championships
RIchey, 26-year-old World
Championship Tennis (WCT) star
was consistently outshot and
outm~aoeuvred on the slow clay


East IviDon
W L Pet.
Detroit 22 20 .24
New York 21 21 .500
Baltimore 17 19 .472
Boston 17 20 .4S9 2
veland 19 23 .452
Milwaukee 18 22 .450
West Division
W L Pct.
Chicago 24 14 .632 .
California 22 17 .564
Kansas City 24 20 .1545
Minnesota 21 IS .5131
Oakland 23 20 .553
Texas 12 26 .316 I1
Friday's Reults
New York 9. Texas 7
D)etfoit I. Oaklnd 0. (13 Innings)
California S, MIlwaukee 3
Cleveland 8, Chago J
Kansas City 5. Minnesota 4,
(10 Innings)
NATIONAL LEAGUE
Et DDivision
W I. Pet.
Chisc- 25 17 .595 .
New York 29 1 .526 3
tt rgh 16 19 .457 9
S 1 19 .457
i I 16 24 .400 I
S14 24 .368 1
Wat Divisigm
camPr lac uIi Ii .609 .
s 27 1 .600
o 17 24 .415 I
sCe' N 16 2, .364 1
Loe AnMles 6 New York 4
Hawni 7. Ptid-awh 2
tms"o 7, Cbdmimn l 2
I. LAs4. 4, AdMa I
UhdaIpsl 5, en oaelsg o I
Montreal IeBn 14auueieon 2


Rookie girls at C.C. bea


champs to win school I

By GLADSTONE THURSTON
FROM NO NAME TO FAME IN SIX MONTH
Sweeting High senior Girls Voleybtl Squad achie
yesterday when they stilled defending senior girls champ
Augustine's Coe 15- 15-4,16-14 and 15-3 to win the Inte
Volleyball Champon Ip in their rookie year.
There were forty or more Denise Moss' spike c
when veteran coach Tom Grant set ball from Denise
started spring training in broke the rally an'
December. "I saw that they Hepburn's top spin serve
had raw talent," commented S.A.C. their first two
Grant who also coaches the She broke her own serf
Bahamas "B" team. But after IN COMMAND
six weeks of gruelling training C. C. then moved I
many of the girls dropped out command when S.A
and with the help of the their final two points.
headmaster, who gave him and Jackman served C.
extra time off to devote to 1-0 lead.
the team, Grant has come up Overjoyed after tak
with a championship The first set so easily, S
senior boys just missed the High was in for a surpri
Western Division championship S.A.C 'n the second se
when they dropped two 7-3 lead, behind the s
matches to Prince Williams of Judy Pinder and H
High. C. C. sdeaked up one b
For the whole season, C.C. 7-6, but with
Girls lost only two sets and determined not to
three times a team took them pulled away 10-6
to deuce. Whylly
Of yesterday's game Grant ,Wyy
said: "For the first time this "They really began
season I think they played that championship ca
good ball. They did not begin play on us," comment
to gell until the last few as they levelled off at
games," His compliments went -Trailing 14-13, C. C.
out to team captain Lavern time out which prove
Jackman who although she got and on their return
off to a slow start," really court S.A.C's servi
carried her load in the final broken and Sherry Co
games of the season," he said. the line chipped ii
"The team rallied around her." consecutive points pla
Played at the Bahamas C. two up.
Teachers Training College, C.C. It was smooth sail
won the toss and elected to there on for Sweeting
serve which seemed to be the third set was complete
best thing and with Virginia Deborah Foster's twel
Levarity at the line moved to a service which was pace
6-0 lead. Levarity due to her forward tackle of Ja
good performance towards the Levarity and Conally.
end of the season, especially had four aces.
during the Prince Will game, Of the three points
has established herself as a g t, Moss served t
starter. The bumping and Hepburn had one.
setting of Ginger McKay and C. C. topped the
Deborah Foster showed Division with an 8-1
through for the pin-point having lost their sole
spiking of Lavern Jackman. Government High via a


U if


* anl3 .* n 1 aP A


noxer s eye on way to0 tirm roumld Iu

BAHAMAS WELTERWEIGHT CHAMP EUSHA OBED, OW oMi the nmber ten po n in the Wor Boxing Aocit s
ttin ve Flor mddlwe t CiJol a ti er of r bbft eye d d d twio
round before f~nrchg him into ethremMt in 2:10 of the tird o r d of ahA bdtedrtall th
Obed's new manager Mike
-^ Dundee son of Chris Dundee A STIFF LEFT to the
revealed last night that after is one of the many Floredlme
perusaing the camp'i past Junior middleweight Caff
performances he found out Johnon receIved last nht
that Obed's record presently when he succmnbed to a third
stands at 35 wins and one rod tech al knockout fter
draw. "' took every fight that e floored twice by
he fought," said Dundee. h ma Welter Champ Elisha
"He (Obed) is ready for the
best of them now,"
commented trainer Moe
( Fleischer. "Every fight he is
L improving and he is developing
a harder punch. I guarantee
that within eight months he
will be moving up (in the .
ratings)."
Fleischer and Dundee plan
on moving the welter King into
the middleweight division
t~iA soon. "He's getting a little
bigger now and we are trying
to see how he gets along with
middleweights," said Fleischer.
. C.C. "He'sbeen working in the gymTERM ITE
Is. C.C. with pretty good guys. I TECIONTF40L____
wed this "The only thing we can do
ilons St. for him is give him advice PEST CONTROL & TENT FUMIGATION
r-School through Chris (Dundee),
training through Moe who has L- FREE
n a well been in the business for years PHOTO: Rickey Wells. FREE pec
Whylly and my management, then the round technical knockout at the
d Cora rest is up to Obed' said hands of Cleveland Williams. FRANK HANNA EXTERMINATORS
vice gave Dundee. "Elisha Obed can be Going into last night's return
points. the Elisha Obed he wants to bout with a loss to Williams P.O. Box N-8321 Phone 34631
be.", following last week's split decision,
i n. DC. ,^_ ,..-a ., .I ....... .......


ice-
IVC.
to a 9-3
.C. got
. Foster
C. to a

dng the
;weeting
Ise when
t took a
servicing
lepburn.
behind at
S.A.C.'
give in
behind

to put
libre of
ed Grant
t 12 all.
called a
red well
to thd
ce was
)nally at
n three
facing C.

ng from
g whose
anted by
ve-point
d by the
ackman,
Poster

S.A.C.
wo and

Western
record
game to
protest.


Becks Bees slam Big 0 7-2


CENTRE FIELDER Sim Humes
dammed a two rbi homer in the top
of the second that tied the game at
two all as Becks Bees paced vy the
two-hit pitching of Stephen Humes
defeated Big Q Marketers 7-2
giving them their third consecutive
loss and their fifth In 24 played.
Humes, before he was relieved in
the fifth by Don Taylor, struckout
six or the 14 betters he faced and
walked six. Taylor for three innings
pitched shutout ball eliminating
two of his nine opponents by
strikeouts and did not walk any.
Defensively for the Bees It was
catcher Vlanny Jacques who
collected seven put outs. First
baseman Anthony Huyler had five.
Losing pitcher Andre Rodgers
started things off for the
Marketees rsin the bottom of the
flrst when he lined a two into centre, driving In centre fielder
Vine Abury and catcher Ed
Moxey. Both Moxey and Albury
were given. base on balls and stole
second. Albury reached third on a
wild pitch.
SNoi Homes, who collected three
hits during histo four times at bat,
set third bamsman Ired Taylor
home on his homer. TIylor was hit
by the pitch and stole second. He
had two stolen bes.

MPLAU
Feem pape s
SitANitnodebt.
He was scratching out a living
three years later when a salesman
offered him a new line of Aerosol
spray products. explaining that the
only problem was that tbe available
valves were expensim and
unreliable. Abplasmp spent three
months designing a new valve, then
worked to out costs and was on his
way. His company now sell 60 per
cent of all the AerosolI valves in the
world.
With the president and another
lose Nixon friend. Behe Reboso.
Abpklael a@lg soeealles and stays
awn from dshopak. Their
convsiston scenes around sports
or a*fea, mcely polldeles.
He as o t of'hel otlight for
the ao11 P r sad sticks to his
bMln=se either prec sin vasve
or A dredek.fieeiee Ine., at
dred, N.Y.. a yeer4ound trout
PrXMi "l6n to the publk.
pass" the elMoed he eae to
entre stage on his own weas 1971
when he esoved a Horeatio Alger
Award for his "rage to riches"
career.


Becks added another to their
score In the third inning when short
stop Roosevelt Turner scored on an
error. Pacing the offence Turner
had two hits during his three times
at bat and knocked In two.
From the fourth to the seventh
Inning, Big Q seemed unable to
recover and with the exception of
the fourth when four batters came
to the plate al the others went
down one, two, three. Humes in the
fourth gave up two walks.
Rbl's by Olbert Moncur and
Jacques paced Becks' two run
fourth inning. Moncur drove in
Wille Knowles and Jacques drove
in Moncur.
Topping their decisive victory
was Turner's two rbi triple in the
sixth.inning.
Paradise Island collected their
thirteenth win against eleven losses
last night when they stopped
Bahamas Blenders 9-7 In the first
game.
With Kirk Smith paving the way
from the mound Sanimy
"Bookie" Johnson went three for
four and drove In two.


SEEKS TITLE
Also rated number nine in
the British Empire
Welterweight division Obed,
according to Dundee, will be
seeking bouts with Donato
Paduano middleweight champ
of Canada and Clyde Gray, the
British Empire welter champ.
Going into last night's bout
at 148 two pounds less than
Johnson it took Obed only
the first few seconds of the
first round to feel out his
opponent. A right to the chest
gave Obed the sign that
Johnson would be another
notch in his winning streak,
Obed's left jabs were right on
traget to open Johnson up for
the combination.
Obed caught a good left
early in the second round but
as it took no effect he returned
to continue feeding his host
with flavoured lefts and rights.
Johnson took to the cycle but
that made no difference as
Obed cut off the ring landed
two straight lefts and passed
with a right to the jaw landing
his opponent for the
mandatory count.
In complete control, Obed
continued his flow of
punishing punches to land
Johnson again a second time
with blood flowing from over
his left eye. Pat Currey -
Johnson manager/trainer and
seconder patched up the
wound. No sooner had
Johnson returned for the third
than Obed's accurate jabs
pierced the gash again and
blood flowed.
This gave the welter champ
all the advantage he needed to
pound away at Johnson who,
defenceless against Obed's
tactics, could want nothing
better than when referee
George Wilmore stopped the
bout. Obed was leaidng easily
when the referee stopped the
fight.
They never decided to put
any pressure on Obed during
the first few rounds, explained
Currey. "But he (Johnson)
never seemed to get started,"
he said. Johnson's wound was
not the main factor of his
losing, he took some pretty
good punches," admitted
Currey. "Obed is a good
fighter. You can't take
anything away from him."
AL MOSS LOSES
Welterweight At Moss found
himself In an eight rounder -
having prepared for a x' rounder
last night, and unable to pace the
final two rounds fell via an eight


rittmtw


NOTICE


PUBLIC AUCTION



C. W. Sands will sell at the parking lot immediately to the west of the Dupuch
and Turnquest building on Shirley Street at 12 noon on Thursday May 31st.
1973 the following properties:--

All that piece parcel or lot of land situate in Fox Hill or Sandilands Village
in the Eastern District of the Island of New Providence being lot No. 35 of
the Foxdale Subdivision which said piece parcel or lot of land is bounded on
the North by lot No. 34 of the said Subdivision and running thereon One
Hundred (100) feet on the East by a road reservation Forty (40) feet wide in
the said Subdivision and running thereon Forty (40) feet on the Southeast
by junction of two (2) road reservations in the said Subdivision and running
thereon Fourteen and Fourteen hundredths (14.14) feet on the South by a
road reservation Thirty-six (36) feet wide in the said Subdivision and running
thereon Ninety (90) feet and on the West by lot number Thirty-six (36) of
the said Subdivision and running fifty (50) feet.

Mortgage dated the 29th, January 1969 Allen Livingston Butler to Finance
Corp. of Bahamas Ltd. Recorded in Volume 1387 at pages 378 to 385.

All that lot of land situate in the Southern District of the Island of New
Providence in the Subdivision called and known as Kennedy's Subdivision
laid out in accordance to the plan thereon prepared by R. Warren & Assoc.
Ltd. and recorded in the Registry of Records in Volume 1083 at page 499
being Lot Number Two Hundred and Fifty-nine (259) of the said subdivision
together with appurtenances thereon belonging but subject to the
Restrictions herewith made between Highview Development Company Ltd.
of the one part and the Borrower of the other part about to be recorded in
the Registry of Records.


Mortgage dated 31st. October 1968 Henry James & Carnetta V. Ellis to
Finance Corp. of Bahamas Ltd. Recorded in Volume 1362 Pages 75 to 81.

All that piece parcel or lot of land being Lot Number Two hundred and
Ninety-three (293) on the plan of the Subdivision called and known as
"Sunshine Park Estate" laid out by Charles William Sands and situated on
the Western Side of Baillou Hill Road approximately 1500 feet South of the
junction of Carmichael Road and the said Baillou Hill Road in the Western
District of the said Island of New Providence and which said piece parcel or
lot of land is bounded on the South partly by a road Twenty five (25) feet
wide on the said Plan and running thereon Twelve and Five tenths (12.5)
feet and partly by the said Road on the said Road on the said plan and
running thereon twenty-five (25.0) feet Southwardly by a culdesac along the
said road on the said plan and running thereon Nineteen and Six tenths
(19.6) feet on the west by lot Number Two hundred and Ninety-four (294)
on the said.plan and running thereon seventy-two (72.0) feet on the North
lot Number Two hundred and eighty four (284) on the said Plan and running
thereon Fifty (50) Feet and on the East by lot Number Two Hundred and
ninety-two (292) on the said plan and running thereon Eighty-four and Five
Tenths (84.5) feet.


to Finance Corp. of


Mortgage dated 1st. May 1968 Isabelle Elizabeth Garland
Bahamas Ltd. Recorded in Volume 1264 Page 406 to 413.


C.W. SANDS
Public Auctioneer
For Information prior to the auction call 23921.


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STRIPESe CHECKS
AND SOLID COLOURS
GOLF AND TENNIS SHIRTS- in Cool Knits

=- JIn ALL COLOURS ANY SIZE
MI S o ANY STYLE

MEN'S PRINTED CABANA SETS
SHORTS WITH MATCHING TOPS.
BE COOL BE COMFORTABLE SHOP AT...


Barry's Limited.
Corn George and Bay Strt.


li