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The Tribune.
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Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00084249/03360
 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 30, 1973
 Subjects
Genre: newspaper   ( sobekcm )
newspaper   ( marcgt )
Spatial Coverage: Bahamas
 Notes
General Note: Description based on: Vol. 79, no. 210 (Aug. 3, 1983); title from caption.
 Record Information
Source Institution: University of Florida
Holding Location: University of Florida
Rights Management: All rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier: oclc - 09994850
oclc - 9994850
System ID: UF00084249:03360

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lr tbrnwp


-a. w m. .eer asm.shmeforr mo o. .............n. Nassau and Bahama Islands Leading Newspaper


'JUST IMAGINE MINISTER TELLING MANAGEMENT

HE'LL SUPPORT THEM WHEN THEY FIRE WORKERS....'





Leaders of 8 trade unions


(15,000 members)


Wednesday, May 30, 1973.


VOL LXXI A tgg


c
ol


today.
The sources said they were
speaking out in order to
"correct the false impression"
given by a management press
statement issued Tuesday.
The suspension was ordered
lifted yesterday by Labour
Minister Clifford Darling, who
based his decision on the fact
that at all material times Mr.
Vance Major, vice chairman of
the BaTelCo branch of the
Bahamas Public Services
Union, had acted in his
capacity as a union officer, and
he was therefore not subject to
disciplinary action.
Management's statement
yesterday said Mr. Major was
suspended for "impeding
management personnel in
performing their normal
functions in more than one
section of the Corporation and
for threatening to do 'hurt' to
a member of management.".
The release added that Mr.
Major, when called on to
answer the charges, "was most
unco-operative."
Sources said today that Mr.
Major was specifically accused
of telling subordinate staff
members to leave their posts
on the morning of May 7,
when a demonstration took
place, of interrupting a
supervisors' meeting without
authority, and of threatening
harm to one of the supervisors
involved.
The sources said Mr. Major
at no time on May 7 asked
workers to leave their posts, as
there was no need for him to
do so. The workers already
knew exactly what they were
to do in connection with the
demonstration, from an earlier
union meeting, it was said.
As for "impeding
management personnel," Mr.
Major according to the sources,
on the morning of May 7
approached the sit.')ervisors
"out of courtesy," to inform
them that they would shortly
be without most of their staff,
as a staff demonstration was
scheduled to begin at 10 a.m.
Mr. Major is said to have
told the supervisors that
certain of their staff would
remain at their posts to
continue providing essential
communications services to the
public.
The alleged threat, the
sources said, came during a
management-union meeting
and for that reason alone Mr.
Major could not be held
accountable for his actions
during the meeting under the


-i



MR. VANCE MAJOR
... centre of controversy
Corporation's disciplinary
regulations.
Further, the threat came
when Mr. Major, dealing with
the charges against him, said if
a certain supervisor ever lied on
him again "he would be hurt",
the rources said.
REFUSAL
Management's charge that
Mr. Major was "most
unco-operative" arose out of
the fact that Mr. Major refused
to answer the various other
allegations on grounds that he
viewed them as being nothing
more than intimidation, the
source added.
The source went on to
suggest that the action against
Mr. Major was instigated by
and continued by management
only on the insistence of
BaTelCo chairman Joseph R.
Ford, M.P.
They said Mr. Major played
a major role in a dispute last
year in which the chairman was
involved.
An operator at the Poinciana
Drive Technical Centre was
suspended without pay for two
days after she refused to give
her operator number to a
customer. The customer,
according to reports at the
time, was Mr. Ford.
Following union action the
record of the suspension was
removed from the operator's
personal file and she was
reimbursed for the two days.
In this despite Mr. Major is
reported to have backed the
operator.
In Mr. Major's case, he was
suspended by management for
a week beginning May 21.
Officials of the Labour
Ministry on Tuesday. May 22,
ordered the suspension lifted.
Management complied, but
filed an appeal against the
decision with the Labour
Minister, whosupported the ruing


Bank with



Barclays


Prince: I ~5AMent


MOTHER SF


3 FOUND


agree


to back BaTelCo workers


By MIKE LOTHIAN
THE LEADERS OF EIGHT TRADE UNIONS, which together represent an estimated 12,000-15,000 workers,
last night unanimously agreed to back the BaTelCo branch of the Bahamas Public Services Union in its dispute with
management, "not only by talk, but by action."
The resolution read: represented the Bahamas Hotel Clifford L. Darling, suffered as a result of following
"Be it resolved that all the and Catering Workers' Union, The Minister called the its prescribed procedures.
unions here present are the Airport, Airline and Allied union leaders together last "I am aware, however, of
prepared to support BaTelCo's Workers Union, the Bahamas Thursday morning in the great inconveniences suffered
workers 100 percent, not only Transport, Agricultural, wake of recent -work- by workers and employers who
by talk, but by action. Distributive and Allied stoppages, slow-downs and are not even involved in some
"Be it further resolved that Workers' Union, the Bahamas demonstrations against the disputes.
the unions also request Engineering, Fuel, Service and Bahamas Telecommunications "Our national economy,
management to refrain from its Allied Workers' Union, the Corporation (BaTelCo), the particularly tourism, is hurt
stated intention of victimising Bahamas Union of Teachers, Bahamas Electricity because of the failure by some
the workers by cutting their the East Side Stevedores' Corporation, the hotel industry union leaders to follow
pay by two hours. Union, the United and the shipping industry. procedures and their tendency
"The trade union movement Brotherhood of Longshoremen In a prepared statement the to resort to illegal strikes," the
is disappointed in and the Bahamas Musicians and Minister said, in part: Minister said.
management's reversal of its Entertainers Union. "The law is clear in making. Mr. Darling went on to point
stated promise of no The unionists met in the provisions for procedures to be out that the Industrial
"* I '*--' ,on to the workers of Churchill Suite at the Sonesta followed when there is a Relations Act "is very much in
iaTelCo." Beach Hotel for four hours last dispute of any kind. I am not force
Signing the. resolution were night following a clash last aware that any group, whether "I would want employers
27 union executives. They week with Labour Minister employers or workers, have and trade unionists," he


SBaTeICo unioe .deny corporation claim over


wage negottittons, say 'they never began'


S-p,++++B. y "I ,LOThiN"
THE BATELCO Union today charged that, contrary to a management statement yesterday,
negotiations for a wage agreement to replace one which expired eleven months ago "never began."


In a press release issued by
Mrs. Willimae Bridgewater,
chairman of the BaTelCo
branch of the Bahamas Public
Services Union, the union also
claimed that "far less than 50
percent" of BaTelCo's $5.9
-million annual payroll goes to

Stash of rfefors

1iis to $458 file
A REGENCY Park engineer
who kept his weekend stash of
reefers and marijuana seeds in
his apartment was fined $450
by Chief Magistrate Wilton
.Hercules Tuesday when he
appeared in court charged with
possessing dangerous drugs.
Earnest West, 30, a civil
engineer told the court that he
kept the five reefers and a
quantity of marijuana seeds in
his apartment so that he and
his girl-friend could smoke
together on the weekends.
He pleaded guilty to the
offence. Originally from
Zurich, Switzerland, West told
the magistrate that he did not
grow his own supply of
marijuana because he was "too
chicken" to do so.
The magistrate had asked
West why he had marijuana
seeds and whether he intended
to grow a garden.
He told West that he wanted
It known that all drug
offenders who appeared before
him would be dealt with
harshly. He said that the use of
the drug had become too
prevalent in recent weeks. He
said he was only sorry the
amount West had in his
possession did not qualify him
for a prison sentence
Police had found the drugs
In West's apartment after
conducting a search. They had
been tipped off by an
informer.
Inspector Hugh Burke said
the reefers were found in a
Rothman's cigarette box and
the seeds were in an envelope.
They had been separated from
the leafy plant material.
West's $450 fine was given
with a six months alternative
prison sentence.







NASSAU ONLY


'employees represented by the
union, although those
employees account for 95
percent of the Corporation's
total staff.
Further, the union said that
the 249 salary increases given
in October last year and
spotlighted by management's
statement only ranged from $6
to $25 a month.
The full text of the union
press release follows.
'The BaTelCo branch of the
Bahamas Public Services Union
wishes to publicly thank all the
other trade unions for their
solidarity during the
suspension of brother Vance
Major, and hopes that we may
continue in this solidatity.
On May 7, 1973 employees
of BaTelCo held a
demonstration in support of
the union's request for
management to enter into
salary negotiations. A two-year
salary contract with
management expired on June
30, 1972.
The union reminded
management of the expiration
date of the contract and asked
that management present to us
the provisions made for salary
increases. To this management
said that there was no
provision made, nor were they
willing to increase salaries at
that time.
PROPOSAL
On August 9, 1972, the
union presented management
with a salary proposal. This
proposal ranged from 30
percent at the lower levels to
20 percent at the top levels of
the bargaining unit; this
proposal was negotiable.
However, management
refused to discuss our proposal,
neither were they prepared to
give us a counter-proposal.
Therefore, negotiations never
began.
According to a statement
made, BaTelCo's present
payroll is $5,923,425 annually.
This figure might be true, but
far less than 50 percent of this
sum is paid to employees who
are in the bargaining unit,
which forms more than 95
percent of the total staff.
Even though, according to
management, there were 249
salary increases in October,
1972 and 309 promotions
within. the last six months,
employees become more.
unsettled and tense because
these increases ranged from $6
to $25 per month. However,
there are a great number of
employees who have had no
salary adjustment from July 1,


1970.
Contrary to management's
report that the union failed to
comply with the law, the union
maintains that it always works
within the frame of the
agreement signed by
management and the union in
1968, and the law.
The union is not a
destructive or an arrogant
organisation. Our desire is to
build. We are very much
concerned about our members'
rights and privileges and are
prepared to protect them. We
must be able to establish good
industrial relations with
management, and this can only
be done if management
recognizes the union for what
it is.
EXAMPLE
In good spirit on several
occasions the union had reason
to point out to management
where they were violating the
agreement. The following is a
recent example.
On May 4, 1973
management circulated memos
addressed to all staff stating
that management will not be
intimidated__by_ unconsti-
tutional action by the staff. Oh
May 8 individual staff memos
were circulated stating that
'failure to obtain from the
supervisor concerned advance
permission to be absent or
failure to provide the
supervisor with a justifiable
reason for absence constitutes
an unauthorised absence and
shall be the grounds for
discipline, including
education of pay for time
lost.'
Immediately after the
demonstration the union was
assured by the acting general
manager (Aubrey Curling) that
no action of any kind would be
taken against the
demonstrators. However, there
was a change of heart and
management circulated another
memo informing staff they will
be cut effective May 31, 1973.
Brother Vance Major was
suspended as a result of the
May 7 demonstration. Fruitless
attempts by the union tc have
brother Major's suspension
rescinded prompted a second
demonstration (May 22.).
On May 22 the Ministry of
Labour ruled that the
suspension of brother Major be
withdrawn. It is the Ministry's
opinion that the suspension in
the first instance was a bit
harsh. This was appealed by
management. However, the
Minister of Labour sustained
the decision of his officers.'


continued, "to take note of the
fact that I intend to ensure
that all the provisions of the
Industrial Relations Act are
implemented without fear or
favour."
He was speaking outside his
text, sources said, when he
reportedly told the unionistC,
that in future he would
authorise empolyers to hire
persons to replace staff
members participating in any
illegal strike or demonstration.
In an invitation to the union
leaders to attend last night's
meeting, hotel union secretary
Bobby Glinton wrote:
"Since our meeting with the
Minister of Labour and
National Insurance today, it
has become urgently necessary
to have a very serious
get-together with all union
leaders to establish some
common bond to fight this
dangerous principle which was
suggested.
"Just imagine the Minister
telling management he will
support them when they fire
workers involved in a
demonstration...
"Let us move for the
changing of the labour laws
and discuss what should be the
relationship between unions,
with special emphasis on the
Minister's statement to us this
morning."
The management-union
dispute at BaTelCo first came
to public notice on May 7,
when 350 BaTelCo staffers
demonstrated for two hours in
support of union demands for
wage negotiations. Workers
charged, and management
yesterday denied, that
management had consistently
refused to negotiate a new
wage agreement although the
old one expired on June 30 last
year.
Following the demon-
stration the union demanded
and received from management
an assurance that there would
be no victimisation,
intimidation or other form of
reprisal against the participants
in the demonstration.
Management subsequently
suspended union branch vice
chairman Vance Major for
alleged actions before and after
the demonstration. However,
Labour Ministry official?
ordered the suspension lifted,
and the Minister supported
that ruling on the ground that
Mr. Major had been acting in
his capacity as a union official
and was therefore not subject
to disciplinary action
applicable to ordinary
employees.
Management also served
notice that participants in the
May 7 demonstration would
have two hours pay deducted
from their May 31 pay cheques
for the time lost, and Mr.
Darling yesterday supported
that decision, on the ground
that workers cannot
"honestly" expect to be paid
for time they were not
working.


AT THE SIGNING CEREMONY are (standing left to right): Mr. George Evans, Sales
Co-ordinator for Caribbean Homes (Holding) Ltd,; Mr. Calvin G. Cooper, Director,
Ministry of Works; Mr. Bill Cooper, Construction Supervisor; (seated left to right): Mr. R.
Newton Higgs, President, Russell Island Bridge Company Ltd,; The Hon. Simeon Bows,
Minister of Works, and Mr. John Eaton, President, Caribbean Homes (holdings) Ltd.



New Acrow bridge to link


Spanish Wells & Russell Island


A CONTRACT WAS SIGNED RECENTLY in the office of the Hon. Simeon Bowe, Minister of
Works, by Mr. R. Newton Hlgs, President of the Russell Island Bridge Company, and Mr. John
Eaton, president of Caribbean Homes (Holdings) Limited, for the construction of an Acrow panel
d~ E:.l k S ih U Wll St .,m Gere'a, to Russel island


STABBED


TO DEATH
A YOUNG mother of three
children was found stabbed to
death by her eldest child in her
Westward Villas bedroom this
morning.
Mrs. Diane Ashton, believed
o be in her early thirties, was
found face down in a pool of
blood shortly after 8 a.m.
today by her seven-year-old
daughter. She had been
tabbed three times in the
chest.
Mrs. Ashton, whose husband
toy, left Nassau for New York
yesterday on one of his many
Business trips, left his wife and
three children, ages 7, 5 and a
aby of a few months,at home
n their three-bedroom
bungalow.
A police spokesman said
today that there were signs of a
terrific struggle." A large
ook case had been toppled in
he fight, he said.
Mrs. Ashton was lying face
own with a pillow on top of
er head.
"It looked as though
he struggle started
n the bed, the spokesman said.
The bed was saturated in
blood. There were signs that
she tried desperately to fight
off her assailant. In addition to
the three stab wounds in the
:hest one in the lower
abdomen, which penetrated
through the back under the
ower left rib, another in the
centre of the diaphram and one
on the right side, which
damaged the liver there were
'minor wounds in her left
hand."
She was dressed in shotle
pyjamas. It is uncertain
whether ansi attempt had bf$"
made to sexually assault her.
So far it is believed not.
The children, whose
bedroom is separated from
their parents' room by a
bathroom and a study, did not
hear anything during the night.
The eldest child, a girl, went
into her mother's room shortly
after 8 a.m. and found her on
the floor in a pool of blood.
She ran next door to a
neighbour's house and asked
that someone come to "help
Mummy and see if you can
stop the bleeding." When the
neighbour went to Mrs.
Ashton's bedroom she called
the police.
The children, still unaware
that their mother is dead, said
that she bathed, fed and read
to them and tucked them in as
usual last night. The elder girl
remembers that her mother
had "two telephone calls." She'
had a tennis date with a
girlfriend this morning.
Mrs. Ashton's brother was
expected in Nassau from New
York today. Police were trying
to trace her husband, who had
left New York earlier today for
Virginia.
There was no sign of entry
having been made into the
house. "All the doors were
securely bolted," the police
officer said. The child had to
stand on a chair to unlock the
door to go to the neighbour's
house. Police are suspicious of
a sliding glass door, which Mrs.
Ashton left open for air.
However, it is reported that
this was found to be locked.
SThe Ashtons are Americans.
They have been living in the
Bahamas for a number of
years. Their home however is
up for sale.
Police are investigating.
NEW BERMUDA H.E.
LONDON (AP) Britain
Tuesday named Canadian-born
Sir Edwin Leather, 54, to be
the next Governor of Bermuda
succeeding Sir Richard
Sharpies, shot dead in March in
the grounds of Government
House.
HOUSE HELD OVER


NeuoLErs
It. ROSETTA ST. & MT. LOYAL AVE.
Our Prk. Competitors:
L.Ps S.S C.s
STrk Tapes .9 $7.95
& Camssettes- $7.


BaTelCo suspension of

unionist claimed to be

based on 'false allegations'
By MIKE LOTHIAN
THE BAHAMAS TELECOMMUNICATIONS
CORPORATION'S attempt earlier this month to suspend a union
official was based on "absolutely false" allegations, sources said


V G 6^0%III ,


I


The bridge is being paid for
on a proportionate basis by a t
group of Russell Island l
landowners and residents of
Spanish Wells, who have agreed c
on completion to present it to
the Bahamas government. The
total cost of the project is
estimated at SB 125,000.
The Acrow panel bridge is
the latest.contosa of t.e world
famous Bas..y Bridge.,*
Measuring some 160 ft. it will
be used as the main link to
span a distance of 700 ft.
between e htwo islands. "This
type of Bailey Bridge has long
been recognized internationally
as the finest and most versatile
unit construction steel bridging
system ever designed," a
spokesman said.
The Acrow panel bridge for
Russell Island is being shipped
from Britain on behalf of the
Bahamas agents Caribbean
Homes (Holdings) by Thomas
Storey (engineers), a subsidiary
of the Acrow Group of
Companies, which won two
Oueen's awards to industry in
The many achievements of
Acrow companies have
established the group as the
world's leading suppliers to the
construction industry. They
are experts in civil engineering
and such fields as
petrochemical and steel freight
containerisation. Group
companies are involved in large
and small projects in nearly
every part of the world from
Acrow-Kool chilled drinking
water dispensers in Kuwait
schools to the huge Cabots
Bassa Dam project in South
Africa.
Acrow expertise, materials
and construction works are
evidence of major expansion
accomplishments in India,
Australia, Fiji, Peru, Argentina,
Germany and the United
Kingdom.
Bulldozers are now pushing
out roads to meet vertical
abutments for the Acrow panel
bridge between Spanish Wells
and Russell Island. It closely
follows the best features of a
Bailey Bridge (speed, economy
and versatility) but it
incorporates the latest
techniques which considerably
improve bending, shear and
fatigue characteristics. This
connection will greatly
facilitiate travel for some 900
residents and open the way for
the expansion of Spanish Wells
and the development of Russell
Island.
A land boom is expected as
a result of this accessibility as
well as an increase in the
number of tourists coming
from Canada and the United
States to enjoy scuba diving
and deep sea fishing sports
which are a specialty of the
islands. Home sites are already
being marked out for sale,
roads put in and arrangements
for the supply of utilities are
going ahead. There are plans
for hotel development and
negotiations for an Acrowberth
floating marina are currently in
hand.


DUE to pressure of space for
other news, today's House of
Assembly copy has had to be
held over. The full debate will
be published tomorrow.


irb ge to n pan s e s o .


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NATO CRISIS HEIGHTENS NIXSI WILL Ni


Iceland govt. expels CONSIDER Al
OASa MkmaM


GREATER LATIN AMERICAN ACCESS TO US. MARKETS
WASHKNTO (AP) "The rowing feeling of nationalism" in every
comatry he vihed is the moat sgnifckant impression reported after a
17-day trip to Latn America by Secrtary of State William P. Rogers.
"We do not see why we 0=a9 cooperate fully with this sena of
nadtionalisa," he saMid.
Ro-sn Mid he foeses a greater global role for Latin America, especially
in h areasas fishing rights and trade and monetary reform.
SA st a swearin a ceremony Tueday for Jack B. Kubich, the
w A r et Scntary of State for Inter-American Affairs, Rogers
expread sympathy for Latin American complaints about the hemispheric
trade dfIts, w eh haaveraged 600 millo-dollars in recent years.
"That ha to be changed Roes said, adding that the administration
hopes to aBow gater Latin America access to U.S. markets through
trade preferneas for manufactured products from the developing world.
He said also that the United States is prepared to adjust to new
sntrIcton on capital flows imposed by hemispheric countries.
Ropr, who earned Monday from an eight-country tour, said that,
contrary to some news reports, the nationalistic feelings apparent in the
countries he visited carry no anti-American overtones. The Secretary said
"then was not one hostile act" directed at him during his trip.
Rog e s d the United States will actively participate in efforts to
moderise the Organization of American States and emphasized U..
wlMngness to encourage hemispheric regional development efforts.
FISHING DISPUTE ENDANGERS US. AIR BASE
BRUSSELS (AP) The United States and its Atlantic allies were told
Tuesday that leeland will not resame talks with Britain to end the "Cod
War" ak long as British warship remain in what Iceland considers its
territorial waters, an informed source said.
Donald Rumanfld. the U.S. reprentative, and embassadonr of
other allies e said to hav expressed concern that continuation on the
dispute would endanger the alliance. They appealed to Britain and Iceland
"'O exercise the utmost restraint."
Later Tomes Tomaseson, Icelands representative, told reporters:
"I should like to be optimistic. e believe in NATO consultations and
there is certainly a will to find a solution."
Earlier he had spoken before the North Atlantic Counci, in which the
United State, Britain, West Germany and Iceland are all represented
among the 1S member.
Icelandic leaders have been saying that the fishing dispute endangers the
future of the U.S. air base at Keflavik. The base is Important to the
surveillance of Soviet ships in the North Atlantic.
U.S.C. HELD UP BY ROW OVER SITE
HELSINKI (AP) Preparations for the European Security Conference
were held up again Tuesday over a seemingly minor technical detail the
location of te second stage of the actual conference.
Representatives of the 34 countries were making good headway on moat
substantial questions of the preparatory talks, but there was disagreement
on whether the second committee stage of the conference should be held
in Helsinki or in Geneva.
The argument about the place for the second stage the first is
expected to start in Helsinki in the beginning oT July was started by
Romalna, who said that a principle of rotation or location should be
adopted.
Tuesday, Romania's view was supported by several Western European
countries, including almost all Common Market countries. They claimed
that Geneva is far more suitable for the extensive and presumably long
committee stage.
The Eastern countries, led by the Soviet Union, and the Nordic
countries want Helsinki as the best site for all three stages. The third stage
will wind up the results of the committee stage and it is proposed to hold it
at summit level.
U.S. SUGGESTION OF LINK UP NOT ACCEPTABLE
WASHINGTON (AP) "President Nixon's hopes for reshaping U.S.
relations with Europe hung in the balance as he prepared to meet with
Georges Pompidou of France in Iceland on May 31 and June 1," says U.S.
New and World Report.
The American magazine says "U.S. officials are convinced that France -
and Pn hiant Pompidou hold the key to the revitalized Atlantic Alliance
sought by Mr. Nixon."
In a report in Its June 4 issue, the magazine says what the United States
wants is to negotiate with its European allies later this year a revised treaty
that would mert all military, economic and political matters into one
package.
it adds that the Nixon goal is a rejuvenated Atlantic Charter.
"French officials warn that Mr. Pompidou will not readily accept this
U.A View of a new alliance," the magazine says. "Like other allied leaders.
tay may, the French President wants American troops to remain in
BEope. But he refused to link European defense with such bread and
tum r issues as trade and the plight of the dollar.
"Mmy Europeans, including some authorities igh the Frencl
rnmeat, regard the attempt h& e United Stateso combine mmtary
economic problems a blackn ."
ANDREOTTS GOVT. LOSES SUPPORT
ROME (AI) Premier Giulio Andreotti' government was deoorived of a
:aordty Tuesday while over one mllon workers went on strike in a wave
of labousr u st ranging from ministries to hospitals and supermarkets.
The the smallest but vital group in Andreotti's fourparty
o0ent announced na chamber debate Monday night they would
so eager vote in support of the government.
The debate, however, ended with no formal vote, owing to widespread
0an to allow the government to falter on until after Andreotti's
Citin Democrat Party Congress scheduled June 6-10.
The Congreas bs expected to help patch up a majority among the
paty's feuding factions and open the way for negotiating a new
partnelsh between the dominant Christian Democrats and the Marxist
sodsasts.
CHEME BACKFIRES DECOY RAPED
LARGO, FLORIDA (AP) A 29-yeardold woman used as a decoy to
aemll a m making obscene phone calls was raped after Largo police lost
bask of ber, authorities say.
A IS-yea-old youth was arrested and charged with rape, Pinellas County
deputim said Tuesday.
After the woman reported receiving two obscene phone calls at hea
home. Laro police officers Instructed her to arren- a meeting on Tuesday
with the caer behind an elementary school in the county, asheriffs Capt,
LoeIs Kubler said.
Kublr said Large police offMrs assigned to the stake-out lost sight of
do woman for about 25 minutes and, when they found her, she had been
Raps victims cannot be identified publicly under Florida law.
VUTORS LOSING CONFIDENCE IN SINGAPORE GOVT.
WAMHINOTON (AP) "Singapore, mother Asian target of foreign
l bsmto Is losing istre because the cost of doing business thn Is
selig, says U.S. News and Word Report.
The Amerlesan ma ine says "American buslneasmen fault thi
180pure gveamnent's tactic of raising revenues by *nonbtudept' mean
ha no ditsct rate hikes for taxpayer, but high port charps, utilt
fb, vedhi fhe. and property aseesmsent still add up to coatUil
epegtlona. Some incentives for aveitorn are being withdrawn earlier thu
andoelpted."
i a report feom Singapore in it June 4 issue, the mageale says fuarher
po hea m talnd a policy of holding local waa reltively low
hut theepa in other coats means that wages a dwindlinga i
"All ise etp, says the chairman of Singapore' ttemations
Chmher of Commerce, 'are beinmieg to influenza tha confidence of th
Iresetr in the erdiblBty of the government "
"Aaothr executive warnsi that If anetdoor Malaysia should devalue II
maM y so that U.S. dolar would buy aem ther I could change
lajd, on wher to put the next plat ia Southast Aia."


"You're right about
Ballantine's Scotch."
AM=


"Have'_I ever






i-,.












. ."' .


UK diplomat over


divulging secrets
REYKJAVIK (AP)- The Iceland govermnet Wedeaday
decided to expel British diplomat Michael Elliott roundsdat
he divulged secret infermmtio on the movements of Iceladic


The Icelandic decision was
made known to the Associated
Press by the government's chief
spokesman Hannes Jonsson.
Elliott, a member of the
Foreign Office news
department, arrived here at the
weekend on temporary
assignment at a moment of
heightening tension between
the British and Icelandic
governments.
A formal British Embassy
explanation of the
circumstances that led Elliott
to discuss at an open news
conference the location of
Icelandic ships evidently failed
to sway the Reykjavik
government.
NO PRECEDENT
For one member-nation of
the North Atlantic Alliance,
NATO, to expel the diplomat
of another partner-state has no
precedent in the history of the
24-year-old organization.
It seems certain the action
will heighten tension between
the two governments coming,
as it has done, hours before the
scheduled arrival of Presidents
Nixon and Georges Pompidou
for an American-French
summit conference.
The two-day talks begin
Thursday.
The Icelanders, It seemed,
took exception to Elliott
discussing the positions of their
gunboats in the disputed
50-mile fishing zone.
Elliott, on the other hand,
was only repeating information
made available earlier Tuesday
by the British Foreign Office in


London.
He would make no
immediate comment on the
development.
Jonsson later told a news
conference that Elliott's
expulsion was decided upon in
terms of Iceland's law number
83 of 1936, which makes it a
punishable offense for civilians,
and unacceptable by
diplomats, to give out any
details on the movements or
whereabouts of Icelandic
vessels.
VIOLATED LAW
The law concerns the
coastguard service and its
operation, Jonsson said, adding
that Mr. Elliott has violated
that Icelandic law.
British ambassador John
Mackenzie is being called to
the Icelandic foreign ministry
later Wednesday in order
formally to be advised of
Elliott's expulsion, Jonsson
said.
He added the British
diplomat is being given three
days in which to leave the
country.
At one point the Icelandic
spokesman was asked if
newsmen publishing
information about the
movement of Icelandic ships
also would be liable to
prosecution, and his reply was
"Yes".
At another point Jonsson
was asked if the government
knew Elliott had merely
repeated information that had
been announced earlier by the
Foreign Office in London.
Again he replied affirmatively.


DEAN'S WHITE, HOUSE PAPERS

REVEAL SPY PLAN WAS USED
By MICHAEL PUTZEL
WARMINGTON (AP) A White House plan to use secret
agents to spy America radicals was ostensibly cancelled, then
carried out later by an Iterdepartmemtal undercover team inside
the government, sources close to the Watergate investigation aid
Tuwsy* e the source said.
Two sources, one of whom The burglars who broke into
said he had seen the plan, Democratic headquarters in the
confirmed that it was the text Watergate have testified that
of that plan that ousted White they believed that the
House counsel John W. Dean operation had been approved
III had locked in a safe-deposit by Nixon or his top officials
box and later turned over to a and therefore was legal.
federal judge. The text, The President has denied
clasified top secret, has not prior knowledge of the
yet been released. Watergate and Ellsberg
There was no immediate burglaries and has said that he
White House comment on the was aware of no efforts to
report,. cover them up. Several White
President Nixon referred to House and Nixon campaign
such a plan last week in his officials have been implicated
lengthy statement about the in connection -.with the
Watergate scandal. But he said Democratic headquarters
that then-FBI Director J. Edgar breaking and the burglary of
Hoover objected to it and that offices of Ellsberg's
it was withdrawn without pycatrist.
being implemented five days UNKNOWN
after being approved on July In discussing existence of
23, 1970. t the Intelligence Evaluation
A COVER Committee, Nixon said: "If it
The following December, went beyond its charter and
however, an Intelligence did engage in any illegal
Evaluation Committee was activities, it was totally
established "to improve without my knowledge or
coordination among the authority."
intelligence community and to Nixon also said in his
prepare evaluations and statement that the plan
estimates of d,omestc authorized "surreptitious entry
intelligence," Nixon said. breaking and entering, in
The sources said they effect," and the sources said
couldn't confirm whether or that investigators are trying to
how long the group performed determine whether any
the function. But it soon break-ins were carried out by
became "a cover for a secret the special unit.
police operation," the sources "We're not convinced that
loi. the Ellsberg psychiatrist's
They said that the unit had office and Watergate were
access to "virtually all agencies isolated, unrelated incidents,"
of government" and used the one source aid.
access to intercept mail, tap The Intelligence Evaluation
telephones, audit income-tax Committee operated under the
returns and plant informer. umbrella of the Justice
"They wS uming the Department, and sources say it
nationalscurity plan that was directed by Bernard Wells,
Hoover objected to," one a former FBI agent. It also had
som e md. "That was the representatives from the White
blueprint. They had copies of House, Treasury and Defense
it and apparently understood departments, Secret Service,
their action were authorized.'" Central Intelligence Agency
"It was Just like Watergate.' and National Security Agency.


KISSIllEIl ADMITS

lilll VIKTALS
WASHINGTON (AP)- Hwy A.
Khsinger. who amd wretpplag Is
"a distasteful thing,"
ackdmowledged Tuesdsy that his
ofe auppied thO ames of his
ides to be tapped in an
svestptm of saw leeks.
.At a White Houms braiefbg,
Kise Or sd his ole eonera was
he protested of cl.afled
matseie teat, if made bli
Mimd have msoprdIsd deleste
wa leold it followed regular
posedu and It followed
> labiahed edtlti." he said.
SSive aides toe Ptdent
Nton's amiat or Meaonml
mermaiy als w.s among those
me phoe were wiretapped
daf ag a 1 Invwetlgtion of a
smon or lea.


IT


i li w ht light


expect substantial changes in
the January agreement. Rather
he said, the goal is to find
"methods of implementation
rather than of renegotiation.'


CONUSINEPECED wSdi, M 3_, 1E73.

CONFUSION EXPECTED AS t SEE

1w ___ '__A._" -I_ L a_ iAt sllls.


Niorinern Irisu touay

pick 26 new


district councils
By Colat Frot
BELFAST, NOTN ISLAND (An) Thm voew. of
Northem relumd pck 26 ew district eous Wedaesday in the
first of two eledoMsdelped to replace violene with ba~t-box


WATERBGATE

APPEARANCE
WASHINGTON (AP) The
White House said Tuesday
President Nixon will not
consider appearing before
federal prosecutors to answer
questions about the Watergate
coverup.
Press secretary Ronald L.
Ziegler gave a flat reply of
"No" when asked if Nixon
would consider giving
testimony under oath before
the prosecutors conducting a
federal grand jury investigation
here.
lAter he expanded his reply
to encompass informal
testimony or written responses
to written questions.
At the outset, in talking
about under oath testimony
Ziegler said, "we. feel it
would be constitutionally
inappropriate......it would do
violence to the separation of
powers."
The questioning of Ziegler
followed a report in today's
editions of the Washington
Post that quoted "reliable
government sources" as saying
the prosecutors have told the
Justice Department there is
justification for calling Nixon
before the federal grand jury.
Ziegler said what he termed
a leak of information dealing
with a grand jury investigation
was irresponsible and shocking.
He reported that J. Fred
Buzhardt Jr., a special White
House counsel, had telephoned
Atty. Gen. Elliot L.
Richardson Monday night to
investigate the leak
immediately and take
appropriate action with the
aim of seeing "it doesn't
happen again."
The press secretary indicated
Richardson had agreed to
launch the inquiry.
Buzhardt, said Ziegler, also
telephoned special Watergate
prosecutor Archibald Cox
Tuesday morning to express
"our very severe concern."
Asked if he felt it was
appropriate for the White
House to contact directly Cox
on a Watergate-related matter,
Ziegler said, "Yes, to express
,this concern, very definitely."
When a reporter aksed if
Nixon had ordered Buzhardt to
make the calls to Richardson.
and Cox, Ziegler said Buzhardt
had acted "immediately and
automatically on his own."
The White House
spokesman, asked if Nixon
might consider an appearance
before the Senate select
committee on Watergate
replied, "there's no
consideration being given to
that at all."






WASHINGTON (AP) -
Presidential assistant Henry A.
Kissinger indicated Tuesday he
had reached "new
understandings" with Hanoi's
Le Duc Tho on stricter
implementation of the
Vietnam cease-fire accord.
At a White House news
briefing, President Nixon's
chief foreign affairs adviser said
he expected that the
understandings will be
concluded satisfactorily when
he meets with the Hanoi
politburo member again in
Paris next week.
"A great deal depends then
on whether the new
understandings will be
implemented," Kissinger said
The presidential assistant
held extess(ve seasons with
The in Parils last week and
repeated today thai
"significant progress" had been
made on how the cease-finre
accord reached in January
could be better implemented
Kissinger said he did nol


Party, which claims to be the
only group crossing the
religious divide, is a dmilar
newcomer.
Alliance has 238 candidates
compared with the official
Unionist Party's 288 and is
running a lively campaign
pegged to the point that only a
non-sectarian group can end
the province's ancient religious
and political feuds.
But its pulling power in
working class areas is much in
doubt. The "hard men" in the
Catholic Falls and the
Protestant Shankill say they
have seen a few alliance posters
but no canvassers.
"The really hopeful sign,"
said the Alliance spokesman,
"is that people are genuinely
thinking on political lines and
turning their minds away from
the violence."

UK regrets Vitmamn


FOit FS TINE
SPACE CENTER, HOUSTON
(AP)- After deepag in their own
epaco station bedroom for the first
tim., Skylab' astronasut were in
0god spint Wedameday as they
phased mea' flit aobital
obe@rvateoa of ams, weather,
menta dapolta aI d volcanoes In a
rap of Barth ftr Oregon to
What they end Subequent
Skyhab mm Mle of Earth's
resoues o6lMd hmw a vital bearing
on how tei weId amweas them in
the decades sied.
Charles Conrad h. and Paul J.
Waits pmaned to turn on the
phtotoansaor ta ternoon after
comgeltion of continue medical
and solar obeartory experiments.
0W ipt 1in the d ep..,
comparimntis for the fint time," I
Conmmandr Conrad reported on
waklag for the sixth day of a
scheduled S-day niadion. "Thingsp
are cooling down."
Because of hih heat, which "j
paduayr has dropped la the living ,-
ara, COenad, Waak a"d Dr. Joaeph'
P. arwi n ave dep the first few
alghts in their Apollo frry ship or
in cooler rooms of the space
station.
In their bedroom, the astronauts
hang likeM bats from the aide of the'
wall in deepins bs. Kwwin wore'
an Iwtiunmaated hbdset Intended to.
measMa his dopth of deep. But it
stopped fuactloning after an hour,
and he told misdon control this
morning that electrodes which
attached to his head had dried out
and fallen off.
Controllersa dd they would try
to firm a way to moisten them
before Wednesday night.
In another medical experiment,'
Weitz was strapped horizontally
into a rotating litter chair in a test


pONtt&
Except for a Referendum
earlier this year on continued
membersdp in the United
Kinom, the election is the
first motr vote contest since
1969.
Four weeks later, aon June
28, the country's one million
voters choose a new 78-seat
Provincial Assembly to
supplant the former
Protestant-dominated
Stormont Parliament.
The outcome could be
confusing, former Prime
Minister Brian Faulkner
concedes.
Parts of the confusion stems
from the proportional
representation to be used for
the district and assembly
elections. Part stems from the
breakdown of old allegiance
during the Province's four
years of sectarian turmoil and
guerrilla war. Faulkner's
pro-British Unionist Party, for
50 years the dominant power
in Northern Ireland, can no
longer count on the automatic
support of the Protestant vote.
It has lost prominent
members to both right and left.
Seven different brands of
Unionist parties are contesting
the district vote.
The Roman CAtholic and
mainly anti-Unionist vote is
similarly split.
Voters in the Lower Falls
area of West Belfast, an old
stronghold of the illegal Irish
Republican Army, have the
choice of 1 candidates
contesting six seats under eight
different party labels. '
They include four
candidates of the Republican
clubs, a political front of the
Marxist official IRA, who are
back in the political field for
the first time since a
government ban on the clubs
was lifted.
BAN REMAINS
S The ban' ,Mnains i6 6
provisional Sinn Fein, political
front of the provisional IRA
which has spearheaded the
anti-partition battle since the
last election.
Voters get a list of
candidates in alphabetical
order and mark them off in
order of preference one,
.two, three, and so on.
The counting system gives
weight to second and third
choices, and the question who
gets the fifth and sixth places is
generally recognized as
something of a lottery.
This is the first time
proportional representation has
been used in Northern Ireland
for more than 40 years, which
prompted Faulkner's forecast
of confusion.
"Practically nobody still
alive today has ever used the
system," he told a news
conference.
S One of the main
Catholic-based groups, the
Social and Democratic Labour
Party, emerged after 1969 and
is fighting its first full-scale
election. It is likely to take a
dominant role in the local
government of Londonderry,
the province's second city.
The middle roadAllianoe
im


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designed to help doctors
d1cisl hy C a1 a ""i understand more about motion
sickness in space weightlessness.
LONDON (AP)- The British With Kerwin observing, the chair,
government expressed regret was spun very dowly in a circle,
Wednesday that Canad had with a revolution requiring two
decided to withdraw from the seconds to one minute to complete.
Vietnam peacekeeping machinery, The idea was to determine how
but blamed this on a failure by much motion is needed to bring the
Vietnamese Communists to honour subject to the verge of sickness.
peace agreements. Another goal is to learn something
A Foreign Office spokesman about man's ability to detect
issued this statement: motion at slow speeds.
"We are of course in favour of Kerwin later was to man the
International supervision of the controls of eight telescopes, whose.,
Vietnam settlement as agreed at the views of the Sun Tuesday were
Paris conference. But such described by scientists as.
supervision is only possible If the "completely satisfactory."
cooperation of the four main
parties to the agreement is assured. SUPREME COURT RULING
"Her Majesty's government fully ON WAVING OF RIGHT
undenrstands why Canada has WASHINGTON (AI)'-When a
decided to withdraw from the
International Commission for m(pect I pol. permison for a
Control and Supervision ICCS. search, the supreme court ruled 6-3
"It sla to be greatly regretted at t Tuesday, the state need only prove
the actions of the Norhth t t periy on was ranted
Vietnamese and the Viet Cong in volThus, said the maorly.t
falling to cooperate with the ICCS Thutm said the majority, a
effetively prevented th ICCS prosecutor may use any evidence .
effectively prevented the ICCS police found without having to.
them erryn...,. its t poar round wltt havng to
"we welcome the Canadian po tht t suspect knew he had
willingues to help supervise ht to refuse the searchndpol had
elections ina South Vietnam should w nb m custody and Polle had
the bea .All t oJ
replacement for Cqnads has been
found by the parties to the
at was understood that the
British government had not
presured i the Canadians to stay on
the ICCS and that Britain planned IMOWNTOWN MIAMI
no role in choosing a successor to

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Wdndy, May 30, 1973.


WIbr rtibunt
" NUIuV AM~McI JOTAI. IN VBusA MAC==
BeVt Boua To Swear To The Dogmas Of No Master
LEON E. H. DUPUCH,Pubihaer/Bditor 1903. 1914
SIR ETIENNE DUPUCH,O.B.E., K.C.S.G.,D.Litt., LL.D.
PublMatwI/Editor 1917.1972
Conributfb Edror 1972.
EILEEN DUPUCH CARRON,M.Sc., B.A., LL.B.,
PubIOerl/dIor 1972.
Published Daily Monday to Saturday
Shirley Street, P.O. Box N-3207, Nassau, Bahamag.
TELEPHONES:
Editorial 24532,2-2260
General Offices (15 Extensions) 2.1986
Advertlsing 2-1986,2-2768

ID eITOAL


Lest we forget


By ETIENNE DUPUCH
BEFORE I came to stay in Coral Gables I knew very little
about TV programmes. We have a TV in our home in Nassau but
the reception was so uncertain that, when a storm blew the
antenna away, we didn't bother to replace it. And so the machine
stays in its old place .. unused.
Here in Florida the reception is good and I have time to enjoy
a good programme.
Some of the programmes are entertaining or amusing, others
are informative, most of them are a waste of good time to watch!
The only really solid programme is a lecture on "The Course of
Our Times" by Abram Socar, Chancellor of Brandeis University.
Dr. Socar not only knows the history of this century in world
affairs but he speaks with such clarity and enthusiasm that he
puts life and vitality into his subject. It comes on Channel 2 every
Tuesday at 7 p.m. I recommend.' it to your attention if you are
interested in the rise and fall of men and nations during the
twentieth century revolution through which the world is still
passing.
I discovered this programme only recently and so I have not
heard many of his talks but they are all first class. The talks I
heard dealt with the rise and fall of Hitler's Third Reich; the
disillusionment of the black races with the white man after the
first world war leading to the dissolution of the vast British
Empire which started seriously under the Labour Government of
Clement Attlee after the second world war, a little over a quarter.
century ago; the rise and fall of Mussolini in Italy; the emergence
of India from Imperial rule, sparked by Ghandi and carried
through by his discipline Nehru; and the amazing story of the
founding and growth of the state of Israel in Palestine.
The story that perhaps interested me most was the movement
to independent status in Africa, led by Nkhrumah in the Gold
Coast which he rechristened Ghana. Most of the talk was devoted
to Nkhrumah and Kenyatta, the remarkable leader of Kenya.
In his talk on Africa Dr. Socar told the story of the poverty
experienced by these men in their young lives ... of their
dedication to free their people from the Imperial yoke ... and of
the course they followed after achieving power.
Nkhrumah was finally overthrown in a bloodless coup while on
a visit to Mao in Peking ... he had turned Communist. I suppose
h$ story' interested me most because some of the excesses in
which he indulged and which led to his overthrow were
similar to abuses of power now being displayed in the Bahamas
by the little men in the Pindling Government which are dragging
the frail economy of the Bahamas steadily downward.
Kenyatta, on the other hand, has done a remarkable thing. He
has not only gained the respect but also the genuine love and
admiration of Europeans in Kenya by following a policy that
secures new advantages for his own people but, at the same time,
is fair to their former masters.
Dr. Socar eloquently described the birth pains of black nations
oh the dark continent. He also outlined the progress that has been
made towards establishing stabler governments in the new
nations, despite the great problem created by European
governments who carved up the continent without regard for
tribal boundaries. Now the tribes are all mixed up and internal
tribal suspicions and hatreds run so deep that it will take a long
tne to melt the tribes down into one people ... one nation.
*But Africa is rich in natural resources and so it has a
foundation on which to build a great future. Dr. Socar believes
that in time the new Africa will succeed and become a power
among the major nations of the world.
'Time is on the side of the African because Mother Nature has
endowed the land with vast natural resources that cannot fall to
bring the people solid success and power in the future.
Unfortunately for the Bahamas, Mother Nature has not given
our islands anything of great tangible value on which to build an
independent economy. Yes, we have sand and sea and balmy
breezes that have given us fabulous prosperity over the years but
tlese are assets that can continue to be of value only if the
leaders of the country learn to accept the fact that the Bahamas is
a dependent territory and cannot survive with any measure of
comfort without cultivating the goodwill and confidence in the
areas of activity from which sustenance for our affluent society
now flows.

But even with all its natural resources Africa needs to pay more
attention to its ecology before it is too late.
Under the headings "Pr'mss Backlash Hits Africa ... Jungles,
Animals Waters imperiled", Larry Heinzerling tells the story of
destruction and pollution in an Associated Press despatch from
Lagos, Nigeria.
"Africa's drive for development is polluting its waters, eroding
its jungles and killing its wild animals," writes Heinzerling.
"A little zoo in Ghana recently had to import lions from
England.
"Monkeys have become victims of insecticides.
"Environmentalists estimate that the population of lions,
zebras, gazelles, leopards and other animals in East Africa has
ben reduced to one tenth of what it was 50 years ago because of
poachers seeking hides and the loss of thousands of acres of wild
grazing lands to farmers and land developers."
Further in his article Heinzerling reports that "a recent study
of Kenya shows that humus in that East African country are
retaining residues of three different types of agricultural poison,
including DDT.
"'Water-borne diseases such as cholera, typhoid and hepatitis
hve plagued many Africans because rivers and ponds are
ppiluted."
'(This bit should cause concern in Nassau where the waters
rounding the island have been polluted by sewage. The density
of pollution is not yet great enough to cause an outbreak of
disease but experts say it is on the borderline. The bathing
beaches in Nassau and the Out Islands are a great attraction for
tourists. An epidemic traced to the water at any of our beaches
nould do the tourist business incalculable harm)


1 But the information that should be of particular interest to
Bphamdans at this time is Heinzerling's statement that "the
pusblity of a major oil spill in Nigeria's offshore petroleum
fldds threatens the coastal swamplands of Africa's most populous
nation".
Further in his article Heinzerling reports that "West Africa's


1

(
al
c





H
1i


1


THE PRICE
TRYING to con Christ
nto breaking the law as
in excuse to nail Him to the
cross, had failed.
But the lie they told against
Him, succeeded.
That lie, had Jesus on the
cross dying as a "Pretender to
the crown," from mass-murder
incited by the authorities.
Today, man is still the same.
This ominous creature of the
law still casts an ugly shadow
over our nation, and the world.
Law men still play the sinful
game of harassment and
murder; using the lie, to
ensnare their fellow men
whenever the Truth makes it
impossible.
Our avenues, crossroads, and
jails, are crowded with victims
the innocent and the built
who walked into the web of
these trappers.
Like you, perhaps ... when
you took that stroll the other
night along the avenue. Didn't
you get entangled?
No? Well don't be too smug!
It could happen when you go
out again once the time, the
place, and the face is right.
That next stroll you take
could make you the object of
suspicion before a mirror of
eyes in the potter's clay, that
would subject you to arrests
and searches, perhaps, for the
rest of your life!
That would tail you along
the highways and by-ways of
the world! Even into
washrooms.
Through your social world,
and into the business
community where your right
to earn bread for your family
will be denied!
Just, on the word of one
petty police officer who
could barely read or write! that
ambitious fellow you
encountered on your stroll!
On account of him, your
world, your character, your
whole life would lie in ruins,
beneath the debris of lies and
suspicion!
And with your rights and
respect gone, the courts, the
Prime Minister his deputy or
the governor will give you no
protection.
You'll be left in the clutches


LAWYER'S 'Thank you


TRIBUTE
EDITOR,. The Tribune,
I am moved to write this
letter to the press for no
earth-shattering reason but
rather to express the hope that
our community might
appreciate the real loss it has
suffered at the passing of
Inspector Silas Nixon.
During the short time that I
have been privileged to practise
in the Magistrates Courts, no
person has been more helpful
to me than Mr. Nixon. I do not
believe that he could have been
more fair in carrying out his
duties as a Prosecutor and
always kept before him the
true purpose of his job to see
that justice was done and that
no one was persecuted.
Mr. Nixon will be missed by
all who have any business
before the Magistrates Courts
I shall certainly miss him.
I extend my deepest
sympathy to this good man's
bereaved family.
KEITH M. DUNCOMBE
May 22, 1973


Bahamas'
EDITOR, The Tribune,
I would very much
appreciate it if you could find
the space to print my letter of
thanks to the Bahamas and to
the Bahamian people.
During the two years I spent
working for the Carib Shop
Ltd. in Freeport, I found the
Bahamian people most
hospitable and they made my
stay two of the most enjoyable
years.
Not only would I like to
thank all the girls that I
worked with, but I would like
to mention the taxi drivers,
who were fantastic to me, as
well as everyone else
concerned.
I look forward to returning
for a holiday with my wife,
and say "Thank You,
Bahamas."
KEVIN MARCKUS
9608 Lenore,
Detroit,
Michigan.
May 24, 1973.


beaches already are being spoiled by giant tankers carrying crude
oil from Saudi Arabia to the United States and Europe via the
Cape of Good Hope.
"The ships' oil tanks are cleaned off the West African coast,
discharging an oil film that hardens into a tarlike substance when
it reaches the palm-fringed beaches."

And so the story of destruction goes on from one point to
another land, sea, forests, animals.
*** ** *
It would appear that the Pindling Government in the Bahamas
is pinning a lot of faith on the oil refineries that are now being
erected in the Bahamas. This is happening because the U.S., to
protect its sea and land, will not allow the establishment of
refineries in its territory.
I think that every Bahamian must recognize the need for the
Government to broaden the colony's economic base through
diversification of enterprises in the islands but which is more
important to our people .. oil refineries that are so mechanized
that very few people are employed or the tourist business which,
directly or indirectly, is the largest employer of labour in the
islands?
The economy in the Dutch island of Curacao is based on oil
refineries operating there. Trinidad not only has off-shore oil
refineries but it also has an inexhaustible pitch well of its own.
I have visited these enterprises, both in Curacao and Trinidad.
I saw no evidence of prosperity in Curacao and certainly
Trinidad is constantly haunted by the ghost of unemployment.
My advice to the Pindling Government is that they should
"tread softly" lest they destroy the goose that laid the golden
eggs.
A THOUGHT FOR TODAY
God of our fathers, known of old,
Lord of our far-flung battle line,
Beneath Whose awful hand we hold
Dominion over palm and pine -
Lord God of Hosts, be with us yet,
Lest we forget lest we forget!
KIPLING


Cat Islander

speaks out on


Anne & Mark meet


public service public, Anne flashes


OF ERROR
of the blood hounds, who will
sink their teeth deeper into
your flesh, and hammer more
nails into your aching body
whenever you complain!
They'll laugh at it this
madness! The whole gang!
Down to your Prime Minister's
secretaries! As if your freedom
is some big joke!
The Prime Minister will tell
you on the phone in a most
abrupt manner to write him a
letter. And you will. And that
will be that.
To these selfish, heartless,
misguided people torture is
a thing, called pleasure.
That's why Christ came to
change all this. Only they
won't let Him. They drove
nails through His ribs.
Still, while the
blood-drenched body of this
cosmic Intelligence hung on
the cross writhing in pain ...
looking down on the stupidity
of the two police soldiers
rolling dice for His garment He
said:
"Father, forgive them, for
they know NOT, what they
do."
While this writer may not be
on a wooden cross, I am,
nevertheless, up there on the
cross of persecution with the
rest of the bearers the
innocent and the guilty.
Looking down on my
brothers of the sword as they
prepare the other citizens for
freedom and independence, I
too, say with my fellow
prisoners:
"Father, forgive them for
they know NOT of the bitter
consequences lying in store for
their trespasses."
But knowing the way my
Father worketh, this almighty
invisible Spirit will NOT,
forgive them .... no more than
IT forgave Jesus' murderers ...
or Peter and Paul's.
They have violated. And will
have to pay the price of errors
S 0 M E D AY . .
SOMEWHERE along the way
... there'll be no refuge for
them in the ballot boxes ...
neither in the courts.
Their freedom will be a
joke. Like their brothers' on
the cross.
VERDELL CULMER.


a

engagement ring

By DONALD FORBES
LONDON (AP) Primces Anne, the only daughter of Queen
Elizabeth II, is engged to marry cavalry officer Mark PhBlps,
commoner swe of an Engh country squire


The EDITOR, The Tribune;
Please allow me a little
space in your valuable paper to
say a few words concerning the
plight of my fellowmen from
Cat Island who have made the
Public Services their careers.
During the time when many
spoke so derisively about the
Public Service, the dedicated
sons and daughters of my fair
island have shouldered their
responsibilities with such a
degree of competence that
even those who over the years
have envied them because of
their intellectual capacity came"
to the conclusion that without
them the Service w1ll be
severely crippled.
But what have they achievedi
for their unselfish devotion and
untold dedication? They are
left completely out of the
mainstream for promotions
simply because Government
has allowed the same masters
who all their lives have
substituted arrogance for
articulation to run the entire
Service.
I am not trying to wage an
acrimonious battle with
Government but I feel that if
these points are not brought to
light I will be doing a grave
injustice to my Prime Minister,
my beloved Cat Islanders and
my beautiful nation to be.
Mr. Prime Minister 1 have
great respect and admiration
for you. I believe I love you
more dearly than any alive;
therefore I cannot and will not
remain mute as long as those
who are not sincere to this
Government continue to
Watergate its entire operation.
The days of prosperouss
destruction" by the enemies of
the people can be seen in every
department of Government
and I have been reliably
informed where about forty
top positions were not filled
simply because the recipients
would have been of dark
pigmentation and subscribe to
the principles and philosophy
of the Progressive Liberal
Party.
Do you know how many
potential permanent secretaries.
and deputy permanent
secretaries are being daily sent
under the yoke and are now
walking with downcast eyes
simply because the hypocrites
have infiltrated the rank and
file of Government and are
continually carrying out their
former Master's plan?
I think its time we take a
comprehensive look at the
entire situation for I have never
heard where one should arm
the enemy. If we must rise or
fall, let it be with those who
stood with us during the peak
of the battle.
A LOCAL CAT ISLANDER






BIG DIS




SAL



SAN\


Buckingham Palace
announced Tuesday that the
22-year-old princess and
Phillips became engaged at
Easter time. Palace insiders say
Lt. Phillips, who commands a
12-man tank unit, is likely to
become an earl.
Anne and her 24-year-old
fiance may wed in November,
palace sources reported, either
in Westminster Abbey, where
British monarchs have been
crowned and married for 1,000
years, or in St. George's Chapel
at Windsor Castle outside
London.
Anne and Phillips met their
public, for the first time since
their betrothal was announced,
at a railroad station in
Aberdeen, northeast Scotland,
Tuesday evening. They were in
the royal party heading for
London after spending the
spring holiday weekend at
Balmoral.
The royal party drove up for
their train in two large station
wagons, Anne driving the
second with Phillips by her
side.
When the vehicles stopped
Phillips jumped out to get two
black Labrador dogs and
luggage out of the back.
He handed a travelling case
to Anne and a ring it looked
like a sapphire set in diamonds
flashed on her finger. The
waiting crowd cheered lustily,
Phillips blushed and Anne
beamed.
Phillips steered his
wife-to-be and brace of dogs
onto the sleeper train behind
the Queen and her husband,
Prince Philip, with more dogs.
Just as the royal train drew out
for the run to London a blind
snapped up and the young
couple smiled and waved.
TO GET TITLE
Anne is fourth in line of
succession to the British throne
and her mother is reputed to
be one of the wealthiest
women on earth.
Phillips is expected to be
given a title so that the
monarch's grandchildren will
not be ordinary misters and
misses.
As soon as she weds, Anne's
stipend from the nation goes
up from 15,000 pounds
(37,500 dollars) a year to
35,000 pounds (87,500
dollars). Phillips, as an officer
in the Queen's Dragoon
Guards, earns little more than
2,000 pounds (5,000 dollars) a


W I ,. ,



-J,


year.
The Queen is likely to help
the newlyweds along with a
private contribution from her
own purse as she is reported
to have done for her sister
Princess Margaret and her
photographer husband Lord
Snowdon, once plain Anthony
Armstrong Jones.
The Queen could also put a
number of grace-and-favour
royal residences at the disposal
of Anne and Phillips to save
them househunting. Hampton
Court contains 57 residences
occupied by "favour" of the
Queen and there are 140 others
at Windsor, Kensington, St.
James's and other palaces and
castles.
Anne and her cavalry officer
fiance he commands a troop
of tanks are likely to lead an
open air country life together,
friends said Wednesday.
LOVE HORSES
Both have a passionate love
of horses and were in the
saddle almost before they
could walk. Phillips won a gold
medal as a member of the
British team at: the Munich
Olympics and the couple met
at a party after the equestrian
event at the Mexico Olympics.
Their friendship blossomed
through a series of horse meets
and fox hunts.
The softly-spoken,
outwardly shy Phillips is said
by friends to be just the right
sort of person to rein in the
often headstrong, regally
tempestuous Anne one of
the few members of the royal
family nowadays to
occasionally use the royal
plural "we" when talking of
herself.
One of Anne's acquaintances
said: "She can be demanding,
petulant, furious all in a
matter of minutes. But Mark is
probably the only person she
has ever met who doesn't care
less about her tantrums.
"if she gets into one of her
moods he simply walks out of
the room."
PRESS HEADLINES
The six-car royal train pulled
into London's King's Cross
station at 0800 local time
Wednesday.
The royal engagement swept
aside all other news in British
papers Wednesday morning,
eclipsing the story of the
London political sex scandal
which involved government
ministers and call airt.


fc. .. .- I


0












31 5riltrf


THE BETTER PART OF VALOUR


ONE of the worst sins to be
found in the long catalogue of
Bridge sins is that of obstinacy.
There is a type of player who,
when he sees a good hand in
front of him, will not admit
that there comes a time when a
pass is better than a bid.
Experience is said to be the
great teacher, but even
experience is wasting its time
with this kind of bidder.
There he is, sitting West at
that table over there. Let's go
over and see him in action. The
cards have just been dealt.
Already wearing a slight flush
of pleasure, he sorts his cards
into the following pattern:
AJ3
K 10985
AQ4
KQ
"19 of the best,' he says to
himself, and looks to his left,
where the dealer has just
finished sotting his cards.
"Your call", says West, a
sure and certain sign that he is
waiting to say something
himself.


passes. South says 2 Spades. A-
furrow of annoyance crosses
West's brow. But they are not
going to cheat him out of his
good hand; you can see that by
the determined line of his jaw.
Twice he opens his mouth to
say something, but each time
he changes his mind, and
eventually slumps back into his
seat, mentally trying out a
double, 2NT, and 3 Hearts.
Maybe he is just good
enough to know that a bid of 3
Hearts is the worst kind of
invitation to the slaughter,
because he rejects it. Maybe he
is not all that bad after, since
he now rejects 2NT. Glaring
round the table defiantly, he
says, "Double".
North passes calmly. East
clearly doesn't like this at all,
but after about ten seconds of
worried examination of his
cards, he says 3 Clubs. This is
doubled by South, and our


North says 1 Spade. East-friend is back in the same place


as before, only worse.
Well, he thinks to himself, 3
Hearts can't be any worse than
3 Clubs, and at least Ill be
playing the hand. So he bids it.
He is promptly doubled by
North this time, and the other
two both pass, South
suppressing a small smile of
triumph as he does so.
The full deal is:


K8754
AQJ 6
J 2
1J10
AJ 3
K 10985
AQ4
KO
Q 106
42
K 1083
7654


92
73
9765
A983 2


West goes down 2, and loses
500. Hie had two chances to
pass, but took neither of them.
First was when South's slender


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 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 H James & Carnetta V. Ellis to
Finance Corp. of Bahamas Ltd. Recorded in Volume 1362 Pages 75 to 8 1.

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 thte
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.


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


Dated this 18th day of April, 1973 A.D.


to Finance Corp. of



C.W. SANDS
Public Auctioneer


raise to 2 Spades came round
to him. Admittedly it is a
difficult pass to make, but it is
one which many a seasoned
player would find. The second
chance was much easier.
Having forced East to bid, he
should have recognized that 3
Clubs doubled or not -
would be a better prospect
than a solo effort of 3 Hearts.
As it happens, East is within
sight of his contract, and only
a slight slip by the defence
enables him to make it. But
West could see only his own
hand, and poor East had to
suffer.
Later the same evening, we


revisit the scent
and we find the
the West chair.
score sheet. Ga
below the line
The tension ar
can be felt.
West deals, a
behind him, wi
take this shape:
AKJ
AKJ9
AJ2
A
The bidding,
the case at that


N
dble
pass
pass
dble


24 points re
bunch of Bridg
even 24 points
against a passed
pair of oppone
on bidding up
West had to bi
course. He didn
Hearts, though v
be too severe or
so. But he hi
reason for obsti


to 4 Hearts, when a double of
4 Clubs would not only have
reaped a harvest of 800, but
would have also kept the
rubber alive as well. The
complete deal was:
Q 10 8 5 3
Q 106
KQ983
none


AKJ
AKJ97S
AJ2


97
84
10
KQJ 109753


642
32
7654
8642


e of the crime, They murdered him in the
D same player in play. North led the King of
We examine the Diamonds. West, figuring that
me All, and 60 North had no Club to lead, and
to both sides. would be stuck on lead if he
found the table ducked the Diamond, figured
also that any further lead
nd as we stand would be favourable to him. So
e see the cards he ducked. But he didn't figure
on a singleton Diamond with
South. North continued with a
7 5 small Diamond, ruffled by
South. A Club was led to
West's Ace, and ruffed by
as so often is North. Back came another
score. is hectic: Diamond, and West's Ace had
E S its head chopped off. Now
pass pasa( another Club forced West to
pass 3n ruff high, and so set up a
pass 4C trump trick for North. And
all pass there was still a Spade to lose.
presents a rare The very same 800 that West
e goodies, but could have gathered in for his
s is not proof side was needlessly donated to
I partner and a the enemy. Well, there's this
cents who insist about it, you may say: he's
to the 4-level learned his lesson; he won't do
id 2 Hearts, of that again for a long time.
't have to bid 3 Won't he? Hell do it again
we ought not to tomorrow and the next day.
n him for doing Players like that never learn
ad no earthly that discretion is the better
nately going on part of valour.
RC


iniuianmuiner


MEETING TO
PLAN PARADE
THE ORGANIZERS of the
Independence Secretariat Civic,
Cultural, Labour and Fraternal
Parade will hold another
meeting at the Anchorage
Hotel at 8 o'clock tonight.
GUIDES PICNIC
TO RAISE FUNDS
The 10th Nassau Cathedral
Guides will hold a picnic on
Saunders Beach on Monday,
June 4 from 11 a.m., to raise
funds for a trip to Detroit,
Michigan, in August.
The girls have been invited
to stay in homes of Girl Scouts
in Detroit who visited Nassau
last June. Several interesting
sight-seeing trips have been
planned with possibly a short
trip to Canada.
MOVEm~iM -


HIGH SCHOOL
SPEECH CONTEST


THE FOURTH and final
round of speeches in the First
Bahamas Branch of
Toastmasters 5th Annual High
School Public Speaking
Contest will be heard at a
meeting of the Club 'On'
Thursday at 7:30 p.m. at the
Britannia Beach Hotel.
Speakers will be Sharon
Thompson of C. C. Sweating
Sr. High; Welma Wilson of A.
F. Adderley Jr. High; Norma
Thompson of L. W. Young Jr.
High; and Lillypeari Kerr and
Marolyn Barton of H. 0. Nash
Jr. High. Toastmaster chairman
will be Warren Rolle and the
table topics chairman Peter
Galanas..


ram


|a--






J N! w*


the Ontario College of Art. It
was during this period that he
produced some of his finest
canvases. among them Mist
Fantasy which he painted in
1922. MacDonald became
Principal of the Ontario
College of Art In 1929, a
position which he filled with
distinction uatl his death on
November 26. 1932.


WEATHER
Wind: East-south-east 8 to
16 m.p.h.
Weather: Fair, few showers
likely
Sea: Smooth to slight
Temp: Min. tonight 78 Max.
tomorrow 89


NOTICE


TRADMS ANK ITRUSTRUST LIMITED

LIQUIDATIONI)

FIRST INTERIM DISTRIBUTION -204 in the T


Depositors and other creditors WITH ADMITTED CLAIMS against the
above company WHO DO NOT HAVE MAILING ADDRESSES are advised
that payment will be made in the office of the Liquidator, ist Floor, Kings
Court Building, 250 Bay Street, as follows:
Surnames beginning with the letters:


A-F


G-P

Q-Z


Tuesday 5th June
9:30 a.m. to 5:00 p.m.
Wednesday 6th June
9:30 a.m. to 5:00 p.m.
Thursday 7th June
9:30 a.m. to 5:00 p.m.


Persons with mailing addresses are advised that cheques will be mailed to
them during the coming week.
Persons attending the offices of the Liquidator are asked to please bring
with them some form of proof of identity.
SYDNEY MORRIS


" I LIQUIDATOR


l-.OPEN MONDAY TO THURSDAY IL 8 P.M.
tl Mar t FRIDAY & SATURDAY 9 P.M.
SUNDAY MORNING.


lot of AMC Motomlnw Trwe, Cosil.
TELPMONE "108, P. O. BOX 5714 NASSAU


OPEN FRIDAY JUNE 1st.


U.S. CHOICE .TTIN 1i13 IAST $1.63LB.


U.S. HCOICE T- E STI

U.S. CHOICE PIRTER I

ILAISTINE FAINS Fl

WHOLE AND CUT UP. 711
U.S. CHOICE TIP 1111



MARCALIMO PAPER

,MARCAL TOILET PAPER

swIFTCORK KEF

,PURINA FIN 11g


*t im


EAR $I. y -
MAXWELL HOUSE
UISE STEAK $1.llt .B INSTANT COFFEE 10-OZJAR $2.25

ESH KILLED CHICKENS. IITZ CRACKERS 1 LL PKG 72t 4

t jLIBBY'S FIT COCKTAIL2R FOR ANi

II STEAK $1.71 per lb. MUELLERS SEA SHELL ACAiONI

1 LB. PKQE. 45t

TOWELS 2 ROLLS FOR it FROZEN WHOLE WHITE POTATOES

(Twiin Roll) 2 FOR 1t 20-OZ PKQE t

S5I CAN LIBBY'SCIT BEETS


10 LB.BAG 2.11


303.2 CANS FOR f|


biEN GIANT Nll61 i(4 EARS) 711 CAN.
1'


CANAA TO GET A NEW STAMP


OTTAWA Postmaster
General Andre Ouellet has
announced that the Canada
Post Office will issue a
fifteenicent stamp on June 8 to
commemorate the 100th
anniversary of the birth of
J.E.H. MacDonald, one of
Canada's leading painters who
was a member of the Group of
Seven.
"As with other issues
commemorating great Canadian
artists, the MacDonald stamp
demonstrates one of the
painter's finest works," said
Mr. Ouellet. "MacDonald's
painting entitled Mist Fantasy
has been reproduced in the
design of this stamp through
the courtesy of the Art Gallery
of Ontario."
James Edward Hervey
MacDonald was born of
Canadian parents in Durham,
England in 1873. The family
moved to Canada in 1887 and
settled in Hamilton where the
young MacDonald attended the
Hamilton Art School for two
years. When the family moved
to Toronto in 1889 MacDonald
continued his studies iP
evening classes at the CentrrJ
Ontario College of Art there
and served his apprenticeship
as a lithographer with a
Toronto firmnn. In 1895
MacDonald began work for a
commercial art firm, Grip
Limited, where he developed
into a distinguished designer. It
was there that he met some of
his future colleagues in the
Group of Seven of which he
became of founding member in
1919.
In 1910 MacDonald made
the first of many trips to
Georgian Bay where he began
sketching in his spare time. The
following year he left Grip
Limited to devote himself
entirely to painting. He


a


Wdnlhv Mt30.1973 .










anedy, May 30, 1973.

Loafer son no longer


a 'minor' problem
DEAR ABBY: Our son was given every opportunity for
em much education as he wanted, plus room and board
without costing him a quarter, but as the kids say today,
*'he blew it."
' Now he comes and goes as he pleases, lounges around
Sbouse, reading, listening to records, eating like a king
touting nothing, ands making long speeches about what
a w ig th e r wk aIA t l h i m M 4 1 a a m -. ... 6 _ 1


.. IT ALL ADDS UP


your reusable hut unwanted


items of


clothing, tools,
appliances, clocks,
fans, etc... clear out


your closets, garage, storeroom.
all can be of help


to someone else.
Donate them to


I Sa=mleeds

ROSETTA STREET
TWO DOORS WEST OF
MONTROSE AVE


(s__he mtb"


he either gets a job or goes back to school and completes
his education. So far, neither alternative appeals to him.
He says that he is a minor and we have to take care of
him until he is 21. That means another eight months, and I
don't think we can take it. Any suggestions?
HAD IT IN DETROIT


DEAR HaD IT: In Detroit your son is an adult at 18,
and he has no more right to live om year property than a
stranger. You can give him the official 30 days notice to
move out of your home, and if he refuses, the court will
advise him that he has 10 days to move, after which, they
will "help" him.
You don't Uve In Detroit-you live In Atlanta, Ga., or
Muscatine. Ia., or Bestoa. Mass.? Well, ring up your local
Legal Aid Society and find out what the law In your com-
munity says.
DEAR ABBY: I have a beautiful 22-year-old daughter.
She has always had many boy friends and girl friends until
about a year ago when she met this one girl at school
S Since then, nothing has been tne same.
My daughter has dropped all her other friends and she
-" associates only with this one girl. They are together morn-
ing, noon, and night. They have all their classes together,
and after school this friend comes home with her, eats
P50 dinner here, and on weekends she spends the nights here.
They never have dates, but it doesn't seem to bother
them-they are so wrapped up with each other. It just
Im doesn't seem normal to me.
Abby, I am beginning to wonder about the relationship
between these two girls. I love my daughter more than my
own life. What should I do? HEARTSICK MOTHER
DEAR MOTHER: Let your daughter know you love her
and accept her as she is. There Is no more convincing proof
of your love.
DEAR ABBY: What would you say about a guy who is
so egotistical he flies the American flag on his birthday?
He was in World War II, and all he ever did for his country
was get a dishonorable discharge.
Isn't there a law against flying the American flag
whenever you feel like it? And if so, what is the penalty,
and where do I turn this conceited bum in?
Nothing would give me more pleasure. Thank you.
GALVESTON, TEX.
DEAR GALVESTON: You'd better find another way to
punish the guy. There is no law against flying the Amerl-
can flag anytime, or all the time.


15 Bahamians win Star insurance trip to Colembia


FIFTEEN Star Insurance
sales representatives won places
in the company's delegation to
the 1973 Argus Insurance
Group's annual convention,
held this year in Bogata,
Colombia. Two were unable to
go at the last minute for
personal reasons, Wilbur Weech
and Philip Bethel, but the
other 13 accompanied
managing director Lambert E.
K. Johnson, assistant general
manager Shervin W. Thompson
and controller Herbert H.
Thompson when the
international insurance group
convened in Bogata May 16.
The sales representative.
who attended won their places
in the delegation as recognition
for outstanding records during
the past year in both sales and
conservation of business. Those
who went were Mrs.
Lilian Beneby, Miss Vivian
Thurston, Henry T. King,
Buster S. Christie, Joseph A.
Moree, Sidney A. Ferguson,
Earl Thompson, Landis
Thompson, Winston Davis, Eric
Cox, Amos L. McPhee, Howard
McPhee and David Deveaux.
While in Bogata, the
delegation stayed at the
luxurious Tenquendama Hotel.
Points of interest visited by the
Bahamians included the Gold
Museum, the Zipaquina Salt
Mines (largest in the world),
the famous Salt Cathedral and
the Presidential Palace. They
also took a cable car ride 1800
feet up above Bogata to visit
the Shrine of Monserrate and
the Colombian Orchid Gardens


9'4

STAR INSURANCE SALES PERSONNEL who won a trip to Bogata, Colombia for outstanding
sales effectiveness during the past year pose outside the company's Star Plaa headquarters wth
management representatives who accompanied them. Shown (I. to r., standing) are Howard
McPhee, David Deveaux, Wilbur Weech, Miss Vivian Thurston, Assistant General Manager Shervi
W. Thompson, Managing Director Lambert E. K. Johnson, Controller Herbert H. Thompsen ,
Sidney A. Ferguson, Mrs Lilian Beneby, Philip Bethel, Henry T. King, Earl Thompson and Landis
Thompson; (Front row) Winston Davis, Buster S. Christie, Joseph A. Mores, Eric Cox and Amos
L. McPhee.


5,200 feet above sea level.
They returned to Nassau last
week.
TIDES


High: 5:42 a.m. and
p.m. Low 11:35 a.m.
MOON


6:10


Rises 3:37 a.m. Sets 5:31


p.m.
FOR 3 in 1
LAWN SERVICE
FERTILIZE FUNGICIDE
PEST CONTROL
TROPICAL 2-2157


reached te d rL
With the high cost of commercial
photograpmy?

Try TOOGOODS. OuIck, rdlhal service al
a special rate to the polessional customers.


/oocyq~1/,


on the waterfront at East
Bay & William Streets.
TELEPHONE S.441


I I Open daily until 6 p.m. and on Sunday afternoons from 2


MANY BANKS HAVE LOWERED THEIR INTEREST RATES -


.SPECIAL PEOPLE WHO

^HNC ASOUi' ThAT


but

not


CO


FINCO STILL PAYS -



ON ONE YEAR FIXED DEPOSITS.


ON SIX MONTHS FIXED DEPOSITS.


ON SAVINGS ACCOUNTS.


trrano9
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VODKA
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No one in the Bahamas offers you higher interest on your money with
equal safety and security. And yuu won't find friendlier people to deal
with, either !


FINANCE CORPORATION
OF BAHAMAS
LIMITED
THE BAHAMAS' OLDEST AND STRONGESTSA VINGS AND LOAN INSTITUTION


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Distributed by BAHAMAS BLENDERS LIMITED


PHONE 24822 5
MIMNm OF T11 RoiWI ST UOUP OF COMPANY


PRINCIPAL GROUP SHAREHOLDERS:


THE ROYAL BANK OF CANADA


NATIONAL NESTMINSTER BANK LIMITED


tI.h


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or A


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USt Srtitus


Junior High students visit Freeport


SEVENTEEN STUDENTS of the
C. H. Reeves Junior High School
visited Freeport last weekend with
their Spanish language instructor,
Mr. Franklin Curry, as part of "an
individual class project."
The students were taken to the
Spanish section of the International
Bazaar, Freeport, where they saw
something of what Spain Is like.
They were also taken on a
sightseeing trip as guests of
Playtours Ltd., and stayed at the
King's Inn Hotel while on their
visit.
On the tour. (I. to r.): Herbert
Oembler, Allan Robinson, Brian
Ferguson, Isaac Hepburn, Phillip
Burrows, Anthony Robinson,
Michael Sweeting, Dwight Beneby.
ingrid Moxey, Vernice
Cunningham, Cleveland Hall,
Carroll Russell, Lynda Cooper,
Quincie Cooper and Eileen
Rahming.


'Go & rnb
HIGHBURY PARK
maintenance engineer
Wellington Gilbert and
mechanic Thoma" Ingraham,
jointly charged in the Supreme
Court with conspiring to rob
the Royal Bank of Canada's
Lyford Cay branch last May,
testified Tuesday they had
heard each other propose such
a plan, but neither of them
intended to carry it out.
Accused Ingraham,
represented by attorney Perry
Christie, said in an unsworn
statement from the prisoners'
dock that "Gilbert told b
that he could rob a bank with a
gas mask, but he never agreed
with him."
He said he told Gilbert that
"if he wanted to rob a bank he
should go and rob it by
himself.
"I have been around here all
my life and I have never seen a
bank robber- get away with
robbing a bank here before,"
Ingraham said, adding that
they had never planned to rob
any bank in the Lyford Cay
area or elsewhere.
Ingraham's unswoin
statement, which was made
shortly after the testimony of
Det. Basil Dean Tuesday, was
followed by another denial of
any plan to rob the Lyford Cay
bank by Gilbert who attributed
the suggestion to Ingraham.
Gilbert, who admitted
having a pair of hand-cuffs and
two gas masks and "a piece of
leather what the police say is a
gun case," said he told former
C.I.D. superintendent A.
McDonald Fields that it was
Ingraham who "had suggested
a bank robbery.
NOT INTERESTED
"I told him I was not
interested in Ingraham's
proposal Fields suggested to
me that I knew about some
plans for the robbery of a bank
at Lyfrod Cay," he said.
He said he had explained to
Det. Dean, who conducted a
search of his truck, car and
house at Highbury Park and a
house he used to let, that "I
had a boy between 19 and 20
who makes frequent visits to
the mental asylum.
"I ueed the handcuffs on
him to prevent him from
damaging himself or my car
during the ride to the asylum,"
Gilbert said. He told the court
he used the two gas-masks
sometimes when he worked.
He also said he did not kpow
what the piece of leather was


Sbank yourself' accused tefls

court he warned co-accused


and that the detectives found it
at the Nassau Street apartment,
which he was fixing up to rent
to tenants. He said "Dean said
he found a box of bulBets in
my car. I was charged for it
and taken to court, but the
magistrate threw the cae out."
Gilbert said he first became
involved in the case when
members of the CJ.D. visited
his Hilhbuzy Park home and
told him that Mr. Fields wished
to see him.
He drove hii truck to the
CI.D. offioe-at Bank Lane and
went to set Mr. Fields who
requested ho tell him what he
knew about the proposal to
rob the Lyford Cay bank,
Gilbert told the court.
DRAWINGS
He said Mr. Fields had asked
him about "drawings or prints"
of the robbery plan and he told


him he knew nothing about
them.
Ingraham s he was
arrested after police had told
him they were looking for
goods, which they believed he
and Gilbert had stolen, but
could not find.
Doet. Dean, cros.-examined
by defence attorney Nigel
Bowe, had told the court he was
present when Mr. Fields
questioned the accused.
He said the questions and
answers on two sheets of
paper, which Mr. Fields had
submitted as being his notes of
the questions he had asked,
"were not all Mr. Fields asked
Gilbert,"
SUN


5:21 a.m. Sets 6:53


pRis
p.m


DONALD'S


He said he never hear
Gilbert may anything about his
son and hesitated to samy
whether it was against the law
to posser gas masks or
hand-cuffs.


ALL DOY T Wkm
31s t MNtR
FOR STOCKTAKING.


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MATTRESSES!


and
Box Springs


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$90.00
a set


by
SINUIA fTTIES Cl. IlL


"FOR THE BEST OF ET"


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Phone 21


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BONES


FARM


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Made from big,


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Drinking BOONES FARM 100% pure

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Today.


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SPECIAL WEEK-END SALE
THURSDAY AND SATURDAY ONLY

PLAID POLYESTER A )w
Was $7.00 95.5(o
Per Yard
BRIDAL RAID & BUTTON SHOP
Located: OAKES FIELD SHOPPING CENTRE


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Nassau Poltj Rental Services


Ir


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^-i









Wednadly, Msy 30,1973.


Methodist Church at

Rock Sound to be

rededicated Saturday


THE ROCK SOUND METHODIST CHURCH, built In 1849, recently renovated, to be
rededicated on Saturday

U.S. KIDNAPPER GETS COLD FEET & A RED FACE


GREAT BUYS



SaE


TVs RADIOS


ALSO, SPECIALS ON CASSETTE RECORDERS, RECORD PLAYERS
RECORDS, 8-TRACK TAPES, RADIOS.


ARTIWiIi 'S SII INT SOUNi
Bay St. (next to Kelly's Hardware) Tel: 5-7268


JACKSONVILLE, Fla.
(AP)- It was a pretty confused
kidnapping.
As authorities told the tale
on Friday, the victims got
away all by themselves, but the
kidnapper was so busy making
plans to collect his ransom that
he didn't even know hit
hostages had fled.
'Police detective Matt
Touchton, announcing the
arrest of a Jacksonville man in
the case, gave these details:
Three teen-age boys two
of them brothers were
driving to school Wednesday
morning and stopped to pick.
up a hitchhiker. Their
passenger pulled a pistol and
ordered the boys to write
ransom notes to their parents.
He drove them to separate'
isolated parts of town, tied
each one to a tree and drove
off. Then he telephoned the
parents of the brothers and
told them where to find the car
and ransom notes.
By the time the parents, Mr.
and Mrs. Martin Stein, found
the automobile, all the boys
had worked themselves loose
front. their bonds and called
home.
The story of the abduction
was carried over local radio and
television The afternoon
newspaper carried a front-page
story and pictures of the boys
- Robert and Richard Stein,
and James Dent.
....About 4 p.m. Wednesday,
the Stein family received.
another telephone call
demanding that Mrs. Stein take
$60,000 in a package to a
supermarket in a Jacksonville
suburb and wait there for
another telephone call.
Subsequent telephone calls
sent the Steins to three
different places with the
package which contained no
money. It .was finally left in a
park, but the kidnapper didn't
appear.
Touchton said the man told
them later he got cold feet and


simply went home to bed., "he
said he got up about 4 a.m. and
thought he'd better go untie
the boys or something, the
detective said. "A bit later, he
got the morning paper and saw
where they had been free since
before lunchtime the previous
day."
"It is inconceivable to me
how he didn't know the boys
were free," Touchton said.
"Everybody in town knew. It
was all over the radio, the TV
and papers. But all the time he
was making plans to collect the


ransom."
On Thursday, police arrested
Robert Fultz, 35, and charged
him with kidnapping for
ransom. They were led to
Fultz on the basis of their own
investigation and by a
composite drawing of the
kidnapper put together with
help from the three boys.
"He said he did it because he
was in bad financial trouble.
He needed money badly,"
iTouchton added. "He just
Picked the first boys he came
,4to."


v ..


THE ROCK SOUND
METHODIST Church, built in
1849, has been undergoing
major renovations since
September last year and a
service of re-dedication has
been scheduled for Saturday, a
press release said.
The re-dedication service
will be conducted by the Rev.
Emmette Weir and the Rev.
John Bilverstone of the South
Eleuthera Circuit, and the
re-dedication address will be
given by the Rev. Edwin
Taylor, chairman of the
Bahamas district.
A procession will leave the
Samaritan Lodge Hall, which
has served the Methodists as a
church during the renovation
work, at 5:30 p.m. Mr. Leon
Knowles, sexton of the
congregation for 30 years, will
officially open the doors of the
renovated church building.
While the renovation work


has been extensive, the original
limestone block was remain in
perfect condition.
The early Methodist
congregation in Rock Sound
built a thatched chapel in
1809, but it was outgrown by
the 1840's, when the
settlement's population had
doubled, and the church being
re-dedicated on Saturday was
built as a replaceatnt.








HOT^I] [] -


MISS DONNA McKENZE
who is to be married to
M pPATRICK MURPHY
on. )une Sth, 1973
has cse as her wedWing Crystalsteware


I-. sOoyoDUSK" b--


Her choice of
.QUEENS D"


latwareIs
by ialiM N


Entry Deadline 5:00 p.m. 4th. June 1973
Contact Vicky Knowles

Hyatt Emerald Beach Tennis Courts
Telephone 7-8001
This Tournament is organized with qualifying rounds
I Seeded players will enter at quarter or semi-finlds
Prizes for best performances by unseeded players in
each event


Cash prizes for professional players


Spmnsred by FARGE,

akers of id, khash,

BRUT

After shave, after tennis, after anything
I entrants will be presented with a fragrance g frA
FABERGE


I


DON'T MISS THESE


20 -U OFF


STEREOS


PIE-KINIEEINCEOHFelS ES




r------------------
PLANNING ON FIXING UP THE OUTSIDE OF I
YOUR HOME FOR THE CELEBRATIONS, WELL
DON'T FORGET THE INSIDE. WE HAVE A l
VARIETY OF ITEMS ON SALE TO BEAUTIFY |
[YOUR HOME FOR INDEPENDENCE |
t...------------------
"UIE!1 PiEl -EASY EEIMS
D & R FURNITURE OUTLET
Wulff Road Store Hours
Mon.. Thurs. 8:30 a.m. 5:30 p.m.
Fri. Sat. 8:30 a.m. 800 p.m.


1973 BRUT

OPEN TENNIS CHAMPIONSHIPS


at the Hyatt Emerald Beach Tennis Courts
Friday 8th. June thru Sunday 24th. June 1973


events: Ladies Sinles

Nes Singles

Ne1s kibles

Nied lbibiles


PRE-INDEPENDENCE


SALE
were were
$24.00 ONCE IN now
$2.0 A $26.00

were LIFETIME $45.00
now $. 00j
I$120 HISTORY
were MAKING
$18.00 were
Sow PRICES ,s.,
"were $27.00
50% a
$12.00 MOR were
were Off MOST now
$20.00 $16.00
now STOCK
$ 12 .0 0 w e r e
were C $18.00
$.00 HELEN'S ow
now$7.95
w 1HOE1 STOlES

i.00 Madeira Shoppig $125.00
now
$2.00C r$7.9
wre2 Bay St.
n12.00 John Bull Building were
now


Friday May 25173


NASSAU AND tRE


5











e nes ay, ay .


TOWN ,rid AROUND


...by Daphne Wallace-Whtfield


, 80 this week,


gets true joy from friends


- ON SUNDAY AMIDST HER FAMILY AND SCORES OF FRIENDS Mrs. Mamie Worrell celebrated her eightieth birthday at her home
''Laurelhurst by the Sea" immediately East of the building which houses the Ministry of Agriculture and Fisheries.
* Eighty years of living is a lot Life Insurance Company and families wiped out", she said. Toote took me to a meeting of 40-year-old career in teaching.
of living. And eighty years of Mrs. Beverly Whitfield of Mamie Worrell values the House of Assembly". Mrs. Few are those Bahamians who
4estful living and fifty-six years the independence Secretariat friendship. "I am proud of my Worrell recalled her first cannot say "Mrs. Worrell
f lively observation of and (where she is the Director of life", she told me on Monday exposure to Bahamian taught me".
.articipaton in the Nassau Public Services.) And it was at morning which was actually legislation with excitement as Her teaching career is
scene surely qualifies one as an "Laurelhurst" on Sunday her real birthday. "I am proud she has reacted, and still reacts, well-known so I do not
,expert. evening that Mamie Worrell's of my children. The greatest to all things Bahamian. propose to repeat what
Born in Norfolk, Virginia on three children paid tribute to thing of all I am proud of my "Life in the Bahamas has everybody knows well.
l4May 28, 1897, Mrs. Worrell her by giving her a huge dinner friends", been a wonderful experience", In the Queen's New Year
arrived in the Bahamas on May party. The late Mr. and Mrs. T. A. she said. "From the beginning I Honours list of 1968 Mrs.
20, 1917, a few days after the Many of her old friends and Toote were her friends. "The loved the people and I have Worrell was appointed an
United States of America pupils were there to celebrate, day after I arrived (in the just grown to love them more Officer of the British Empire
entered World War I. Here she Many many others have passed Bahamas) I met Mr. and Mrs. and more." (O.B.E.)
joined her husband Dr. Worrell. on. "1972 was a tragic year for Toote. That night Mr. and Mrs. Mrs. Worrell has had a As if teaching, running
In 1919 "Laurelhurst" was me", said Mrs. Worrell in "Laurelhurst", being a doctor's
purchased by the young couple respect of the death of many wife and bringing up three
and in 1920 they moved in. friends. For living beyond children wasn't enough Mamie
"Laurelhurst" is like its one's biblical allotment of three Worrell found time for
mistress. It has experienced score years and ten isa delight h voluntary work in the
much living. Here the couple s for one who loves living, but it community she loved.
three children were born, Mrs. is also dreadfully painful to "I worked with girls in the
Thelma Neal of New Jersey, experience a steady loss of clubs." She taught young girls
Mr. Philip Worrell of Dominion friends. "I have seen complete arts and crafts at the Oleander


PEDIATRICIAN OF THE YEAR Dr. Julie M. Wershing o01
Nassau received the Pediatrician of the Year award from the
Department of Pediatrics of Georgetown University Medica
Centre. The award was presented recently at a dinner meeting ol
the American Academy of Pediatrics in Washington, D.C. It was
presented by Dr. Philip L. Calcagno, chairman of Georgetown
University's Department of Pediatrics. Dr. Wershing is an assistant
professor of Pediatrics at Georgetown University and Is director
of the Hardecker Children's Clinic In Nassau, which serves 9,000
poor children in the "Over.the.Hill" section of New Providence.


WE ARE HERE WITH 2 SERVICES


TRANS-CARIB SHIPPING LTD.

2 sailings a week from Miami


20 Foot containers or less

M/V "GRAND TURK"


Leaves Miami Tuesdays and Fridays

Arrives Nassau Wednesdays and Saturdays



GULF AND CARIBBEAN SHIPPING CORP.

1 sailing a week from Jacksonville

M/V "JOMA"


Leaves Jacksonville Fridays

Arrives Nassau Mondays


MIAMI
Miami-Bahama Terminal
11 S.E. 5th Street
Miami, Fla. 33131
i,(305) 371.1433



., ,. ,,'ILLE
& Caribbean Shpg.
IB. Bay Street


STEIVDORING
Bahamas Stevedoring
Service Ltd.


Pla. 32202 P. 0. Box 89312


Namsau, Bahamas.
5.9041 & 2.


NASSAU
General Agents
United Shipping Co. Ltd.
Beaumont House
P. 0. Box 4005
Nassau, Bahamas.
2-1340, 1, 2 & 3
FREIGHT AGENTS
R. R. Farrington & Sons
R. H. Curry & Co. Ltd.
B. H. Mundy (Nassau) Ltd.
Betty K-II, Ltd.
United Shipping Co.Ltd.


lubD whicn was started by
Lady Cordeaux in about 1922.
"I gave much time to church
work", she said, and at a later
date when Infant Welfare was
introduced Mamie Worrell was
a member of that committee.
What interested me most
was to listen to Mrs. Worrell
describe life in Nassau back in
1920, to hear her describe the
changes that had occurred and
to hear her attitude towards
these changes.
When Mamie Worrell first
came to the Bahamas the roads
were mere dirt ones composed
of lime, not tar. There were
very few cars. "64 was the
f highest licence", Mrs. Worrell
e remembers.
I The town was small There
f was a minor sensation when
s the two Moore sisters built two
cottages near the waterfront
t out East. The novelty must
r have caught on, though and
. going out East became a
popular Sunday outing.
"After that", Mrs. Worrell
continued, '"many
distinguished people started to
build out there (East)"
including the previous owners
of "Laurelhurst".
Pleasures were simple in
those days but people partook
of them with gusto. Mrs.
Worrell recalled the burning of
the British Colonial Hotel in
1922. This was a whole day's
outing and they set off with
sufficient milk to last the


CAMILLE BRANNUM of
Washington D.C., engaged to
Oswald Brown


added their distinction to the
place".
She also noted the passing of
people who were interested in
boats but there is little regret
in Mamie Worrell for things
passed. "I could never describe


bly MtL


the trend (progress) and how:
wonderful it all seems", she
enthused.
A few small regrets crept in.
She noted that people don't
have as much time for each
Page 9, Col. I


babies all day.
Family life, Mrs. Worreil
believes, was much closer then.
Although she says that today
"the awareness of the needs of
the children is greater", that
"many people are trying to do
more for their children now",
that "they (the children) must
have something more and
better (than their parents did)"
she also said of the parents of
her generation, "The efforts
they made on so little was
wonderful."
People entertained
themselves then, said Mrs.
Worrell. They had lovely
parties, played bridge with
friends and "nearly always on
Sunday there were
programmes of some kind".
There would be a speaker,
singers and musicians. These
performers would compose
little ditties on any topical
event or personage e.g., when
the Ballymena was painted
black they composed a song
about it. "Perhaps I didn't
think much about it then but it
has all led up to our culture".
Mrs. Worrell has seen the
Bahamas proltess and sh siyys;'
"Progress is wonderful".
"I've seen the development
of the schools. The first one
that created a sensation was
the Eastern Senior School".
Farming has developed, she
said. In those days people
would come to town with
baskets of produce and it
would be a system of first
arriving, first selling.
'There is a keen sense of
home building now", Mrs.
Worrell said approvingly.
"In those days", she said,
"there were just a few in the
House of Assembly. They


When it comes to insurance

it's Dominion for Life

... in Nassau
call Philip Worrell 2-3843


THE DOMNON LFE ASSURANE COMRkW


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BEFORE BUYING ... COMPARE OUR PRICES AND
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8


Mamie Worre


sti


80 YEARS YOUNG: Surrounded by her three children Mrs. Mamie Worrell cuts her
cake In honour of her 80th birthday. From left to right Mr. Philip Worrell, Mrs. Beverley
Whltfeld, Mrs. Worrell and Mrs. Thelma Neal. PHOTO: Toogood's Photography.


SLUDGE PUMPS
P. 0. BOX 6275 -TELEPHONE 2-488
EASTERN END NASSAU SHIPYARD.


R EV.. KING
EVANGELIST


W-ENtEDA iHURDWELCOME

WEDNESDAY THURSDAY FRIDAY


a siIt. JImn lit.


r m m m m- g m -
I Big Rally on Sunday I
L .....J'
COME AND BRING A FRIEND
PASTOR R. RABURN


36413


Ifir Bl n aribean)id) .




oJiiSeo


A
mommmi


-- - -----------


Wd d M 301973


'in


MUSIC


EVANGELISTIC


I1"' 'i"
t.^ri&


M0 agrirtm,


TEMPLE












Wadadm my.ay 30,973.


Whr Wrtiume


Fam Pop8


S ter today although she
A ther lejoicts every day In
*11ell her acquaintances
Ma. WomB hasa only one foar
tor tA future and that is if she
eer lost her drives licence.
"TBat would be tl3 end for
- me", she said. No car would
smn eas going out and laso
go-ng out would mean fewer
meetings with friends.
People an busier today, she
nohd. ,There is more
;houekeplng and more
Occupations.
S In response to a question I
!akded Ms. Worrell, whether
she thought parents had less
!tdn for their children
: owadayts she answered that in


UnDIIOA ROLLED
... engaged to Matthew Calner
her opinion it is the other way
around, that the voun niPoale


mibma


r LAST DAY THURSDAY 1
IMbatinee 2A5 AS & 4:S5anlno e-'P. hm..V.1 0A4n _.2_88


WULFF RD,


I


THE BAHAMAS Youth
Talent Association will present
non-stop music on Labour
Day, June 1. Two of Nassau's
top bands will participate in
this "'am" session. This will
take place at The Talk of the
Town, Nassau Beach Hotel.
One of the bends shown in our
photo is the Lava band
'currently appearing at the
Boom Boom room of the
Montagu. Beach HoteL

CROSSWORD
PUZZLE
.26. Savory sauce
1. Ancient 28. Acidity
kingdom 29. At a distance
5. Convex 31. Young boy
molding scout
10. Eastern noble 33. Plus
11. Regenerated .34. Pipe
13. Whit .36. Egg drink
.14. Turns right 138. Petroleum
15. Blood type 39. Firebu
17. Symbol of 44. Religious
remembrance abbreviation
19. Consumed 45. Supervise
20. Folly 46. Hebrew month
21. Furrow 47. Parsley
23. Clutch camphor


of today are so involved in
their own activities,
homework, T.V., friends,
sports, radio and record
playing that they don't seem to
hae much time for their
parents and grandparents.
But to repeat her zremts
mare few. As Ms. Mame Worrell
mys "I am exceedingly proud I
harMe Ued In the Bahamas to
see these times".
Mr. ed MM. Roebnd Curry
and Mr. Cfoad Rahb have
anaunced the engagement of
their manddahter and
stepd hter Ream Casry to
Mr. Belmad las, son of Mr.
ed Mr. Stnley aHum.
The wedding will take place
on June 2 at St. Francis's
Xsvir's Cathedral.
The bride is a
secretary/receptionist in the
Chambers of Hanna and
Stewart-Coakley. The
brideroom is a Comptroller at
A.B.C. Motors.
MRS. ROSA trannum of
Washington D.C. has
announced the engagement of
her daughter Camle to Mr.
Oswald Brown .son of Mrs.
Violet Brown of Nassau.
The wedding will take place
on Saturday, June 16, at
Corinthian Baptist Church,
Washington, D.C.
The couple will honeymoon
in Jamaica before they return
to Nassau to take up residence
at Cable Beach.
The bridegroom was the
editor of the now defunct
"Torch" and is presently
employed with Johnson
Publications as an editorial
assistant.
a. o** **eas
Mrs. Alberthe Role
announces the engagement of
her daughter, Brenda, to Mr.
Matthew Culmer.
The wedding will take place
on June 30th at Rhodes
Memorial Methodist Church.
The couple will take up
residence on West Bay Street.
The groom is the chief
engineer at the Balmoral Club
and the bride is employed with
Elite Laundry and Dry
Cleaners.
IT IS suggested that every
school child on the island
contribute $2 per head to go
towo4ds ,4te museum at,.
Jumbey Village.
At Queen's College the
different forms are putting on
fund raising efforts in order to
meet their quota.
As a variation on the usual
cake sale one form on Tuesday
of last week had King Eric and
his Knights perform on the
school campus from 3:30 p.m.
to 5 p.m. '
ON FRIDAY the managers
and their wives of the Royal
Bank of Canada hosted their
clients to cocktails in the
Grand Salon of the Soneata
Beach Hotel from 7 p.m. 'til 9
p.m.
In this case it was decided
that a large cocktail party was
the most appropriate way for
the bank to show its
appreciation to its clients.
************


THE BAHAMAS YOUTH TALENT ASSOCIATION will present non-stop music on
Labour Day, June 1. Two of Nassau's topbands will participate in this "jam" session. This
wil take place at The Talk of the Town, Nassau Beach Hotel. One of the bands shown
above Is the Lava band currently appearing at the Boom Boom room of the Montagu
P Beach Hotel.


THE GIFT FOR
INDEPENDENCE
An Up-to-date history of the skillful rise to
political power by the PLP through the
Democratic process-without violence.
"8'lack Pride or Black Power . Who
Rulee the Bahamas? ... Neither the fate
of Cube nor of American Black Power has
overtaken the Bahamas ... A far more
hopeful story." from a BBC documen-
tary.


PM


Istes ItheI
The eIBhamaeY
*Pt -4 V Ve



IMot I IJUINEN
L.N JOANNSN
novel whdch attempts to provide *ome
genuine nwers to a number of legiti*
mate qustton about the phenomenon of
a bloodleee revolution effecting a change
of government in the Commonwealth of
the Bahamea Ilands in 1967 to Independ-
ence In 17.
AVAILABLE AT MOST
BOOKSTORES


Ur.-9 A UML.i


49. Haul
50. Secret
51. Weaving reed
WN1. sr Premier
1. Israeli Premier


2. Melville novel
3. River islands
4. Hillsides
5. Functional
6. Fluctuate
7. Executes
8. .- Alamos
9. Word of choice
12. Race
16. Vandyke
18. Halfway
19. Sacred chest
22. Tantalum
symbol
23. Rich man
24. Continent
25. Security
27. Joker
30. Concerning
32. Jeer
35. Niton
37. Stinging
insects
40. Irritate
41. Fetish
42. Glut
43. Threespot
45. One in
Germany
48. Jumbled type


NOTICE


See the film "No Neeo
To Hide" the exciting
true story of Nicky Crug
presented by Bahama4


Youth Evangelis
Fellowship at th
Epworth Hall Shirle
Street Saturday Jun
2nd. at 8 p.m.














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


* '


MAY 31st thru JUNE 2nd AT THE





MOIMtY INN/FREEPORT/MRAW BANANA





2 MOWs YIII 0 9 B:a 6 11:31
A& -A&i^ .^ -n A f -^ A&--


W604D qww


Vq--v v


tlk BRIG lul


Krf~i'' Dvf


I CPIT L ,H ,


Next to her is Mrs. Worrell
with her grand-daughter
Kerny Worrell in frort of
her; Mrs. Beverley Whitfield,
Mrs. Thelma Neal, Mr. Edwin
Deal, Mr. Gia, who with his
wife Is a houseguest, and Mrs.
Deal.
PHOTO: Toogood's
Photography


MILI


mO














lit Sribumt


WVdnmday, May 30,1973.,


,CLASSIFIED SECTION I I I

rUL STATE IRM ESTATE IJREAL ESTATE F RE T I CAS FU SAL I SALE M IP MTEII iELP MTEI
ftnao I99 C999 CR33 74


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
435,000.00.
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.

C9965
350 ft. WATERFRONT, two
houses, swimming pool, boat
house and ramp. Fully
Furnished, and equipped.
Green Turtle Cay. Telephone
52168.
C9968
2-4TOREY contains 3 units.
Spacious grounds-ideal for
expansion. Adjoining Racquet
Club. Income established.
Asking $27,500.00


TUCKAWAY 4
bedroom units. 100 per
occupancy. good income.
$35,000.00.


one
cent
Only


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
Centreville. 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.
HOUSER-- opposite Marina -
wltIV3'bedroors, 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.
IEpensively furnished in good
taste. Come see anytime.


81ACRES OF grounds opposite
Sailing Club. Ripe for
development. Price upon
inquiry.

GET THE BEST deal with
DAMIANOS. Dial 22033,
22305, 22307. Nite 41197.
C929
PRESTIGE HOMES
P.O. Box, N1469 Nassau
Phone 24259 -- Day 58979
411584 Night
SPECIAL BUY
OF THE YEAR
Duplex 2 2-bedrooms, kitchen,
living and dining, furnished.
Annual Income $5700.00
La*e Commercial property -
Palmdale
Warehouse 2000 sq. ft.
Lot 75x 100
1 bedroom apartment
3 bedroom house Good
investment.
Commercial Bldg. -
Centreville. Sound investment.
M1S. 3 year lease. Annual
icome $10,200.00"****
NIHLAND PARK
3 bedroom 2 bath living room,
shelg room, airconditioned,
furished. Wall to wall carpet,
patio with BBQ Pit.

1%EDROOM, 2 bath, living
den, family room,
en, dining room, office,
.:, double carport, wall,
to all carpet, airconditioned.
Slandscaped.See by
ment only. Blair

S 0ROOM, 2 bath, living
#ng and breakfast rooms,
iliel. den, wall to wall
laundry, airconditioned

ItRO ,1 ,2 bath, living
aMl family rooms, den,
patio, wall to wall
High Vista.
I iROOMK,2 bath, living
S f r kitchen
Nassau East.

W: APARTMENTS

APARTMENTS each
emiidroomSt, living and
S reamns, W kite, one
e l furnished. Annual
0M00.. Selling for


gita rl Ico***** e


V n it oVISta.Ni quiet


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.
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.
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.
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.
C9923
FOR SALE
Choice Beach property
Adelaide. Call 42458 evenings.


C9981
ABACO land for sale, water
frontage.
Certificate of Title 120 acres.
Best offer. Cash. Call 23133
anytime.
C9982
COMPANY with right of
purchase approximately 1000
acres. Great Abaco. Interested
parties write: P. 0. Box
N4305, Nassau.
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.
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.
C9682
FOR SALE
By OWNER
House in Highland park, .
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.


C9996
FOR SALE
NASSAU EAST house with
three bedrooms 2 baths,
furnished. Maids quarters lot
120 by 120. Manicured lawn.
Asking $39,500.00.
Mortgage established with
payments monthly $281 -
eleven years term. Need only
$15,500.00 to close ;deal.

.OAKES FIELD AREA split
level house, has 5 bedrooms 3
baths, basic furniture with 2
kitchens. Spacious enclosed
grounds, near school and
shopping centre. Asking only
$45,000.00 Owner might
consider financing.

AN ESTATE OUT EAST.
Kingize pool delightful
Patio. 2 acres of grounds -
well fruited has four
bedrooms 3 baths, even a
Bidet. Plus 2 extra rooms for
unexpected guests. Plus
efficiency for in-laws pool
size 42 by 16 depth up to 9
feet. HEATED. Sauna bath,
even a smoke-house for curing
fish or meat. Delightful for
large family and high class
entter ing ... S eby
appointment. Price below
reproduction costs.


FOR ACTION DIAL THE
REALTORS WITH THE BEST
LISTINGS -
DAMIANOS we sell real
estate. Ring 22033, 22305,
22307. evenina 41197.


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, wail to wall
carpet and drapes, completely
furnished, large patio and pool.
18 x 36. Beautifully
landscaped, bearing fruit trees
- central air-conditioned. To
dew telephone 2-1722-3.

C10002
CHOICE COMMERCIAL
SITE, Madeira Street. Suitable
for bank, offices, showroom
etc. 2 storey building in rear,
large spacious building in front.
$95,700. Call 5-1623.

i F RENT
C9624
FULLY AIRCONDITIONED 2
bedroom apartment Centreville
near Z.N.S. Ring 5-8679 ask
or Mr. Pritchard.
C9910
3 BEDROOM 2 bath
completely furnished home,
Nassau East, near school.
Available July 1. Call 36151
nights 58141 days.

C9973
HILLCREST TOWERS
spacious 2 bedroom 2 bath
apartment, large balcony,
airconditioning, swimming
pool short or long term. $385
per month. Contact 2-1841
(days) 2-8248 (evenings).
C9959
SPACIOUS 3 bedroom 2
bathroom apartment, fully
furnished and equipped.
airconditioning, large balcony,
swimming pool, short or long
term. $445 per month.
Children welcome. Contact
2-1841 (days) 2-8248
(evenings).

C9921
ATTRACTIVELY fully
furnished 2 bedroom house.
private yard, South Beach.
$220.00 per month, water
included. Phone 34586.
C9648
IN TOWN furnished rooms.
Efficiency Apartment, and also
town property for sale. Phone
2-2555.
C9684
4500 squarereet, warIeowuse of
office space, available
Immediately. Montrose
Avenue. To, view, telephone
2-1722-3.

C9931
ONE BEDROOM apartment,
furnished, airconditioned,
telephone, parking and laundry
facilities, conveniently located.
Phone 2-3029 or 3-2723.
C96 83
2 bedroom apartment ,
M ontrose Avenue. Basic
furniture. 1 bedroom
airconditioned, washer. To
view, telephone 2-1722-3.


C9638
LARGE ONE BEDROOM
apartment, nicely furnished.
$250 per month. Call Chester
Thompson Real Estate
2-4777-8.
C9946
STORE SPACE, East Street
south, next door to Mae's
Beauty Salon. Phone 3-5350.

C9640
ONE EXTRA LARGE TWO
BEDROOMS TWO BATH
AND ONE EXTRA LARGE
ONE BEDROOM
APARTMENT. With larqe
Having 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.

C9633
OFFICE OR STORE SPACE--
Charlotte near Bay. Immediate
occupancy, ample parking.
Inquire 4-2017.
C9945
2 BEDROOM completely
furnished apartment -
Stapledon Gardens. Phone
3-5350.

C9993
OFFICE SPACE FOR RENT
Office space:- Large and small
suites, airconditioned,r and
some fully carpeted In modern
downtown office building.
Competitive rates. Immediate
occupancy. Phone 2-8560.
C9986
FURNISHED 3 bedroom 2
bath h-ouse with
ariconditloning Bamboo
Town. Phone 36959.
C9977
1 BEDROOM APARTMENT
IN HARMONY HILL Call
3-1328.


C9989
RENTAL REDUCED to $400
per month. 3 bedroom 2 bath
airconditioned, newly
decorated, completely
furnished. Landstaping service
Included. Near St. Andrew's
School. Call owner 4-2095 or
Mrs. Stella Thompsonr2-763,


C938
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 VENTUKA-
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 GALAXIE -
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. Bki $3999
1969 Hlmnen 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 -
Auto. $975
TRADE-INS WELCOMED
Located O s FieldM
ppoelephone lee Plant
Telephone 34636.7-8


C9991
2 BEDROOM airconditioned
apartment off Village Road,
fully furnished, carpet,
Television, water included in
rent. Phone 2-4267 (days)
3-2515 (nights).
C9974
CAREFREE, CABLE BEACH
one bedroom furnished
apartment, pool, beach. $220
per month.Call 31257.
C9950
BACHELOR'S APARTMENT
in Dunmore Lane $20 per
week. Phone 5-4207.

C10003
BAYCROFT APARTMENTS
2 bedroom, 1 bath apartment,
furnished. $300 per month.
Telephone 4-1288.
C 10005
PARKING SPACE available by
the month. $25 per month In
the city. Telephone 2-8989 and
5-7905.

PETS FOR SALE
C9985
2 POODLES thoroughbred
black miniatures. Male and
female. All shots. Phone 52195
after 2 p.m.

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

CARS FOR SALE

C9941


t-


TODAY'S
SPECIAL BUY


1967 BUICK RIVERIA-
$1000.00
Also available
1967 BUICK RIVERIA -
very clean $1000
1972 VAUXHALL VICTOR
- good condition $2400
1971 FORD MUSTANG -
big engine $3100
1971 DODGE AVENGER-
stick shift $1150
1970 SINGER VOGUE
SEDAN- automatic $950
1970 SINGER VOGUE
S/W stick shift $1250
1967 PONTIAC
LAURENTIAN- white $400
1964 LINCOLN
CONTINENTAL white$1400
1967 CADILLAC SEDAN--
good buy $350
1972 VAUXHALL FERENZA-
blue, stick shift $2250
1967 MERCURY COUGAR-
green $1000
1969 FORD GALAXIE-
reconditioned $1000
1971 DODGE AVENGER
-- bargain $1500
1972 DODGE AVENGER G.L..-
good buy $2350.
1970 PLYMOUTH
BARRACUDA
19i ~ Y CAMARO--2250
reconditioned $1850
1969 FORD FALCON--
automatic $1200
1972 CHEVY NOVA--
2 door coupe $4400
1969 DATSUN S/W--
stick shift $800
FINANCING AVAILABLE
Come in and see us
Oakes Field near
Police Barracks
Phone 34711


C9926
1967 V.W. CAR, excellent
condition Sunshine roof. $700
(O.N.O.) Phone 57957 after
5:30 p.m.
C9990
1971 MORRIS 130Q -
excellent condition. One
owner, radio. 19000 miles.
$1400. Phone 3-1423.
C9997
'66 Mustang Convertible,
power steering. Taxed for '73.
Excellent condition. $900.00.
Call 3-1973.
C9988
1968 MALIBU vinyl roof,
airconditioned. P/B Radio.
$1200. O.N.O. Telephone
21404 (day) 41411 (night).

I F SALE
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. .____
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.
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.


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.
C10012
RESIDENT LEAVING
Bahamas. Prefer to sell in
groupings as listed. Shown by
appointment only between
6-7:30 p.m. phone 77902.
FURNITURE
Living Room Sofa, 2 swivel &
lounge (w/otterman) chairs,
walnut coffee table, decorators
lamp, artificial plants: palm &
Bamboo potted, walnut planter
and 2 pineapple lamps.
$1,150.00.
Dining Room Suit white Italian
Provincial Table, 6 chairs
(cushioned), Buffet ... $375.00
Bedroom Suit French
Provincial double bed, 2 night
tables double dresser, highboy
and 3 lamps $325.00
Patio W.I. set, 4 cushioned
chairs, coffee and end tables;
also, 2 matching chairs and
coffee table ... $75.00

TELEVISIONS
RCA Victor 21" colour
mahogany console ... $400.00
GE 17" B&W Portable. $75.00.
RADIO
Grundig Majestic Stereo Table
Model AM/FM/SW/LW ..
$50.00

RECORD PLAYER
RCA Victor Solid State Stereo
Portable ... $35.00
AUTOMOBILE
1968 Cadillac Sedan DeVille, 4
door, fully equipped, 34,000
miles .... $2,500.00
APPLIANCES (ELECTRIC)
2 24" Floor Fans, Vacuum
cleaner, Grill, Waring Blender,
Hand Mixer, Steam Iron, 2
hand vibrators .... offer
GOLF CLUBS
1 set ladies Ben Hogan No. 1,
3,4, 5 Woods, No. 3-9 W/SW &
Putter Irons and Bags ...
S95.00 1 Set Men's Spalding
executive No. '1-4 woods,
Haig-Ultra No. 2-9 Irons
W/PW-SW and Pro-bag ...
$195.00.


C9999
BABY CRIB-$60.00
CEDAR HOP. CHEST -
$30.00
20" WINDOW FAN $20.00
MOVIE SCREEN $15.00
Call 21722 or 55292.
C9987
HOUSEHOLD EFFECTS
Armchairs. "Scandinavian
style". Revolving chair. Table
Lamps. Paintings. Prints by
"ModigllanI". Folding bed with
foam mattress. Chest of
drawers. Beach Chairs. Bridge
table. Driftwood. Hoover
Scrubber Polisher. Mixmaster
Sunbeam. Large stretchboards.
Call 5-3644.


C9998
LOVING HOME wanted for
"Tommy", an affectionate,
companionable, neutered Tom
cat. Please phone 78275.

1 EI
C9934
Make your Summer Vacation
profitable and enjoyable. Take
along a Treasure Master Metal
Detector. For details call
2-3921.
j mmmKnT s


C9980
FUNERAL SERVICES for
Mrs. Daisy Wilson of Harbour
Island were held at St. John's
Anglican Church there, 5
o'clock Thursday, May 24th
and were conducted by Rev.
Canon John Calnan. Interment
was in the Public Cemetery.
Her survivors include one
daughter Mrs. Sophia Johnson,
Augusta Street, one sister Miss
Satyra Cleare, one brother Mr.
John Higgs and family, four
grandchildren, Paul and Jack
Butler, Miss Alsaida Johnson,
Nassau and Miss Delores
Johnson-Saunders, Chicago, 38
great grand and 2 great, great
grandchildren.
Other relatives attending were
Mrs. Sybil Cleare and family,
Miss Edna Albury, Mr.
Hartman Saunders and family,'
Mr. and Mrs. Billy Sawyer and
family, Miss Peggy Barry and
family, Miss Ann Sawyer, Mr
and Mrs. Erskin Sawyer all
of Nassau; Miss Irma Cleare
and Miss Yvonne Pratt of
Toronto, Canada, Mr. Percival
Higgs of Rock Sound and
many other relatives and
friends.

S ENTERTAIMENT
C10004
ST. MARGARET'S A.C.M.
will hold
a
FISH FRY & SALE
Friday, June 1st 1973
Church Grounds,
Kemp Road.
From
2 pn.m. until
C9964
ENTERTAINMENT
PROBLEMS?
call
Film & Equipment
Service

Rentals of:-

Full-length movies

Children's Cartoon Shows
16 mm Sound Projectors

Tape Recorders
Filmstrip & Slide Projectors

Screens
Phone 2-2157


C1006






WANTED








Chemist preferbly with experience in
the manufacture and quality control of
spirits. Apply Bahamas Distillers
Limited, P. O. Box 6340, Nassau.


LI1.1


C9933
AUTO Bodymen required at
Gibson's Body & Fender
Repair Shop, Carmichael Road.
Call Gibson 28896.


C7384
JOB TITLE: STEEL
FABRICATORS (four;
MINIMUM EDUCATION:
Good basic education
MINIMUM EXPERIENCE: f
years experience in steel laI
out and welding
DUTIES/RESPONSIBILITI ES
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.
C9919
QUALIFIED BOOKKEEPER
with knowledge of higher
Accountancy needed. Apply
with complete resume and
photograph to H. 0. Merren
and Company Ltd., P. 0. Box
63, Grand Cayman, B.W.I.
TELEPHONE: 9-2961 or
9.2934.
C9962
ISLAND MOTOR COMPANY
(1970) LIMITED requires
REPAIR RMAN 5 years
experience necessary. Require
person capable of producing
high quality work. Apply in
person to:
Mr. J. W. Blackman,
Island Motor Company,
Oakes Field,
opposite the Ice Plant
C9956
ISLAND MOTOR COMPANY
(1970) LIMITED
BODYMAN REQUIRED
5 years experience necessary.
Require person capable of
producing high quality work.
Apply in person to: Mr. J. W.
Blackman, Island Motor
Company, Oakes Field,
opposite the Ice Plant.


C7378
JOB TITLE: MACHINIST
MINIMUM EDUCATION:,
Good Basic Education
MINIMUM EXPERIENCE:
5-10 years
DUTIES/RESPONSIBILITIES;
Lay out work, set up and
operate machine tools,
machine parts to precision
tolerances and specified
finished. Use precision
measuring Instruments ancdt
performs any dismantling,
fitting or assembly work
required for plant maintenance
or construction.
INTERESTED APPLICANT
CONTACT: Personnel
Department, Bahama Cement
Company, P. 0. Box F-100,
Freeport, Grand Bahama.
C7377
JOB TITLE: INSTRUMENT
REPAIRMAN
MINIMUM EDUCATION;
High school graduate oi
equivalent
MINIMUM EXPERIENCE: 3-b
years industrial instrumenta-
tion experience.
DUTIES/RESPONSIBILITIES:
Install, repair, calibrate test
and adjust any type of
integrating, Indicating or
graphic electrical or mechanical
instrument.
INTERESTED APPLICANT
CONTACT: Personnel
Department, Bahama Cement
Company, P. 0. Box F-100.
Freeport, Grand Bahamas..

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,
Frport, Grand Bahama.


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.
C9908
APPLICATIONS are" Invited
for the position of Manager,
Bahamas Industrial Gases Ltd.,
Nassau, Bahamas, a member of
the Island Gases group o.
companies. Applicants must
have either
(1) A degree in the
engineering sciences
preferably chemical
engineering, as well as
managerial and industrial
gas plant experience, or
(2) Several years experience
.In the gas industry in a
similar position..
The Company supplies local
markets with industrial and
medical gases, welding supplies,
safety equipment, sport diving
equipment, and fire fighting
equipment.
The successful applicant will be
responsible for: the safe and
efficient operation of the gas
producing plants, distribution
and sales of the gases and
merchandise, administration of
the business.
Salary commensurate with
qualifications and experience.
An Incentive bonus scheme
related to the profits of the
Company and the group as a
whole is in force.

Applications in writing only
together with supporting
details should be marked:
"Private and Confidential" and'
mailed to: The Manager,
Bahamas Industrial Gases Ltd.,
P. 0. Box N-4688, Nassau,
Bahamas.

ONLY WRITTEN applications
with full details attached will
be accepted. _


C10007


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. -ox F-100,
Freeport, Grand Bahama.
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.
In English and be high school
graduate. Preference given to
person with at least three years
office experience. Permanent
position, extra benefits and
salary commensurate with
experience. Bahamians need
only apply. For Interview
please call: 5-7511 and ask for
Mr. George Mackey.
C9983
BAHAMAS GAS
REQUIRE:
SECRETARY
Fast accurate typing and
shorthand, together with
experience in senior secretarial
position. Good salary,
provident fund and medical
scheme. Applications to
include full details of
experience. References will be
required.
Applications in writing to:
"BAHAMAS GAS". P. 0. Box
N-1553, Nassau.


WANTED


Bottling Line Operator with experience
in all phases of operations. Apply:
Bahama Distillers Limited, P. O. Box
340, Nmau.


*


I t& r


I


II


I


i











V


LE IMTEi KLPMT [

rTLE: (TWO) PROCESS EXPERIENCED BAKER with
ATTENDANTS references. Only Bahamians
MINIMUM EDUCATION: need apply to Kelly's Bakery.
Vood basIc education. Phone 23283.
MINIMUM EXPERIENCE: 2-3 C7405
lUTIES/RESPONSIBILITI(ES: JOB TITLE: EIGHT)
Petrol equipment circuit GENERAL REPAI RMN
,aIlng field adjustments or MINIMUM EDUCATION:
chkings as required to correct Good basic education. Good
roess required to correquipment Cement Plant mechanical
process and equipment background.
INTERESTED APPLICANT MINIMUM EXPERIENCE:
CONTACT: Personnel 5.10years.
ODpartment, Bahama Cement r)UTIES/RESPONSIBILITIES:
Company, P. 0. Box F-100. inspects, repairs, replaces.
Frport, Grand Bahama. installs, adjusts and maintains
S _-- all mechanical equipment in a
010009 cement manufacturing plant.
PARADISE ISLAND INTERESTED APPLICANT
IUMITED urgently requires CONTACT: Personnel
one qualified Air Conditioning Department, Bahama Cement
and Refrigeration Mechanic. Company, P. 0. Box F-100,
Successful applicant should Freeport, Grand Bahama.
have knowledge In
efrigeration, central and TRA SE VICE
window units.
Bahamians need only apply. C9632
alaryy commensurate with PATIO AWNINGS AND
4xperlence. Interested persons AROT
should call 5-5441, Mr. CARPORTS
*renville Ferguson, for HURRICANE
appointment. AWNINGS, SHUTTERS,
C10008 PANELS
HANDYMAN experienced in JOHN S. GEORGE & CO.
the operation of Offset LTD.,
Printing Equipment. For free estimates and prompt
Monument Printing phone service call 2-8421.
#-5665. C9635
C9992 T. V. ANTENNAS. Boosters
WANTED: COCKTAIL for homes, apartments and
WAITRESS experienced, hotels. Sales and services. Call
Good personality Personable Douglas Lowe 5-9404 WORLD
appearance. Night work Phone OF MUSIC, Mackey Street
3-4481 between 6 p.m. 9 next to Frank's Place.
p.m. to arrange interview. C9838
E7409 FENCES
OB TITLE: (FOUR) For your fence needs
SoENERAL REPAIRMAN Call 35491
LEADERS OSCAR FENCES
MINIMUM EDUCATION: Free estimates.
ood basic education. Good Terms arranged.
nmeent plant mechanical C8107
MINIMround. TIRED OF CLEANING? PUT
MINIMUM Experience: 5-10 YOUR FEET UP AND CALL
TIES/RESPONSIBILITIES: ABCO TEL: 51071.2-3-4.
Direct and work in Inspecting, C9889
repairing, replacing, installing NIXONS UPHOLSTERY
and adjusting and maintaining SERVICE Bernard Road Phone
all mechanical equipment in a 41298 Quick reliable service
najor producing unit or --
assigned area in a cement plant. C9363
INTERESTEDD APPLICANT FOR YOUR building needs
CONTACT: Personnel Residential Remodelling -
Department, Bahama cement Maintenance. Call G. Patton,
Company, P. 0. Box F-100, Budget Builders 32656.
*Freeport, Grand Bahama.
7408 'C9652
C7408 TROUBLES small or large
3OB TITLE: BURNERMAN call The Plumber on Whels.:-
MINIMUM EDUCATION: ROBERT M. BAILEY
Good basic education. P. O. Box N56, Nassau
Experience in fuel burning Telephone:3-5870
process In rotary Kilns and Te n -
production of Clinker. Cement C9801
plant rotary Kiln burnerman. USED FURNITURE WANTEC
MINIMUM EXPERIENCE: 3-5 Contact D&R FURNITURE
years. OUTLET, Wulff Road East
UTIES/RESPONSIBILITIES: next to Wong's Grocery
Operate Kilns to produce Telephone 5-9600.
Inker by a continuous process WE BUY AND TRADE USED
of burning. FURNITURE
INTERESTED APPLICANT
,CONTACT: Personnel L9636
Department, Bahama Cement
)Company, P. 0. Box F-100, Plder's t sfefMl
,Freeport, Grand Bahama.
C9928Broker Ltd.
1PLANCOM LIMITED, Mackey Street
:Treasure Cay Abaco, require a & Rosevelt Avenue
:husband and wife team to NASSAU, BAHAMAS
'manage a 150 unit P. 0. Box N3714
condominium development
.recently erected. Suitable HEAVY DUTY TRUCKING
applicants would be required FORK LIFT RENTAL
-to have college level education MECHANICAL HANDLING
or equivalent with knowledge EQUIPMENT S
(of accounting and managerial IATACARGOAGENTS
training essential. Would be CUSTOMS CLEARANCE
required to reside at Treasure & DELIVERY
,Cay, Abaco and be responsible MOVING, STORAGE
'for operating Rental Lease & PACKING
;Pool, supervise staff, STEEL BANDING
maintenance etc. Salary SE& SHIPPING U
according to experience and SPECIAL QUOTATIONS
qualifications. EXCELLENT SERVICE
;Contact: Plancom Limited, c/o REASONABLE RATES
SP.O. Box N3229, Nassau. CONTACT LYMAN PONDER
S CONTOR JACK CASH
ES PHONE: 2-3795, 2-3796,
,,-2-3797, 2-3798
C10011 Airport 77434
:l-17ft. Speedboat. 50 H.P.
;Mercury engine. $1,000.
*Telephone 2-8989- 5-7905 mm


CLASS

ELP INTED
C7415
BAHAMAS OIL REFINING
COMPANY REQUIRE
MARINE ENGINEERS
Applicants should have M.O.T.
4nd Engineer's certificate or
uivalent and at least 2 years
ctical seagoing or yard
paerience.
hemians only need apply.
y to: C. E. Ambrister,
nnel Officer, Bahamas Oil
lnig Company, P. 0. Box
5, Freeport, Grand
ahama.,
7405
5B TITLE: (EIGHT)
GENERAL REPAIR RMEN
MINIMUM EDUCATION:
ood basic education. Good
ment Plant mechanical
background.
M IN IMUM EXPERIENCE:
W*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.


IFIED

| LP WANTED
C7377
JOB TITLE: INSTRUMENT
REPAIRMAN
MINIMUM EDUCATION:
High school graduate or
equivalent
MINIMUM EXPERIENCE: 3-5
years industrial Instrumenta.
tion experience.
DUTIES/RESPONSIBILITIES:
Install, repair, calibrate test
and adjust any type of
integrating, Indicating or
graphic electrical or mechanical
instrument.
INTERESTED APPLICANT
CONTACT: Personnel
Department, Bahama Cement
Company, P. 0. Box F-100,
Freeport, Grand Bahama..
C7421
SENIOR FEMALE
ACCOUNTANT FOR
AUTOMATED ACCOUNTING
SYSTEM. MUST HAVE FULL
KNOWLEDGE NECESSARY
TO PROGRAM DATA
PROCESS ACCOUNTING
AND SUPERVISE STAFF.
MINIMUM 8 YEARS
EXPERIENCE REQUIRED.
CONTACT: PETROLEUM
PRODUCTS LIMITED, P. 0.
BOX F-34, FREEPORT.


KLP mATS i
C10000
INTERNATIONAL FIRM OF
Chartered Accountants have
vacancies for Staff
Accountant/Auditor for their
Freeport office. Candidates
must have had experience In a
professional accountants office
and must be in possession of at
least University entrance
qualifications and already be
studying to be a Chartered or
Certified Accountant.
Applicants should apply in
writing to the Staff Partner,
Price Waterhouse & Co., P. 0.
Box F-2415, Freeport,
Bahamas.
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.
C7417
REGISTERED NURSE WITH
TWO YEARS PRACTICAL
EXPERIENCE, KNOWLEDGE
OF PHARMACY OPERATION
ESSENTIAL. PLEASE REPLY
TO DR. A. A. ANTONI, THE
ANTONI CLINIC, P. 0. BOX
F-2575, FREEPORT,
TELEPHONE 373-3339.


C7378
JOB TITLE: MACHINIST
MINIMUM EDUCATION:
Good Basic Education
MINIMUM EXPERIENCE:
5-10 years
DUTIES/RESPONSIBILI'TIES:
Lay out work, set up and
operate machine tools,
machine parts to precision
tolerances and specified
finished. Use precision
measuring ir-truments and
performs ,ny dismantling,
fitting or assembly work
required ff r plant maintenance
or construe tioi.
INTEREST TED 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.
DUTI ES/RESPONSI B LI TI ES:
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.


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.


C9634
INTERNATIONAL FIRM of
Chartered Accountants. have
several vacancies for Chartered
or Certified Accountants in
their Freeport office.
Successful candidates will be
paid excellent salaries and
bonuses. Applicant should
apply in writing to the Staff
Partner, Price Waterhouse &
Co., P. O. Box F-2415.
Freeport, Bahamas.


C10001
SYNTEX CORPORATION
REQUIRES:-
LABORATORY TECHNICIAN
Applicants must have previous
experience In chemical
laboratory work and be able to
carry out routine analysis and
calculate analytical results and
physical constants. Previous
experience in acid and base
titrations, thin layer paper and
gas chromatorgraphy.
COST ACCOUNTANT
Professionally qualified Cost
Accountant (preferably
A.C.W.A.) The successful
applicant will report to the
Controller. He will be
responsible for all the
Division's costing requirements
Including the preparation and
interpretation of periodic
management information, cost
reduction and fixed asset data.
Previous experience in
Budgetary Control and
Standard Costing obtained in
an industrial environment is
essential.
CHEMICAL OPERATOR
Applicant must have 2-5 years
experience in batch chemical
processing producing fine
organic chemicals.


UPs Mltmvn


Familiarity with Strowqer Step
by step equipment desirable.
Apply: 2C Kipling Building, P.
0. Box F-2478, Freeport.
Telephone: 352-9352.
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.
C7416
BAHAMAS OIL REFINING
COMPANY REQUIRE
BAHAMIAN ACCOUNTANT
FOR SENIOR POSITION
Applicants should have sound
accounting background and
experience and a recognized
accounting qualification.
Reply to: C. E. Ambrister,
Personnel Officer, Bahamas Oil
Refining Company, P. 0. Box
F-2435, Freeport, Grand
Bahama.


"IL
--l | r

------_ '


.9/m Comic fPle


REX MORGAN, M.D. By DAL CUR1


C7420
WANTED ONE Mechanical
Engineering Draftsman for
responsible position with
knowledge in all phases of
mechanical engineering. 10
years experience. Apply in
writing stating qualifications
to: Grand Bahama Plumbing,
P. O. Box F-2655.
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.
C9! 94
SYNTEX CORPORATION
R'QUI RES:
QUALITY CONTROL
SUPERVISOR
Responsible for all aspects of
quality control procedures
necessary to insure safety,
identity, strength, quality and
purity of fine organic
chemicals. The successful
candidate must possess a B.Sc.
in Organic-Analytical
Chemistry and must have
varied experience in fine
Chemicals and Pharmaceutical
Industry.
C7418
Regional Sales Manager for
International Trading
Organization required.
Experience in the design and
selling of Scandinavian
Furniture and Interior
Architecture necessary. Will be
expected to travel
approximately eight months
out of the year. Salary
commensurate with
ex per ience. Written
applications to Group
Controller, Mercantile Group,
P. O. Box F-456, Freeport.
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 APPLICANTS
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.
C10010
BARCLAYS BANK
INTERNATIONAL LIMITED
requires Confidential Executive
Secretary able to type at 50
w.p.m. and take shorthand at
80-100 w.p.m. Applicants must
have at least 3 years
commercial experience.
Bahamian only. Telephone
352-8391.
C7414
Grand Bahama Telephone
Company, Ltd., has the need
for the services of a fully
qualified No.5 Crossbar Central
Office technician. Minimum
qualifications will include 3
years practical experience
including formal schooling on
all phases of operation on No.5
Crossbar plus 2 years of general
telephone experience.
telephone experience.


JUDGE PARKER


W T A t TTHAT WAS OBVIOUSLY BETSY -N
I WANT TWO HAMBURGERS TO FREMONT AT SAM'S APARTMENT!
GO...AND PLEASE LET ME HAVE THE LEAST HE COULD HAVE DONE
SOME CHANGE FOR THE WAS TO CALL AND TELL ME
PHONE, PLEASE! HE COULDN'T COME OUT!


t'l


I STEVE ROPER & MIKE NOMAD by saunders & overgardj.


1.


L '


By PAUL NICHOLS I
By PAUL NI1[OJ_,


- - - - -


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Eddie Flash & Sherwin Johnson


promise top boxing show Friday

By GLADSTONE THURSTON
BIMINI'S SENSATIONAL EDDIE FLASH, reputed to possess real talent, makes his boxing
debut Friday when he takes on crowd-pleasing Roscoe Bell in a six round semi-final. The thirty
rounds of boxing presented by the Coakley/Malaklus Promotions features Bahamas number one
middleweight contender Sherwin Johnson against Jamaica's number three middleweight Windell


Spencer in a 10-rounder at the Nassau Stadium.


Having had the feel of
boxing for nearly half his life,
twenty-year-old Eddie Flash
hopes to follow the path to
fistic acclaim used by his
predecessors Yama Bahama
and Gomeo Brennen. Flash at
present is off to Miami where
he will be putting the finishing
touches to his training.
Johnson, who completed
training at Miami Beach's Fifth
Street Gym, is said to be a
vastly improved fighter with
loads of potential. Under the
watchful eye of his new trainer
King David Hamm former
lightweight champ of Florida -
Johnson has impressed gym
spectators with his strength
and ruggedness. He has even
gained the respect of Bahamas
welterweight champ Elisha
Obed, who is presently pacing
himself towards the
middleweight division.
"Obed is no problem, but
the old man Chris (Dundee)
said that he doesn't want me
and him to fight," said
Johnson. "He (Dundee) told
me that nothing makes him
more proud than to have two
Bahamian world champions."
However, should it be called
for by the fans, Johnson said
that he might think otherwise.
'STOPPED ME'
In a scheduled four round
sparring session, "I probably
started hitting too hard and I.
knocked his head gear off in
the second round, then they
stopped us," said Johnson. "He
feels that I have something
against him, but he (Obed) is
my friend. I don't want to
fight him because I don't want
to spoil his reputation."
Calling himself the
uncrowned Bahamas
middleweight champ, Johnson
,ows to make a great showing
in this his main event debut. "I
feel pretty proud. It's a big
opportunity for me," he said.
"Because of the condition that
I am in, I am going to
knockout Spencer. I should
take him out in the fifth or
sixth round."
MUCH SHARPER
Since his sessions with
Hamm, Johnson is a lot sharper
now and has the ability to use
both hands effectively.
Johnson said he and Hamm get
along very good and Hamm has
shown him a lot of things that
he never knew before.
Actually, Johnson in his
improvement has run out of
sparring partners in his division
and as a result ended up
working with heavyweights
including Jerry Summerville
and Oliver Wright.
This will be Johnson's first
bout since eliminating John
Williams earlier this year to
gain a shot at Rennie Pinder's
middleweight crown. Since
then the title bout has been
marred with injuries to Pinder.
"Rennie is no problem to me,"
boasted Johnson. "I can take
him easily." A title in the
Bahamas can mean a lot to
Johnson. "They say that when
you are a champ you get what
you want. Non champs take
what they can get," Johnson
said.
RESPECTED
Actually, the Miami Beach
scene seems to respect


The hardest shot!


h




V


BAHAMAS NUMBER C
MIDDLE WEIG
CONTENDER, Sher
Johnson ... vastly Impro
and will seek knockout du
Friday's bout with Jamal
WIndell Spencer.


appearances. Spencer's sole loss
went to Willie Yap In a split
/, decision fifteen months ago. In
a return bout, Spencer, after
flooring his opponent twice,
gained a unanimous decision.
Arriving in Nassau on
Thursday, Spencer will be
accompanied by Roy Goss who
met and extended Obed in
April.
A NEW SCORING
Promoter Wilfred Coakley
has proposed a change in the
Scoring systera for Friday's
bout. In an effort to minimize
bad decisions, Mr. Coakley
intends co implement the three
judge syst.,m. In eliminating
the referee's vote, Mr. Coakley
explained: "I always advocated
that the referee has too much
to do in enforcing the rules and
breaking clinches to also fully
concentrate on scoring. The
outside judges are only
watching the fight and are in a
better position to observe who
is winning or losing the bout."
Friday's bout will be held
under the patronage of Mr.
Arlington Butler, president of
the Bahamas Olympic
Association and Speaker of the
"" House of Assembly. Also
appearing on the programme in
a "Salute to Independence" is
Mr. Zeke Stubbs formerly of
the Spiritual Knights who
O-N will sing the designated
H T National Anthem of the
win Commonwealth of the
vwed Bahamas.


ring
ica's


Bahamian boxers. Gomeo
Brennen started things off with
a good impression also. "They
really respect us. When they
hear you are from Nassau, they
think you are good," explained
Johnson. "So that makes it
easier for me."
Spencer on the other hand is
no push over and with only
world rated Bunny Sterling and
Roy Lee above him in the
Jamaican ratings, he has won
nine of his ten ring
ASHE WINS, BUT
VIRGINIA WADE LOSES
PARIS, MAY 28 (AP) Arthur
Ashe waited more than three hours
for the rain to stop Wednesday and
then took six minutes to hit his
way into the last 16 of the French
Open tennis championships.
The American star beat U.S.
Davis Cupper Harold Solomon 7-6,
6-2, 6-7, 6-4. Solomon led 4-3 in
the fourth set when rain
Interrupted the match Tuesday
night.
The United States got five men
into the last 16,One of them -
Tom Gorman advanced a stage
further Tuesday and moved into
the quarter-finals.
Chris Evert is the only American
in the quarter-finals of the women's
singles.
Most of the courts at the Roland
Garros Stadium were very wet after
hours of rain. Ashe and Solomon
eventually got started again on the
centre court, which had been
covered by canvas.
Rain started again as the
Ashe-Solomon match finished.
Soon afterwards officials
announced there would be no more
singles matches Wednesday.
Born Borg, 16-year-old Swedish
tennis phenomenon, added U.S.
Davis Cupper Dick Stockton to his
list of victims Tuesday and moved
into the last 16.
The young Swede won 6-7,
7-5, 6-2. 7-6 In an absorbing
nip-and tuck duel on the centre


BUCHANAN WINS
MIAMI BEACH, MAY 29
(AP) Former world
lightweight boxing champion
Ken Buchanan of Scotland
won a unanimous decision
Tuesday night over Frankie
Otero in a 10-round bout at
Miami Beach's convention hall.
The 27-year-old Buchanan
knocked Otero to the mat in
the seventh round and the
23-year-old Hialeah, Fla.,
boxer took an eight-count
before climbing back to his
feet.
Buchanan is now 48-2,
Otero 40-3-2.


| TAYLI i TENS

&*'O TABLES ON


XEJ., 'P..


WINNERS OF BERNARD LUNDY TROPHY
ST. AUGUSTINE'S COLLEGE ADDS ANOTHER CHAMPIONSHIP TROPHY TO
THEIR ARCHIVES: Mr. Lou Adderley, headmaster of St. Augustine's College (centre)
and Mr. Renford Bailey athletic director (to Mr. Adderley's right) receives the Bernard
Lundy Memorial Trophy from Mr. Leo Lundy the donor (to Mr. Adderley's left). The
Bernard Lundy Trophy, first presented In 1971 (when it was won by S.A.C.) is presented
to the school with the most championship volleyball teams. Last year, S.A.C. shared the
trophy with Prince Williams High who won the senior boys volleyball championship. This
year, S.A.C. besides dominating the Eastern Division won the junior boys and girls
inter-school championship In volleyball. Second from left standing is Mr. Hugh Lawrence
the coach of the Junior and senior girls. Mr. Dalton Foster (standing right) Is the coach of
the junior and senior boys.


2nd.) play


Jet Set (3rd.) tonight

SECOND PLACE BECKS BEES, dejected in the eighth on two
unearned runs Monday when they lost to defending league
champions Del Jane Saints, seek to better their situation tonight
when they take on third place Jet Set in the second game 9:30 at
the Queen Elizabeth Sports Centre.


Paradise Island wno saw
their chances of topping a
losing Big Q go by Sunday
when their game was cancelled
will put all their effort into
Heastie Lumber tonight when
they meet in the first game, at
7 p.m.
The question that remains in
the Bahamas Baseball
Association's 1973 series is
whether Big Q Market can cut
their losing streak and remain
on top with Del Jane
threatening with a superb
winning streak.
Leading the league
undefeated at one time the
Saints following a loss to Jet
Set went into a tail spin and
dropped as low as sixth in
the league. Meanwhile, Big Q
who took their first loss from
Del Jane recovered and took a
commanding six game lead:


PARADISE ISLAND'S ACE PITCHER Charlie Mortimer
receives the coveted most valuable player award in the
Majestic League during the New Providence Softball
Association's presentation Saturday.
_PHOTO: Rickey Wells


PHOTO: Rickey Wells





AMERICAN LEAGUE
East Division
W L Pet. GB
Detroit 24 20 .545 -
New York 2322 .511 1 %
Baltimore 19 20 .487 2%
Boston 19 22 .463 3%
Cleveland 20 25 .444 4%
Milwaukee 19 24 .442 4%
West Division
Chicago 26 14 .650 -
California 23 19 .548 4
Minnesota 23 19 .548 4
Kansas City 26 22 .542 4
Oakland 23 23 .500 6
Texas 13 28 .317 13%
New York 7, Oakland I
Boston 2, California I
Baltimore 3, Kansas City 2
Minnesota I, Milwaukee 0
Cleveland 9 Texas 7
Detroit at Chicago, ppd, rain
NATIONAL LEAGUE
East Division
W L Pet. GB
Chicago 28 18 .609 -
New York 2021 .488 5%Y
Pittsburgh 19 20 .487 5%
Montreal 1821 .462 6%
Philadelphia 19 25 .432 8
St. Louis 18 24 .429 8
West Division
San Francisco 31 19 .620 -
Los Angeles 28 19 .$96 1%l
Houston 28 21 .571 2%
Cincinnati 26 20 .565 3
Atlanta 17 28 .378 11%I
San Diego 16 32 .333 14
Tuesday's Results
Chicago 7, Houston 1
Pittsburgh 6, Atlanta 1
St. Louis 2, Cincinnati 0
Today's Games
Houston (Forach 4-5) at Chicago
(Pappas 2-3), 2:30 p.m.
New York (Matlack 2-6) at San
Francisco (Bradley 3-2, 3:15 p.m.
Atlanta (Reed 2-5) at Pittsburgh
(Moose 3-4) 8:05 p.m.
Cincinnati (Guluett 53) at St. Louis
S(Foster 3-3), 9 p.m.
ontreal (Torez 3-5 and Stoneman
0-2) at San Diego (Norman 1-6 and
Caldwell 2-6), 2, 9 p.m.
Philadelphia (Carlton 5-6) at Los
Angeles (Osteen 4-3), 11 p.m.

NORTON TIPPED TO
WIN AMATEUR OPEN
TOP SEEDED Steve Norton,
fresh from winning the Montagu
Beach Open in April, is again
favoured to top the Anthony
Roberts Amateur Open Tennis
Tournament scheduled for July
7-11 at the Montagu Courts. Also
up for grabs wiUlbe the Bernard
Perron sportsmanship award.
Competition however Is expected
to be hard as Peter Isaacs who lost
to Norton in the finals of the
Montagu Beach Open is said to be
much improved.
Other competitors In their
seeded position e Isaacs 2,
Barry Farrington 3, Charles
Carter 4, Phillip Russell S,
Nine Rolle 6, Charles Donaldson
7 and Zac Patton 8.
The tournament is organized by
Bradley Demeritte, Montagu Beach
tennis pro.


Both Becks Bees and Jet Set
then battled for second place,
each team topping the other at
times. Also shining in the
battle was Paradise Island who
moved dangerously over the
.500 mark percnetagewise.
And then it happened. Big
Q was shaken by Becks. But
player/manager Ed Moxey
thought nothing of it as it only
served to ease some of the
tension off the team. Big Q
again went on the winning
streak. Then Del Jane acquired
former manager Charles
Williams. This immediately
spelt trouble in the league as
the Saints are now rallying on a
six game winning streak
including a win over the
Marketeers.
A little unstable in their
quest, Big Q are presently on a
three game losing steak


door


We make things happen.
The Tribune opens doors to
homes, apartments, hotels,
stores and offices by providing
latest up-to-the-minute news
both local & foreign...


-1 -


Becks Bees


opener


As a result, The Tribune now
reaches 33 1/3% more readers
than any other daily distributed
in the Bahamas. That's a lot of
doors. And they're opening
more every day.


--n


Advice for bad hookers





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SLATER IN

SIANNON GOLF
MIKE TAYLOR in a sudden
death playoff birdied the
number one, par five hole
Sunday to edge out Bob
Slatter at the Shannon Golf
Course Tournament in
Freeport.
At the completion of play
on Sunday both Taylor and
Slatter were tied at 155 all.
Going into the playoff, Mike
Taylor was zero for two having
previously been on the losing
end of two such events this
season one at Coral Harbour
and the other at Great Harbour
Cay -- both of which he lost to
Slatter. This time it was a
different story as Slatter
settled for second place.
Cedric Nesbitt of Freeport
was third with a 79-77 gross
156.
The net division was won by
Lou Parker, when he fashioned
87-91 gross 178, net 138.
W. Smith who carded 84-83
gross 167, net-139 was
second. Johnny McFadden
who finished with scores of
89-99, gross-188, net-140 was
third.
TOP LADY
Eileen Thornton of New
York City returning scores of
87-85 for a 36 hole total of
172 took top spot in the ladies
division. Glenis Gianfortone
with 95-94 totalling 189 was
second and D. Johnson with
97-94 gross 191 was third.
The ladies net division was
won by Eloise Lockhart who
returned a 36-hole net score of
149. Second spot went to
Beryl Higgs who carded a 152
for the two d y event.
The ju ior division,
noticably withoutt Vernon
Lockhart. wh on the advice
from hi programme
coordinator Ired Higgs, played
regular comp tition, was won
by young Dwayne Sears of
Freeport. Sears shot scores of
81-88 gross total 169. The net
winner was Michael Rolle who
carded a two day total of 129.
HOERMAN CUP POINTS:
M. Taylor 11
R. Slatter 11%
V. Pross 10
B. Lynch
J. Mores '
I. Masson 6
B. Smith 6A
F. Higgs 4Y
V. Lockhart 4%
P. Tireill 3
C. Saunders 2
V. Wells
1. Marshall
M. Taylor 76-79-155
R. Slatter 77-78 -155
C. Nesbett 79-77 156
V.Proa 78-80-158
B. Lunch 78-82 160
D. Sumers 83-78 161
1. Mores 81-80 161
B. Smith 78-84 162
I. Masson 80-82 162
T. Russell 80-82 162
T. Hilts 81-81 162'
F. Higgs 84-79 163
V. Lockhart 79-84 163
L. Ballentyne 82-83 161
P. Tirelli 81-84 165
S. Smith 80-86 166
C. Saunders 87-79 166
T. Rahming 814-6 167
B. Groh 82-85 167
W, Smith 84-83 167
V. Wells 83-85 168
I. Marshall 85-83 168
D. Higgs 83-86 169
J. Steele-Perkins 81-88 169
K Freeman 81-88 169-
G. Roach 85-88 173
D. Street 84-89 173
G. Stevenson 85-89 174
R. Dumont 88-87 175
A. Guthro 83-92 175
J. Rahel 82-93 175
P. Jones 90-87 177
G. Russell 88-89 177
A. Taylor 898 177
B. Nichols 90-88 178
D. Butler 90-88 178
N. Talbot 86-92 178
A. Antoni 88-90 178
L. Parker 87-91 178
D. Lunn 85-93 178
W. Major 88-91 179