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KING SIZE JOY LIUIDI
DETERGENT


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28-82A


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FROM (Ititl I)IAIRV


Wen&sday, June
**^^P -GipoT


... . . . . . . . . . . . .."


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ACTOR SUFFERS THROAT
HAEMORRHAGE
LONDON (AP) British actor
Jack Hawkins was taken to St.
Stephen'& hospital Monday night
after suff.erin a haemorrhs in his
throat.
A hospital spokesman Med he
was "comfortable".
Hawking, 62, recently underwent
surgery In New York It the hope of
having his voice restored. He lost It
after surgery for throat camce *
few yards ago.


By Abigail Van Buren
O* or s Ton o mi....Y. m SMe., M.


eA a Mii hrsM.
CONVIIWIAL TO "UA7 aumges DN SAMg
AmA". I Ok"e a es ie MgI 3a: n wo
eMw TAWSI e W bWe gIm is mp me
-55 ha -alSt. lmla.sTlaiiaues Iem bieee.
Ime a mhn m~"

*r a pinees sue wi b a as s an a 1 6A.

HI."Mg nEVhERT Sb l 1neUwS mea


AELICANS
PLN SPECIAl

glUtES EVENTS


WMM-LATHS.
Sector Mkpah Twtujie.
wil conduct a Iiqma
Relatiom Wordubop at the
Ptbs Servies Tdainns C@atre,
Arawak Cay from June lD-21
at 8 p.m.
The workshop will cousit og
thSe INtuMes followed: by
group d snmeo
CHrSTIAN ACADEMY
GRADUATION
The aaduation exercises for
Nassau Chritian Academy will
be held at Baptist Oble
Church, Soldier Road and-Old
Trail Cemetery, at 8 p.m.
Fiday, June 15.


DEAR ABUY: TIday Ii my i M1M, SdaInd
became th m er of a bheteM M ni fb!I gu$ I
should behe happiest uean in onh' lmu EPWIE
a w nderful Ihmbad, a ray great ariap, a
about everything a upr to ae _wal-M -soed g b
bothering me.
Whn I wasI? I It h an s mm Iattaemr. I l
my weait i.Mwt J 1-k Otho He R IBB ,B tB
my go ents'a t thouseW M106 ls
my bma td baby bey 1* aloatida *
lawyer inbied so td wei lir i -
the adoption was &al
man who bs dmso to a m m y him. We w muN M tSee
month iater. I resn Issrmd th t to Omt dA M
unwed mother ane bto d de bwttbd do m isto
fna.e the adoptoo. Abby, had I kam t tian my r m.
and and I would have hapt my baby. Novewt i tee ld.
My problem is the bierneas I feel toward my pereto
for having lied to me. 'vW tried to fhorh thel but I
can't. The resentaset I feel for them s eatlg away at myo
Insides. It enms to grow w e, and sow I ean H y beer
to look at them. Pleas tell me how I cane t rMd of tse
hateful feelagu that are nrais ng my lI. QWT IOGIV
DEAR CAN'T: Eves e year pareim et slgMW t
they were d.elg what was best for ye n tae teis, shey
should wt have Ied to ye. Barberlg bahe ml aem med
Is self -d.imr ve, ad yea may seel perlefaldl bu to
rid yersef f MWe egagtre theghts. AAs yea deswer te
guide yew In gettags te hel ye seed.
DEAR ABBY: My hiband and I have been married
for six years, and we have one big dlerease mof epinA
which h aps our marriage from being practically woI
I laoe to read in bed and he hates for me to. I have
always read in bed before retiring. It remsw me. I have a
small beam-type liht wbich doesn't disturb m, tbt ha just
doesn't like the Idea of my being up read while he is
trying oto P bSleep.
What to do? LOVES TO READ IN REDONDO
DEAR LOVEMt De year reading i mother reem, t a
eofoertable hair or a the sfa. Whem WMs the l gre,
crawl tobo bed with im. I tbak he 1res a e h e spem.
DEAR ABBY: My grandson is a nhe*4ookWa, likable,
fellow, but he exaggrates so mnuc people we beginni to
wonder about him.
Junior was ova s with the Army and fiem mme tf
the stories he tell, you would think he was the war alone.
He's in good shape but he claims ha has was 11 purple
hearts! Everybody knows he saw some action, but ha bragi
so much folks nudge each other and wink behind his back
when he tells some of those outlandish tales.
How can I tell him to quit blowing everything up aso
much without hurting his feelings? I love this kid a lot.
GRANDMA
DEAR GRANDMA: Maybe be's nt exaggeragt & as
much as yes tak. But whem yew et hm sMle, tell him
that because ye Iove him a lot yeu lk ame f Ms tahes


MANY BANKS HAVE LOWERED THEIR INTEREST RATES


U


buj


FINCO STILL PAYS -




ON ONE YEAR FIXED DEPOSITS.


ON SIX MONTHS FIXED DEPOSITS.


ON SAVINGS ACCOUNTS.


No one In the Bahamas offers you higher Interest on your money with

equal safety and security. And you won't find friendlier people to deal

with, either I


FINANCE CORPORATIONS
OP u BAHAMAIS

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-mime .tm o r kT 9mu wom9s


PRINCIPAL GROUP SHARBDHOLRnj:


TH15QYAL, #ANK OF CANADA


NMi~AL. WAEfMIhIMT~m SAMII 5.ds*'m~ - ~ .~. -. w''wwa vea~ua I ElF


A pack- of lies about her bundle of joy


In a concelebrated man at
Christ Church Cathedral on
Sunday, June 24, the Anglican
Church in the Bahamas will
observe three significant events
- the coming of independence
two weeks later, the second
anniversary of Bishop Michael
Eldon'sconsecretation and St.
John the Baptist Day, the
diocesan patronal festival
"It is hoped that all the New
Providence priests will
concelebrate with the Bishop
on that occasion," a press
release said.
The mass will be the
Diocese's official independence
service.
In connection with
independence, the Church will
also observe a Novena of
Prayer July 1-10 with daily
masses, and at 8 a.m. July 10,
Independence Day, there will
be a mass at the Cathedral and
all other parish to give
Anglicans "the opportunity to
pray and receive Holy
Communion on that historical
and important day."
The release from Addington
House added that the official
Ecumenical Service for New
Providence will be held 10 a.m.
July 8 at Clifford Park. The
Bishop has requested parish
priests to time their masses
that day so there will be no
conflict.


JAC kjal olz )@m(om C@(!(


C L


S*M-*
ra neI&


SW Wrunsur


NATI4 AL WaiiTMINrTErB &AMUK ..-..e..







Wtiny wtan 13, 1973,


QUANTITYY RIGHTS RESERVE


I I I

III

EA T ST.A 24 1 33741f


THE
WWW74AHAMIAN
SUPERMARKETS,
If it's value you really want,
you really want SuperValuel


Bahamian Grown FRESH S9
CUT-UP FRYERS-eO:


U.S. CHOICE
SIRLO STEAK
SIRLOIN TP ROAST
TOP ROUND STEAK
ROUND ROAST
CHUCK RMST
CHUCK STEAK
RIB STEAK
SHOULDER STEAK


Per Ib
Per Ib
Per lb


'im.
129


Per Ib '1.69


Per Ib
Per lb
Per lb


*125
*1.89


Per Ib 1.45


....IaI. X- II0" 1-" I
NASSAU ST. 3.4861/2
MACKEY ST. 2-2491-4
BLUE HILL 3-5402
Bahamian Grown
PORK LEGS
Po (all cuts)
U.S. CHOICE
RB ROAS
SHOULDER ROAST
SHORT RIBS
GROUND CHUCK


Per Ib 1.29.,
Per Ib $1.1


Per lb
Per Ib
Per lb


'1.W
ISM


Per Ib 'l


Ci A-kAF0
TOMATEl


BETTY CROCKERY
BUGLES SNACK 7.oz
BETTY CROCKER READY TO SPREAD 1
FROSTING (ALL FLAVOURS)
BETTY CROCKER 19-oz
CAKE MIXES (ALL FLAVORS)
FAMILY FARE
PEANUT BUTTER 18-oz
HELLMANNS
MAYONNAISE 16-oz
KRAFT
TRENCH DRESSING 16-oz


(vy

PIGEON PEAS



3/99C




P 0 R I TY
PLAIN FLOUR




65C


4's 654
2's 2/894


10-oz $1.09
16-oz 694 i-
16-oz 2/794 a


10 lb. $2.69 1
Ex. Lg. 99 '


PAMPERS DAYTIME
VIVA
PAPER TOWELS
NORTHERN ASST.
PAPER NAPKINS


30's $2.39
Big Roll 55A,
60's 4/894


88w
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6/99 c^^


E ln's ~lk '1 Gall. .690
KRAFT WHIPPED PLAIN
CREAM CHEESE 4.o 2/894
KIRAPT SHARP
CHUNK CHEDDAR 12oz$1.29
PARKAY SOFT
MARGARINE MAXI cuPS 1-b 59*


PILLUOURY BUTTERMILK
BISCUITS


MORTONS CHICKEN POT PIES 8-oz2/694
MORTONS
MACARONI & CHEESE 8-oz 2/694
CHEF CHQICELFRENCH FRY
POTATOES 9-oz 4/894
SABAAEE LAYER
CAKES VANILLA & CHOCOLATE 14% oz 994


Brde'slce Cream



alKhUgFishI

Grmts$
e b


8o2 3/594


A Galls. $1.29


Per lb.
Per Ib
Per lb.
Per lb.


Each


.39
.47


.40


* :,,'..
t*.i' '


8 8
p T i E p]__4
g!"AE AP N




--SANDWICHMEAS"


OSCAR MAYER
SALAMI
FOR BEER


8-oz


OSCAR MAYER
SMOKE LINKS
OSCAR MAYER
CHOPPED HAM
MELLOW CRISP
SLICED BACON
ROYAL CASTLE
SALAMI


89


12-oz $1.29


8-oz


994


1-lb $1.19


69$


1111 i'j l


IMN
ia


*.61


NoHIsBfifY RghsMsev
^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^ E D-^^^p^npp


WALDORF ASST
594 TOILET TISSUE
6-% oz SOFTWFVE ASST.
854 TOILET TISSUE
SALVATION ARMY
694 COTTON MOPS
SAWYER'S
89t GUAVA JAM
GREEN GIANT
734 GREEN PEAS
GAINES GRAVY TRAIN
89C I DOG MEAL
S CREST
$1.39 TOOTH PASTE


WHLET OMA. E,
2/99Cnm


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AN IAf1 f


| HELD OVER11


Weadneday, June 13,1973.


FORSin1
LAWN SERVICE
FERTILIZE FUNGICIDE
PEST CONTROL
TROPICAL 2-2157






wantto t
sno l .


by Daphne Wallace-Whitfield |


Bahamian girls trimming down,



men getting fatter--says Gay

"ARE BAHAMIAN WOMEN GETTING THINNER?" is a question I posed to Dr. Norman Gay recently.


Dr. Gay answered in the
affirmative. In only the last
seven years, he said, there had
been a radical reversal of trend.


Not so long ago the prevailing
opinion was that to be thin was
to be sickly and to be
"pleasantly plump" was a


-I--- I


NOW!
MIN


ofEW 9dEl 1[Aof=
BI MEI HIE ITKIS
SSllUN e Ii gmNANIs


Continuous dancing every night except Thursdays
from 10 p.m. until...


IEra i


CANTONESE DINING FROM 7 P.M.
NO COVER NO MINIMUM
'AfCu LuSfVw-I mAADAIIaI' Sl


Opens 7 p.m. Shows start 8:30
CHILDREN UNDER 12 FREE!
See 2 features late as 10:25
* STARTS TONITEI *
"WICKED, WICKED" 8:30 & 12:
"NIGHT OF THE LEPUS" 10:25


WICKED

WICKED ent
TWIM l TH mG ,0m ,
METROCOOR MGM MG


Ift FI7 aTO


LASI UAY I HUHRSUAY
Matinee 3 & 5, Evening 9-'Phone 2-1004,

RYAN
0 MA









SUGGESTED FOR MATURE AUDIENV
PARENTAL DISCRETION ADVISE
Reervations not claimed by 8:45 will be
on a first come, first served basis.

Now thru Friday Now thru F
Matinee starts at 1:45 Continuous S
nvenu*- m.AgAv


from
"QUADRO(
PLU
"40 GRAV
40 GUNS


Evening y:00uu
"10 RILLINGTON
PLACE" PG.
Richard Attenborough
Judy Geeson
PLUS
"FRAGMENT OF FEAR" PG.
David Hemmings
Gayle Hunnicutt
'Phone 2-2534


desirable sign of affluence and
status. He thoroughly approved
this change.
Change is the name of the
game in Nassau as throughout
all of the modern world.
Kenneth Boulding, an
eminent economist and
imaginative social thinker,
asserts that "The world of
to-day ...... is as different from
the world in which I was born
as that world was from Julius
Caesar's .... Almost as much
has happened since I was born
as happened before."
Looking back on the main
feature stories in the past
columns of Town and Around
this is what the theme
underlying many has been all
about CHANGE.
The Mother of the Year told
as something about her life
forty years ago. The nuns at St.
Francis's who were celebrating
their 35th anniversary as nuns
told us something of convent
life then and convent life now.
Audley, the dolphin trainer,
told us about his career an
innovative one for Nassau. Mrs.
Mamie Worrell told us about
the growth and change of
Nassau over the past fifty
years.
None of these people
decried the changes. On the
contrary they welcomed them.
None hankered after the "good
old days" nor thought of them
as being particularly good.
Dr. Gay ascribes the diet
consciousness of Bahamian
women to a change in
socio-economic conditions over


the past ten years.
Bahamian women in the past
METROCOLOO used to stay home and were
S"suppressed and depressed"
I both by their men and society.
D0T1ON A With the rise in the educational
200 CA S level and the increase of job
9 I opportunities for a wider
cross-section of Bahamian
women they were
n consequently exposed to
styles, fashions and awareness
of themselves.
2.1005 1 interrupted Dr. Gay at this
I stage to ask him whether
Bahamian men had not also
Been "suppressed and
depressed". He replied in the
negative explaining that
Jj]t Bahamian men had always
worked and had therefore been
T exposed to a more desirable
socio-economic climate than
"i E their women.
Dr. Gay attributed diet
) consciousness in Bahamian
=M women to three motives:-
Inh It is a natural result of
flJ1P exposure to fashions. Clothes
do not look good on fat
'CES women and Dr. Gay said
ED. "girdles are the worst invention
sold that have ever come out." He
invited me to. quote him.
i Women have had the added
l i incentive of keeping, or
gg getting, slim in order to be
riday attractive and appealing to
showings their man. Bahamian wives
3 have seen that although their
)N" R. husbands would profess their
US preference for pleasantly
plump women their
ES FOR sweethearts would be thin.
S" R Health factors have also
played an important part


Robner raoula
Stanley Adams
No one under 17 edmitteld


Hypertension has been higher
here than in almost any
country in the world and
Bahamian doctors have
pursued an educational
programme. Dr. Gay said that
seven years ago he had to be
tactful to a patient that was
100 pounds overweight, but
now he need pull no punches
with a patient just a few
pounds overweight.
Health education has been
given support by insurance
companies who raise their
premiums on life insurance if
their client is overweight.
Bahamians, Dr. Gay said, being
very insurance conscious, have
taken this seriously.
One strange aspect of this
change Dr. Gay pointed out is
that ten years ago, roughly
speaking, Bahamian men were
thin and Bahamian women
were fat. Today he says this
position has been reversed. It is
the men, becoming more
prosperous, who have become
fat. Now men are becoming
more diet and health
conscious.
Working at being slim and
attractive says Dr. Gay is part
and parcel of a larger issue.
When life was hard all the
time and energy of man but
especially woman were
devoted to basic survival -
food and shelter. As life
became less hard and basic
needs are more easily satisfied
people become more aware of
the quality of their life.
People generally, and
women in particular, Dr. Gay
believes are now more aware of
this of happiness in contrast
to unhappiness, of physical
fitness as opposed to multiple
aches and pains. Fat people do,
he emphasised, suffer more
complaints than the thin -
they are more susceptible to
arthritis, headaches and relative
inefficiency one definitely
functions better when one is in
good physical condition.
There are 42 sporting clubs
now in the Bahamas which
indicates the increased
emphasis placed on physical


declined an invitation to
sponsor a Bahamian gir due to
"pressure of other
commitments", but assured the
producers that "appropriate
S' consideration may be given for
-- 1974."
Graduating from Lincoln
University were Keadal S.
Butler and Arthur John Jones
of the Bahamas.
'*************
Dealse Roberts, daughter of
Kitty and George Frank of
Nassau George is with the
Elbo room company Kitty
works at Lightbourn's
Pharmacy Patrice
Lightbourn, daughter of
Minerva and Paul Lightbourn -
Paul is with Earthmovers Ltd -
and Florence Cash, daughter of
Patricia and John Cash John
is the assistant advertising
manager of the Tribune all
were graduated from
Montverde Academy,
Montverde, Florida (15 miles
West of Orlando) on Friday,
S- June 1, at 10 a.m.
All parents and many
relatives of these three
Nassauvian girls attended the
graduation ceremonies and
week's activities.
Both Florence and Denise
are members of the Honours
,.* Page 10, Col. 1


DEBORAH TAYLOR, a former Miss Bahamas, and
Deborah Anna Johnson typify the new slim-line Bahamian
women.


fitness.
The church has responded to
this new life style, Dr. Gay
said. Ministers have become
increasingly aware that many
of the dogmas traditionally
held in high regard but which
were not an integral part of
Christianity have been
replaced. Mini dresses and hot
pants, track and swimming for
girls and women are approved
of any many old Bahamian
taboos and ideas of false
modesty have gone forever.
Thus there is a completely
new generation of Bahamians
growing up in a changing
socio-economic environment in
which being thin, being fit,
-IbRg* happy (or at least
pursuing it) is the accepted
order of things.
Dr. Gay told me the secret
of his own superb physical


STEPHEN JAMES McMAHON and BARBARA ANNE KNOWLES


WANTED

EIEM IN INlMAKE AIE

FOR: NASSAU
APPLY:
NMI IEIAL IME lI. UL
18-20 PEMBROKE STREET,

PORT OF SPAIN,
TRINIDAD.


fitness. He has a fully equipped
gymnasium above his office
and any spare moment
in-between clients he dashes
upstairs and has a good work
out. He is one to whom you
cannot say "Physician heal
thyself".
*******
MR. AND MRS. E. CYRIL
KNOWLES of Sans Souci
announce the engagement of
their daughter Barbara Anne to
Stephen James McMahon, son
of Mr. and Mrs James
McMahon of Motherwell,
Lanarkshire, Scotland.
The couple plan to be
married on September I at St.
Anne's Church, Fox Hill, and
will leave shortly afterwards to
take up residence in England.
The bridgroom-to-be is a
member of Her Majesty's
Forces and is at present serving
a nine-month tour in Nassau
with the Royal Signals at No. I
J.R.S.
*********
Hal Jackson Productions,
the sponsors and T.V.
producers of "Miss Black
Teenage America Beauty
Pageant and U.S. Teen Revue",
are inviting black Bahamian
parents with beautiful
daughters in the age range 13 -
16 to consider sponsoring them
for the pageant to be held in
New York on July 27. The
Bahamian participant would
fall into the classification of a
special guest and would not
compete for the title but
would participate in the revue,
be introduced on T.V. and
would take part in the week's
social activities. Any interested
parents are invited to send a
photograph of their daughter
to "Miss Black Teenage
America Beauty Pageant and
U.S. Teen Revue", 350 Fifth
Avenue, Suite 3308, New
York, N.Y. 10001, by June 15.
The Ministry of Tourism


Keep f wit ith

DeWltts Pils


with the action
againstCLE PAINS
and MUSCLE PAINS


Exciting things are

happening at the Fabulous

Trade Winds Bar & Lounge

Paradise Island


CY ROBERTS


SHOWTIMES NIGHTLY: 10:40 & 12:40
MaWk the evening complete with a gourmnt dinner
In the Imperial Dining Room.
Dinner from 7.00p.m. to 9.30 p.m.


^hmjfliM


REIVEIVIBER UE7th


FATHER'S


DAY


Suggestion: _LAA/N MOWERS


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GARDEN &
PET SUPPLY
Madeira Street Shopping Centre
P.O. Box 5790 Tel. -2-2868


_FRUITS TREES

TOOLS





- -- - -


NOW SHOWING
IathMe continuous from 1:00, Evening 8:30-'Phone 3.466


N E TLIMMY
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PARENTAL DISCRETION AD VR.


a s__hg rtistastb


hr =MUM"


^^^^TOWN and AROUND


*If


I






W1hne day, June 13, 1973.


m-te rttotm


II


M


RESERVED


V.I


FOR YOUR CONVENIENCE. OUR STORE HOURS ARE:
MONDAY THROUGH THURSDAY 8:30 A.M. 7:00 P.M.
FRIDAY & SATURDAY 8:30 A.M. 9:00 P.M.. SUNDAY 7:00 10:00 A.M.
mm m mmmmm mm -mmmmmmmmm m mm mnmmmmmm mmmmmm m----m-------mm mm mmmmm


U.S. CNHO


HAND
TOWELS ..o
2/99C


SPEAKS


1.89


SU.S. CHOICE

POETFEESE ISEAKS.1.99


""7 71,,,


IUII VIVA
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FAMILY
NAPKINS


14OCT.
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SNAPPERS 8
ENGLISH

ENGLISH
,PE.SAISA


LB. .I9


iUSAGES


ES


MAPLE LEAF
W EIS


LB.


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.69


LB. .69


D
^^DR. BALLARD


DOG FOOD
CHIX, BEEF, LIVER
15-OZ.
L 5/990,


LB. 50


ENGLISH

BE SAUSAGES .49
ENGLISH
CIPOLAASz. pkg 39
4 (0


EACH


.35


i COFIB MNACEREL Anllalio!

KRAFT
MACARONI & CHEESE DINNER
7-oz. 3/994


NEW ZEALAND
BUTTER %-4b. 3/.99
KRAFT
ORANGEJUICE MaGAL. L49
CAMPBELL'S
VEGETABLE SOUP 1o-oz.4/888
CAMPBELL'S
PORK & BEANS is-oz. 3/894


SPRIGONE
INSECT KILLER
KELLOGG'S
CORN FLAKES


HEINZ
BAR-B.Q
GOLDEN FISH
TUNA


RICELAND RICE


18-oz.


894 AJAX CLEANSER


8.oz. 3/994


WITH ONION
SAUCE 16oz


834


PINESOL DISINFECTANT28-oz. $1.45
TROUT HALL
3/89. ORANGE JUICE 48-oz. 694
PLANTER'S
COCKTAIL PEANUTS "z. 2/794
REYNOLDS FOIL (WRAP)25ft. 2/884
-mi --mmin- mm--- -mi minimmmmm


ZEST SOAP


MAXWELL HOUSE
INSTANT COFFEE


5lb. 95
28oz. 2/884 ,


BATH SIZE 3/99c


6-oz.


DELMONTE
TOMATO CATCHUPi4-oz.


WESSON


OIL


$1.69
2/89.


(SHORTENI
3LB.


1t.
WY


16-o 754
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THOMAS
GREENISH ANTFF
GREEN GIANT


oz 2/88


COCA COLA, _I
FA NTA ALL FtAVOURS,
GOOMBAY PUNCH
JUNKANOO SMASI


ROCOI I SPErAS


12-OZ.
A LL CAN SODAS


10-oz.


.69


SARA LEE STRAWBERRY
CHEESE CAKE 18-1.119
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CREAM TALL CANS
5/$1.00


4 6K


CAN SODAS


! 1 o


biEd


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LB.


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^
f


eAA4


w*










Wednesday, June 13,1973.


From Page 8
Beta Society and both are on
the forensic team which placed
second in the State of Florida
and first in the district.
***********
A small group of ten or
twelve girls from St. andrew's
school in the "Design for
Living" area of the Duke of
Edinburgh Award scheme
(bronze group) hosted a party
at the school on Saturday from
3-5 p.m. for underprivileged
children.
The girls organized the
party, decorated the hall, did
all the cooking and preparation
- in fact it was their
responsibility to carry out the
whole programme in order to
qualify for their bronze medal.
It was conducted under the
guidance of Mrs.Wiles and Mrs.
Marden.
ie* ********
During the Labour week-end
a triangular swimming meet
was held in Freeport between
St. Andrew's, Freeport
Aquatics Club and a team from
Miami shores. I understand
that it was a very exciting meet
with St. Andrew's triumphing
by just 2-% points.
On the Saturday evening the
Freeport group hosted a party
which was well attended by
both Nassau and Miami visitors
as well as the actual
participants.
*eeeee********
Miss Rosemary J. Smith,
daughter of Mr. and Mrs.
William J. Smith of Nassau,
received her Associate in
Science degree on June 2 at the
33rd annual commencement of
Endicott Junior College in
Beverly, Massachusetts.
Rosemary also participated in
special events honouring
seniors and their parents during
Commencement. A major in
fashion design Rosemary has
completed off-campus work
experience in her major field of
study during the regular
internship period. The
increasingly conscious fashion
industry in the Bahamas will be
pleased with Rosemary's
choice of a major.
*******e***e**eee
Marie Judith Hall, daughter
of Mr. and Mrs. Bently Hall of
Nases has matriculated as a
freshman at the College of


~ai~4~ ~
U


17 'J '

LI
i
4

-0xit7


TOMMY BRAITHWAITE
and Camille Adderley on
behalf of St. Andrews School
swimming team receive the
trophy for the winning team
from Mr. Bill Woerner in
Freeport.

Saint Benedict for the 1973-74
academic year. She was
graduated from Aquinas High
School
***** *************
Four Bahamians were


graduated from Fisk's
University 's 99 th
Commencement on May 28.
Receiving bachelor's degrees
were: Byron C. Campbell
(magnum cum laude), son of
H. W. Campbell, Alma
Hutcheson, daughter of A. E.
Hutcheson, Kenneth 0.
Lockhart son of L. H.
Lockhart of 105 Dean's Lane
and James R. McCartney of
Neptune Alley all of Nassau.


GRADUATES THREE: -- ENISE ROBERTS,
PATRICE VOWPamOURN AND PLORENCE CAj4


CYNTHIA LEWIS
... Miss Black Teenage America
1972
FRENCH DIPLOMATIC POLICY
MOVES TERMED BIASED
PARIS (AP) The French
government Tuesday named
ambassadors simultaneously to
North and South Vietnam.
The French decision to establish
full relations with North and South
Vietnam but not with the Viet
Cong's Provisional Revolutionary
Government -- was announced
following the Jan. 27 peace
agreement.
Previously, France had
semi-diplomatic relations with
Hanoi, while relations with Saigon
were broken 12 years ago by the
late President Ngo Dinh Diem.
Jean-Marie Merllon. 47, French
ambasdor to Jordan, was named
asummBL4ador lo South Vietnam-


N


I lHEATINAL WEN 1M


SPORT
,ACKETS


$4450


100% POLYESTER DOUBLE KNIT
LAWS FACES SOLIDS


**-****-***O****-n--********OOOOOOOO
HUNDREDS OF SLACKS TO MATCH
FOR THAT DRESSED-UP CASUAL LOOK
---*e***e*e*ee*ee*e**e--**e***e**-e--


"TOMORROW'S FASHIONS TODAY"


.-a
'., ,i


A0AL MEN WEAR LD.
EAUMI HOE. BAY 8TRIEET PHONE 2-27M8


WE'VE ER MIED
HATCHET BAY RECOMBINED MILK
WITH




HERE ARE THE HEALTH VALUES
VITAMIN D MILK GIVES YOUR
FAMILY:

MIERALS....
SO ESSENTIAL FOR STRONG
BONES AND GOOD TEETH


VITAMINS ...
SO IMPORTANT FOR GROWTH,
HEALTH AND VIGOR


PROTEIS....
SO NECESSARY FOR BUILDING
STRONG MUSCLES


LOOK FOR OUR QUALITY CONTROLLED VITAMIN D MILK
IN OUR EASY TO SPOT TWO-COLOUR CARTONS....
HATCHET BAY GREEN & ELEUTHERA RED

Remwemr to


Hatchet BayTe Bahamian Way


RANFURLY LIBRARY SERVICE From page 31


Uhr irtnmr










WMdieldy, June 13,1973


Frtbmn


&J-


"Apparently you don't
rearranged the files."

CROSSWORD
PUZZLE
acAS l 25. Snare
27. Overgrown
1. Dia0s A 29. Constellation
suWOaO 32. Melody
6.Cut 33. Is able
11. Moon valley 34. Away
12. Rome 36. Appointment
14. Excuse 40. Petty quarrel
15. Quit work 42. Oklahoma
16. ChgeS pieces Indian !
17. Meadow 44. Salasm
19. About 45. Self-derived
20. INm existence
22. Swvieemen's 47. Couple
addss 49. Dictum
24. Jacobs son 50. Fragrant wood


approve of the way I've


51. Guide
52. Cads
mWN


or lime 219 l. AP Nwfoweatures


2. Troubled
3. Adhere
4. Jujube
5. Lime tree
irder 6. Junk
7. Recline
8. Italian wine
city
9. Smarts
10. Cheer
13. Shabby
18. New-born lamb
21. Conceit
23. Kimono sash
26. Ltucothea
28. Black gram
29. Group of 8
30. Elevates
31. Pollute
32. Astern
35. Entry
37. Endure
38. Sum
39. Pitchers
41. Dismiss
43. Cry of pain
46.Ppeflttmng
6-13 48. Born


CROSSWORD
PUZZLE
mm-


1. Discerning
7, Russian river
12. AchIed
13. ReginIl
14. MalWious
15. Lubricant
IL.Transfer
18 Fictitious name
19 turdywood

2.1ere

2V.


29. Young reporter
30. Not at all
31. Fate
32. Stripe
33. Golf gadget
34. Preceded
35. Whisper
37..Ear
inflammation 01
39. Femon
42. French
psychologist 1
43. Consternation
44. Perfum
45. Expire


L N OF YISTI DAY'S PUZZLE


1. Roman bronn
2. Bushmen
3. Deceive
4. Make right


Pwr time 30 mi. AP Newsfeehres


m
e 5. Adolescent
6. Boy's
nickname
7. Differ
- 8. Metal
9. Chief
10. Fuel
11. Sheltered
15. Masterpiece
17. Compete
19. Scull
20. Brawny
S22. Rabble
24. Formlcid
S25. Uproar
26. Iowa college
28. Antiseptic
S 29. Hot rod
32. Coach
33. Jaunt
34. Tennis strokes
35. Baseball glove
36. "rie Bear"
38. Decad
S 40.- Vegas
41. Watch
6.14 43. From- Lat.


from the Cragil Rghter Institute
GENERAL TENDENCIES: The morning finds
you under excellent conditions that require
you to handle financial matters in an intelligent manner. The
afternoon and evening bring you a new and more exciting set
of circumstances with the chance of travel.
ARIES (Mar. 21 to Apr. 19) Attend to important
responsibities early so that later you can be with fascinating
person at interesting places. Start the day off right by
showing more devotion to loved one.
TAURUS (Apr. 20 to May 20) Cement better relations with
an associate and see that your individual duties are well
regulated. Take time to study new project. Evening is fine for
attending favorite amusement.
GEMINI (May 21 to June 21) Do what you can to "gan the
cooperation of a co-worker. Later you can make new contacts
of value. Make sure a mutual plan with an associate is working
well. Attend the social tonight.
MOON CHILDREN (June 22 to July 21) Plan ways to
increase production with associates and then get busy at the
work required. Show that you have true creativity. Strive for
more harmony. Evening is fine for relaxation.
LEO (July 22 to Aug. 21) You have home affairs to handle
intelligently before you attend the amusements of your
choice. Confide in close ties who have your interests at heart.
Then do the work you like to do.
VIRGO (Aug. 22 to Sept. 22) Take care of shopping and
other important duties so you can engage in recreations
without worry. Be sure to keep appointments on time. Confer
with kin and improve situation at home.
LIBRA (Sept. 23 to Oct. 22) Morning is best time to handle
monetary affairs. Later confer with financial experts and
discuss ways to have greater income in the future. Visit good
friends and get their support.
SCORPIO (Oct. 23 to Nov. 21) Make plans for having
greater abundance in the days ahead. You can add to savings
account by studying important monetary matters. Take time
to engage in amusements you enjoy.
SAGITTARIUS (Nov. 22 to Dec. 21) Conduct a meeting
with kin and figure out how to be happier in the future.
Follow your intuition which is fine now. Being most careful in
motion is very important at this time.
CAPRICORN (Dec. 22 to Jan. 20) Plan how to have more
agreement with friends who mean much to you. Some effort
on your part will help you gain a personal aim easily. Show
loved one more affection.
AQUARIUS (Jan. 21 to Feb. 19) Attending to important
business matters in the morning before visiting good friends is
wise. Make sure your bills are paid on time. Show that you
have excellent credit. Be wise.
PISCES (Feb. 20 to Mar. 20) You have new ideas now that
can help you become more successful, so be sure to put them
in operation. Seek the good advice of experts. Discuss your
plans with new associates.


TUN Make lou Very CRoSS-word The one with no numbers d.
excet for the nrst&.I eaeh ston., no order to the cimes. One
hint bOys liar TIM MeKAT: Latch on to that ven-letter
word! Sly ut one nMonday.


Clues Across
Linked with palaces In old sons.
(9)
amen at prisons. (8)
Eaxpeted now. (3)
Smooth. (6)
Speed. (4)
Part of a cirele. (3)


a


REX MORGAN, M.D.


By DAL CURTIS I


F JUDGE PARKER By PAUL NICHOILS :

YES, I GOOD! KATHERINE'S BRINGING DOES ABBEY WHY? 1IS IT WELL..- IT'S JUST THAT
SAM, ARE YOU AM, JUDGE! ABBEY INTO TOWN AND I KNOW YOU'E NECESSARY I DON'T SEE TO BE "
FREE FOR LUNCH? THOUGHT WE'D JOIN THEM! INVITING ME? THAT SHE BE ONE OF HER
WHY DON'T YOU COME BY FOREWARNED? FAVORITE







71AT...THAT'LL
3HSAINE...




APARTMENT 38-G By Alex Kotsky

STHEINK IT WAS SJ ENLY, FEELEXHAUSTEP, PRO- A M AR6, DI I HEAR A
THERAPEUTIC-- NOT ONLY FESS0R! I WANT TO GO 10 SLEEP LIGHT KNOCK ON THE
AS A MRSE, FOR BUT FOR FOR A WEEK! A 00R
HAVE KNOWN WHAT YOU SIOULD0 P, TOMMIE -- .1 HEARD
SETTER THAN T 60 ON ANOTHER CASE FOR MSOMETHING---
TO HAVE BLOWN A WEEK OR SO '




ZAxit


STEVE ROPER & MIKE NOMAD


Winning Bridge


a a r T NOuum O
on mse tM, 0th. wosn Lad-
browe's (jiub In BW at., will be
staging a brg t smridg ques
in nWe awas ma me. TweutW
world cas players wit pay m liu
each to enter an Indliiuai tar
a nratprime o amaoTbhre wul
S smiettia un sum uld
rnaedtqr.t a rtleh Bridge


POaW of An expert and
A 1l055er of dhgulnuahed


Rupert and the Sea-Saw-2


The Merboy rapidly makes his way upstream with Mr. Noah, whose ark is -moored near by.
and Rupert, now brimming with curiosity. Why, here's Rupert I" cries the Merboy. I
follows along the river bank. "Why has he expect you're surprised to find me here. Mr.
coms to Nutwood ? wonders the little bear. Noah has kindly offered to take this Sea-Saw
"Ofe doesn't usually go on Journeys into fresh to the Water Mites." And Rupert frowns as
water. It must be for an important reason." h's friend hands him a strange-looking object.
Hurrying along, Rupert soon finds the Merboy ALL RIGHTS RIRVeD.

Rupert and the Sea-Saw-3


" It's a seaw we ue In the oceans," laughs the want to clear up the litter In their lake, that's
M>boy. It will out anything-wood, metal, why they asked to borrow a Sea-Saw. But
e gls. We find it handy for sawing up I mustn't dawdle," he adds. "I'll come back
th rubbish that people throw into the sea." tomorrow for the Sea-Saw. Goodbye, give
" And the WIter h ? queries Rupert. my best wishes to the Water Mites." And with
"They lPon in Nutwood Leke--they're cousins a flip of his tall he turns and swims down-
of the Sea Sprtea," replies the Merboy. They stream. ALL RIHTS IHRSEeRVD.


-* wui be c *Olung trom
QSS uding oar shau.it
w be eend
bf Jimmy and 1letto

Champiaae et DeAvwise.

It64
sAKS8 i
athe
JILQJ7


um
'o"heret Oamf
1126



& K 10 96
J4J7

jAK SJ942
92 19
.Suthe edaet t.




Chess













B wt o laudwomot
douki wi in d .tr pnou

nod Wto White's best di
I*r 10 asondsg rand-
master 30 seconds. chess master
two Uiij l chess xpe t; our
nainuftas county lye; seven
sb 10 mi-
tp, sw gs; 20 mntes, novice.
009 0-1 41 .


I .-. A-B81 2 P-B3 (of 2
Ax KSJ94a
n ~ dc ; I 4 P -
S.. S XQ ^. Jix &
it sresiW. I/ 4
c moaed 5 ..exat
nxee Q BXQ SPXQ.


by saunders & overgard


Blenheim and Bucklaham, to
name two. (7)
BaHI (9)
sOinn. (4-4)
Dido fell In love with him. (s)
Clues Down
Unattainable vision. (4-4)
Clilmbn pleat. (9)
Beret ato. (5)
untruthful person. (4)
M .ine. ( (
esN (4)
So let It be. (4)


(4)

Pars(5) rof tfDE'S ,o


(5) re ,site ,.*y sieoa


I I












St--.___ WtedMay, June 13, 1973.




CLASSIFIED SECTION -TOP ADV. TELEPHO T


E TATSEL AER


I I


C10112
FOR SALE
200 ft. on a SANDY BEACH
with DUPLEX furnished units.
Situate Coral Harbour-assess-
ment value $101,000.00 owner
willing SELLER for
$65,000.00 cash or terms.
Always been rented. See
anytime. You can SAVE a
large bundle.
One of the best DEALS.
HILLTOP SANS SOUCI -
magnificent views. Well built
old Bahamian House three to
four bedrooms 2h baths -
furnished, large verandahs,
extra spacious grounds. Selling
for $65,000.00.
EASTERN ROAD have split
level house, 3 bedrooms, 2
baths, only $47,500.00. Offer
$30,000.00 mortgage.
Immediate occupancy.
UNFURNISHED HOUSE 2
miles East. Quiet area have 3
bedrooms 2 baths 2 car-garage,
lovely gardens. Only
$50,000.00. Finance available.
We have complete listings all
areas. Our prices are way-below
reproduction costs.
DEAL DAMIANOS save
bundle. Dial 22305, 22033,
22307 Evenings 41197, 41280.

C10039
FOR SALE
By OWNER
House in Highland Park. 3
bedrooms, 2 bath, 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.

C 10098
2- STOREY DUPLEX
APARTMENTS. OUT WEST
1I miles from town. Yearly
income $6,600.00 sales price
only $45,000.00. Live in one
and have income in another
Spacious grounds with garage
and fruit trees. Ideal set-up.
Come see anytime. DEAL with
DAMIANOS and SAVE a
bundle. Dial 22305, 22033.
Evenings 41197, 41280.
C10097
SPACIOUS OAKES FIELD
split level has four
bedrooms, three baths, plus
attic, plus one bedroom 1 bath
and kitchen ideal for In-laws
or g oi S Back furniture.
enclosed grounds, Big house -
shna price. DIAL DAMIANOS
SAVE A BUNDLE. Dial
22033, 22305, 41197, 41280
anytime.
C10093
JOHNSON TERRACE 2
bedroom 1 bath home extra
bedroom or study, fully
furnished Including
aircondltioning, T.V. and
washer. $25,000.00. Call
51884.


C10090
PRESTIGE HOMES
Phone 28851
P.O. Box N-1469, Nassau

HIGHLAND PARK 3
bedroom 2 bath, living room,
dining room airconditioned.
Furnished, patio with BBQ pit.

SEABREEZE 4 bedrooms, 2
bath, living and dining room.
Furnished, carport, laundry
room.
PARK GATE 2 bath 3
bedroom, living and dining
room, breakfast room, den,
patio enclosed, laundry 'oom,
maid's quarters.

NASSAU EAST 3 bedrooms,
2 bath, living and dining room,
pato, laundry room, furnished,
aircondltloned.

LITTLE BLAIR Duplex. 2 2
bedroom, kitchen, living and
dining room. All rented

BLAIR 3 bedrooms, 2 bath,
living room, dining room,
office, double carport. Wall to
wall carpet, laundry room,
airconditioned. Patio, den.

fGH VISTA 2 bedrooms 2
bth, living and dining room.
Fmlly room, den, large patio.
W to wall carpeting.
Fuarished.

E*AT SHIRLEY STREET 2
' bedroom apartments. Living
and dining room, kitchen, near
Montmu Beach.

DMAM HOUSE on
waterfront Call for
Information ,

4 t-MNT APARTMENT 2
1oit. living and dining
ro bath. Completely

f COMMERCIAL BUILDINGS
ntmrille 30x100 has 3
y-erll0e. $850 per month.

fq IAL PROPERTY
warehouse 2000
4L1 bedroom apartment
dtroon u apartment.
I| COral Harbour.
VISTA Bst buy
ONLY $4 00.00
ACTION LIST


E TATSEL AER


I I


FOR RENT


q - I ~


C10072
50' x 100' lot with shop and
house situated on Market
Street between Brougham St.
And Milton St. Phone 3-5895.
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.

C10113
MUST SELL one lot
approximately 87' x 110' -
Blair Estates. zoned private
dwelling or duplex. Phone
4-3026.
C 10042
FOR SALE
BY OWNER
House in Highland Park -
executive type home. 4
bedrooms, 21h baths, living,
dining, family, kitchen, double
car garage and utility room on
2 lots of land, wall to wall
carpet and drapes, completely
furnished, large patio and pool.
18x36. Beautifully landscaped,
bearing fruit trees central
a irconditioned. To view
telephone 2-1722-3.
C 10034
FOR SALE
By OWNER House in
Highland Park, 3 bedrooms, 2
bath, living, dining, kitchen,
utility room and carport. Built
in range and baker on lot 90 c
150. Nice home in nice area.
To view telephone 2-1722-3.

C10134
FOR SALE
SACRIFICE
2 commercial lots 50 x 103
adjoining. Phone 77078.
C10141
FOR SALE
House 2 bedrooms 1V
bathrooms enough for
expansion for third bedroom.
Patio, grounds (furnished) 90 x
120 fruited, off Village Road
near school and shopping
Centre. Asking $33,000.00 -
Finance Available ten years
mortgage with low monthly
payments.
DAMIANOS
DAM IANOS REALTY
DAMIANOS REALTY
COMPANY LTD.,
DIAL 22033, 22305
Evenings 41197, 41280.



C9986
FURNISHED 3 bedroom 2
bath house with
ariconditioning Bamboo
Town. Phone 36959.
C 10041
4500 square feet, warehouse or
office space, available
immediately. Montrose
Avenue. To view, telephone
2-1722-3.
C10032
OFFICE OR STORE SPACE --
Charlotte near Bay. Immediate
occupancy, ample parking.
Inquire 4-2017.
C10040
2 BEDROOM apartment -
M ontrose Avenue. Basic
furniture. 1 bedroom
airconditioned, washer. To
view telephone 2-1722-3.
C10049
ONE EXTRA LARGE two
bedrooms two bath, and one
extra large one bedroom
apartment. With large living
and dining all basically
furnished Victoria Court
Apartments on Elizabeth
Avenue between Shirley and
Bay Street. Facilities, phone,
laundry, parking T.V. Antenna,
airconditioned. Phone 54631
between 8 a.m. and 5 p.m.
C10022
AIRCONDITIONED
Efficiency apartment. Ring
S-8679 Mr. Pritchard.
C10051
IN TOWN furnished rooms,
Efficiency Apartment, and also
town property for sale. Phone
2-2555.
C10081
2 BEDROOM completely
furnished apartment.
Stapledon Gardens. Phone
3-5350.
C10033


LARGE ONE BEDROOM
apartment, nicely furnished.
$250 per month. Call
CHESTER THOMPSON REAL
ESTATE ..2-4777-8.
C10092
I BEDROOM apartment, fully
furnished, wall to wall
carpeting. Master antenna,
laundry off Shirley Park
Avenue. Telephone 5-4684.
C10116
3 Bedroom, 2 bath, completely
furnished home, Nassau East,
near school. Available July 1st.
Call 3-6151 nights, 5-8141
ja ys.


C10089
1 Large Shop
1 two-bedM om unfurnished
trqmeynt opposite Old Trail
tery, eldier. Road.
I two bedroom unfurnished
apartment
2 one-bedroom efficiency
apartments, Wulff Road,
opposite Beoamian Lumber.
Telephone 42981.


I I


C 10083
HILLCREST TOWERS
Spacious 2 bedroom 2 bath
apartment, large balcony,
airconditioning, swimming
pool short or long term. $400
per month. Contact 2-1841
days.
C 10087
DOWNTOWN PARKING
ELIZABETH AVENUE
Monthly $20 per car.
Hourly 50c first hour.
30c each additional hour.
ELIZABETH CARPARK
7-7387 or 2-4727
C10121
2 BEDROOM 2 bath
completely furnished
apartment off Village Road.
Tel. 3-1328 or 3-1705

C10137
ONE HOUSE FOR RENT.
Telephone 2-8989.

CARS FOR SAMU
C10131


-at-


TODAY'S
SPECIAL BUY
1968 Cadillac Fleetwood
Limousine $6850.00

1972 VAUXHALL VICTOR
good condition $2400.00
1971 DODGE AVENGER
stick shift, blue $1150.00
1971 DODGE AVENGER
stick shift, Aqua $1300.00
1970 SINGER VOGUE SEDAN
automatic $950.00
1967 PONTIAC
LAURENTIAN
white- $400.00
1964LINCOLN
CONTINENTAL
white $400.00
196/1 ADILLAC SEDAN
good buy $350.00
1972 VAUXHALL FERENZA
blue, stick shift $2250.00
1967 MERCURY COUGAR
green $1000.00
1969 FORD GALAXIES
reconditioned $1000.00
1971 DODGE AVENGER
bargain automatic $1500.0"
1972 DODGE AVENGER G.L.
good buy $2350.00
1970 PLYMOUTH
BARRACUDA
red, automatic $2250.00
1969 FORD FALCON
automatic $1200.00
1969 DATSUN S/W
stick shift, red $800.00
1968 CHEVY IMPALA
green, 2 door $1850.00
1971 PONTIAC VENTURA II
Yellow, 2 door $3000.00
1971 TRIUMPH 2000
blue, 4 door $1300.00
FINANCING AVAILABLE
COME IN AND SEE US
Oakes Field near
Police Barracks
Phone 3-4711.
C10132
ECONOCARS
Best used-car values,
including clean,
low-mileage, Iate-model
vehicles.
1970 MORRIS TRAVELLER
1300 station wagon, radio,
automatic transmission $1,400
1967 FIAT 600D
good condition $500
1969 HILLMAN MINX,
four door $900
1967 ROVER
2000, radio, automatic
transmission, new paint
job, engine recently
overhauled,
excellent condition $1,100
1969 FORD ESCORT,
automatic transmission $900,
1969 TOYOTA CROWN
SEDAN, automatic
transmission radio $1,600
1972 FORD CAPRI,
automatic transmission,
radio $1,800
1989 LINCOLN CONTINENTAL
four door sedan, fully
powered, radio and
tape deck $3,500
1971 VAUXHALL VIVA
four door sedan, radio,
standard transmission $1,300
1969 TOYOTA CROWN
SEDAN, automatic,
radio $1,500
1970 TOYOTA CORONA
MARK II STATION
WAGON, radio $1,400
1971 VAUXHALL VIVA
four door sedan, radio,
standard transmission $1,300


1970 FIAT
850 special $800
1971 TOYOTA CORONA
four door deluxe sedan,
radio, air conditioning,
automatic transmission $2,200
1970 FORD ESCORT,
excellent condition $1,000
1969 TRIUMPH
2000 four door sedan,
automatic transmission,
radio, excellent
condition $1,500
1071 TRIUMPH
Toledo four door sedan $1,600
1967 FIAT O00D,
good condition $500
1970 TOYOTA CORONA
MARK II STATION WAGON,
radio, standard
transmission r1,400
ECONOMY CARS LTD.
Flat & Toyota
Sal aand Srvilee
Dowdowef Street
P. O. Bex N 1382,
Telephone 2-1322


m a.


E LASR OFS AA
f


C10106
1968 FIAT 850 good
condition $400. Phone 31765
after 4 p.m.


C10148
1971 PINTO STANDARD
SHIFT, RADIO, EXCELLENT
CONDITION, SACRIFICE
$2,000. Phone 2.1586, or
5-1945 after 1:30 p.m.

C10102
1970 MGB Convertible in good
condition. $1500 O.N.O. Call
Dr. Siva. 52923 or 51945.

"-10028
ISLAND MOTOR COMPANY
1970 I TD .
TRADE-INS FROM
YOUR PONTIAC DEALER .

1968 FIAT- 124 Green $900
1969 VICTOR 2000 S/W
Auto. $850
1972 PONTIAC VENT UKH-- ,
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, Blue $3999
1969 Hillman Hunter -
Auto. Green $850
1970 VAUXHALL VIVA -
2 Dr. Auto. $600
1970 FORD CAPRI -
automatic Blue $1650
1972 VAUXHALL VIVA -
2 Dr. Automatic $2400
1970 MORRIS 1100-
Auto. 4 Dr. White $1400
1965 CADILLLAC -
Auto. $975

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

FR SALE
C10063
OWNER LEAVING
,1ivingroom suite, couch, chair,
rocker. Palmdale, Tenwich
Street off Montrose Avenue
Blue Apt. building left hand
side..
C10101
1 Desk with return $300.00
6 Green letter size file cabinets
- $40.00 each
1 Tan/white letter size file
cabinet -$50.00
2 Tall tan/white stationery
cabinets- $60.00 (each)
2 small stationery cabinets -
$50.00 (each)
1-3 drawer legal
size pedalflexer $140.00
1 Black executive
swivel chair $80.00
Many other miscellaneous
items. Phone 7-4289 9 a.m.
to 5 p.m.

C10129
120 c.c. Suzuki motorcycle --
low mileage good condition.
For information Phone 52645.

MI EMORIAM
C10133


-I..




In sacred memory of Rowena
(Poitler) Wilson who died June
13th 1972.
God takes the best for reasons
divine,
But memory lasts until the end
of time.
Washington Wilson,
Her Husband.

C10142


In loving memory of our dear
son and brother, Kelson James
Stubbs.
God takes the best for reasons
divine,
But memories last till the end
of time.
Left to mourn, four brothers,
three sisters, Mother Elmada
Stubbs and a host of other
relatives.


I I NM WPPLES


C10035
PACEMAKER 44 ft.
Luxurious Cruising Yacht.
Phone 3-2371.
C10107
31 FOOT Chris Craft Sedan.
Sleeps six, excellent condition.
Phone 54011 Mon. to Fri.
C 100082
BAHAMAS YACHT SALES
1 F-25 Express Cruiser

EQUIPMENT INCLUDES
Bilge pump auto elect,
bow/side rails, conv. top, sides
and back curtains, dockside
wiring 110V W/50' shore
cable, wiper, elec. refrigerator,
carpeting, dinette U shaped,
sink, stove alcohol, marine
head, bilge blower, elec. horn,
spare prop, spare batt. 225 h.p.
Chrysler 20 gal. water tank
sleeps 5, Has to be seen to be
appreciated $14,500.00 Phone
28079.

I LST
C10015
BROWN MINIATURE DOG
with brown collar, area of
William's and Shirley Streets.
a100 Reward. Phone 7-8139.


C10140
WE BUY Soldier Crabs In large
quantities. For details write:
CANCER RESEARCH, 217
47th St. N. W., BRADENTON,
FLORIDA, 33505.

I ELP NTED
10038
JOB TITLE: MACHINIST
MINIMUM EDUCATION:
Good basic education.
MINIMUM EXPERIENCE:
5-10 years.
DUTIES/RESPONSIBI1LITIES:
Lay out work, set up and
operate machine tools,
machine parts to precision
tolerances and specified
finished. Use Precision
measuring instruments and
performs any dismantling,
fitting or assembly work
required for plant maintenance
or construction.
INTERESTED APPLICANT
CONTACT: Personnel
Department, Bahama Cement,
P. 0. Box F-100, Freeport,
Grand Bahama.
7430
OOB TITLE: (TWO)'
BULLDOZER OPERATORS
MINIMUM EDUCATION:
Good basic education
MINIMUM EXPERIENCE. 2-3
years. Must be fully qualified
to operate D-8 and D-9
bulldozers.
DUTIES/RESPONSIBILITIES:
Operates bulldozer for leveling,
road work, backfilling,
excavating and moving,
materials.

INTERESTED APPLICANT
CONTACT: Personnel
Department, Bahama Cement
Company, P.O. Box F-100,
Freeport, Grand Bahama

C7405
JOB TITLE: (EIGHT)
GENERAL REPAIRMEN
MINIMUM EDUCATION.
Good basic education. Good
Cement Plant mechanical
background.
MINIMUM EXPERIENCE:
5-10 years.
DUTIES/RESPONSIBILITIES:
Inspects, repairs, replaces,
installs-, adjusts and maintains
all mechanical equipment In a
cement manufacturing plant.
INTERESTED APPLICANT
CONTACT: Personnel
Department, Bahama Cement
Company, P. O. Box F-100,
Freeport, Grand Bahama.
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. O. Box F-100,
Freeport, Grand Bahama.
C7429
JOB TITLE: (THREE)
PAYLOADER OPERATORS
MINIMUM EDUCATION:
Good basic education


MINIMUM EXPERIENCE: 2-3
years. Must be fully qualified
to operate 6 cubic yard 988
payloader.
DUTIES/RESPONSIBILITIES:
Operate payloader to load
limestone Into trucks and
charge clinker, gypsum and raw
materials into feed system.
INTERESTED APPLICANT
CONTACT: Personnel
Department, Bahama Cement
Company, P. 0. Box F-100,
Freeport, Grand Bahama.


C10123
WANTED:
14 Waitresses Must have
health certificate
3 Dancers (Girls).
I Umbo Dancer.
1 Steel Drummer.
1 Bottle/glass Dancer.
Apply In person at: Sloppy
Joe's East Street, ask for Mr.
E. Burrows, General Manager.


HELP WANTED


I I


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.
C7428
JOB TITLE: PROCESS
ENGINEER MINIMUM
EDUCATION: High School or
College graduate. Training in
the art and necessity of
attaining maximum efficiency
in Cement manufacturing
process.
MINIMUM EXPERIENCE: 3.5
years
DUTIES/RESPONSIBILITIES:
Manage activities relative to
attaining maximum efficiencies
in the cement manufacturing
process while making a quality
product.
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-I00,
Freeport. Grand Bahama.
C7409
JOB TITLE: (FOUR),
GENERAL REPAIRMAN
LEADERS
MINIMUM EDUCATION:
Good basic education. Good
cement plant mechanical
background.
MINIMUM Experience: 5-10,
years.
DUTI ES/RESPONSI BI LITI ES:
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.

C10023
JOB TITLE: INSTRUMENT
REPAI RMAN
MINIMUM EDUCATION:
High school graduate or
equivalent.
MINIMUM EXPERIENCE: 3-5
years Industrial Instrumentat-
ion experience.
DUTIES/AESPONSIBILITIES:
Install, repair, calibrate test
and adjust any type of
integrating, indicating or
graphic electrical or
mechanical Instrument.
INTERESTED APPLICANT
CONTACT: Personnel
Department, Bahama Cement
Company, P. O. Box F-100,
Freeport, Grand Bahama.

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. O. Box F-100,
Freeport, Grand Bahama.
C10031


JOB TITLE: STEEL
FABRICATORS
(FOUR )MINIMUM
EDUCATION: Good basic
education
MINIMUM EXPERIENCE: 5
years experience in steel lay
out and welding.
DUTIES/RESPONSIBILITIES:
Read and follow structural
steel detail drawings, cut and
weld In accordance with
drawing specifications.
INTERESTED APPLICANT
CONTACT: Personnel
Department, Bahama Cement
Company, P. 0. Box F-100.
Freeport, Grand Bahama.


C10108
SOUS CHEF ALSO COOK -
WANTED. Minimum 5 years
experience. Apply to Head
Chef 9:00 -10 a.m. or 2.00 -
6.00 p.m. ANCHORAGE
HOTEL


p m


L MUNTlU


-I


C10110 .
REQUIRED to work In Out
Island 3 Chalnmen/Bushcut.
tars. Preferably with driver's
licence. Call 24596.


C10124
EXPERIENCED SECRETARY
required by financial
organisation. Fast accurate
typing and shorthand together
with experience in a senior
secretarial position are essential
requirements. Applications
should Include full details of
previous experience and salary
required addressed to Chief
Accountant, P. 0. Box N3016,
Nassau, or Telephone 21025
and ask for Mr. Gerdes-Hansen.
C7410
JOB TITLE: (TWO)
OPERATIONS FOREMAN
MINIMUM EDUCATION
Good basic education. Training
and experience In cement
manufacturing process.
MINIMUM EXPERIENCE: 3-5
years.
DUTIES/RESPONSIBILITIES:
Supervise single-turn activities
of cement making operations
necessary to produce slurry,
clinker and finished cement of
the type, quantity and quality
required to meet customer
requirements and shipping
schedules.
INTERESTED APPLICANT
CONTACT: Personnel
Department, Bahama Cement
Company, P. 0. Box F-100,
Freeport, Grand Bahama.
C10122
DO YOU LOVE CHILDREN?
Have you always wanted to
work closely with them? Do
you wish to help children
deprived of their normal homes
to become useful citizens of
our new Bahamas?
Then consider the childcare
field. The Ranfurly Home for
Children is seeking the
following staff:
a) Women, 25/35 to live in &
care for children 2 to 6 years
old. Nursery or childcare
experience helpful.
b) Mature woman, 35/50, with
childcare background &
administrative potential, to live
in.
c) Couple with childcare or
social service background
and/or willing to have in
Service training on a conractual
basis. Must be willing to live in.
Only Bahamians will be
considered. Apply in writi n
for an interview to Mr. & Mri?
Leslie Davies, Ranfurly Home
for Children, Box N-1413,
Nassau.
C7466
JOB TITLE: CONTROL
ROOM OPERATOR
MINIMUM EDUCATION:
Good basic education
MINIMUM EXPERIENCE: 3-5
years
DUTIES/RESPONSIBILITIES:
Control raw and finish grinding
and burning process in
producing finish cement.
INTERESTED APPLICANT
CONTACT: Personnel
Department, Bahama Cement
Company, P. 0. Box F-100,
Freeport, Grand Bahama.
C10118
BARCLAY'S BANK
INTERNATIONAL LTD.
BARCLAY'S BANK
INTERNATIONAL LTD. has
openings in its Nassau Branch
for Male Trainee Staff. If you
hdve passed or have just sat at
least 4 G.C.E. examinations, 2
of which must be English
Language and Mathematics,
and would like to take up a
career in Banking, please
telephone Mr. Speirs at 2-7466
to arrange an interview.

C7465
JOB TITLE: PLANT
ENGINEER
MINIMUM EDUCATION:
College Graduate
MINIMUM EXPERIENCE:
5-10 years civil engineering
DUTIES/RESPONSIBILITIES:
Manage the engineering
activities in connection with
physical and technical aspects
of Company operation,
property maintenance,
improvements and additions.
INTERESTED APPLICANT
CONTACT: Personnel
Department, Bahama Cement
Company, P. O. Box F-100,
Freeport, Grand Bahama.
.C10128
LIVE IN COUPLE $275
each.
1. House maintenance- butler
* chef chauffeur carwash
- yard overseer.
2. Cateress housekeeper -
light laundry.
6 days -- 8 a.m. to 8 p.m.


Write: Adv. C10128, c/o The
Tribune, P. 0. Box N-3207,
Nassau.


C7464
JOB TITLE: SUPERVISOR -
PURCHASING AND STORES
MINIMUM EDUCATION:
College graduate or equivalent
MINIMUM EXPERIENCE:
5-10 years In Industrial
Purchasing and Stores
functions.
DUTIES/RESPONSIBILITIES:
Co-ordinate and supervise
Company Purchasing and
Storekeeping programme.
INTERESTED APPLICANT
CONTACT: Personnel
Department, Bahama Cement
Company, P. 0. Box F-100,
Freeport, Grand Bahama.


C74-.---
JOB TITLE: SUPERINTEN-
DENT -- MECHANICAL
MAINTENANCE
MINIMUM EDUCATION:
Good basic education
MINIMUM EXPERIENCE:
10-15 years cement plant
maintenance experience
DUTIES/RESPONSIBILITIES:
Co-ordinate and direct
mechanical maintenance
activities including field forces,
machine shop and garage in
providing maintenance and
Inspection service for entire
plant, includes the installation
of new machinery and
equipment.
INTERESTED APPLICANT
CONTACT: Personnel
Department, Bahama Cement
Company, P. 0. Box F-100,
Freeport, Grand Bahama.
C7467
JOB TITLE: SHOP
FOREMAN
MINIMUM EDUCATION:
G.C.E. "O" Level or City and
Guilds or equivalent
MINIMUM EXPERIENCE: 10
years In Machine shop
DUTIES/RESPONSIBILITIES:
Supervise machine shop and
field maintenance services for
maintenance of the entire
cement plant.
INTERESTED APPLICANT
CONTACT: Personnel
Department, Bahama Cement
Company, P. 0. Box F-100,
Freeport Grand Bahama.
C10136
WANTED: Insurance Adjuster
Trainee
Qualifications G.C.E.,
Ordinary Level, English and
Mathematics. Apply in own
handwriting to ALGOMA
ADJUSTERS (BAHAMAS)
LIMITED, P. 0. Box N4289,
Nassau. Bahamas.
C10096
SECRETARY with at least 3
'O' Levels, bookkeeping,
typing, filing, general office
work, neat appearance. Apply
only typed letter, P. 0. Box
N-248, Nassau.
C10138
WANTED: Steel Drummer,
Instructor and maker. Please
write P. 0. Box ES 6230,
Nassau.
C10139
DIAMOND CRYSTAL SALT-
CO., Clarence Town, Long:
Island, Bahamas, has a position
pen oa "Mechanic" at ourq
'Solar'Salt Salina. -s
Applicants must be Bahamian,
having the following
qualifications:
MUST.
1. Be capable to maintain and
repair the following:
1.1 Ware Hydro Trencher;
Couch 24"-42" propeller
pumps; Richard Palmer
and Barber Greene Salt
Harvester; MRS 4-wheel
Diesel truck tractor;
Stephens-Adamsons
Slinger; Ingersoll-Rand
Vane Type Air
Compressor; Double Deck
Pioneer Screen and Tyler
Vibrating Screen,
McLanahan three-roll
crusher; Gorman-Rupp
and Rex Centrifugal
pumps.
1.2 Earth Moving Equipment:
Cook-Challenge and
Peerless Bottom Dump
trailers, with Air and
Electrically activated
dump gates; Hardee
trailers with mechanically
operated dump gates.
Caterpillar: 0-8; D-4;
No.12 Motor Graders; 944
Front Loader; Gurries
Field Planner; Vibrator
Compactor and Farmall
Tractor.
2. Be qualified to maintain and
repair:
Rockwell transfer cases;
Versa Air and Electrically
operated control valves;
Diesel engine's turbo
chargers; Fuel Injection
equipment; Vickers
Hydraulic controls; Falk
speed reducers; Mader
valves and Hydraulic
pumps and jacks.
3. Be qualified in Diesel power
engines, its maintenance,
repairs and installation:
3.1 Caterpillar Engines D-311
to D-353, G.M. Engines,
Series 53. 71 and 110.
Lister, Deutz, Onan and
Continental Diesel
Engines.


.. L__ l ,Er


4. Be qualified to maintain,
repair and install gasoline
engines:
4.1 Vehicles: Ford, Series
F-100 and 350; V.W.;
Chevrolet.
4.2 Small Pumps with Briggs
& Stratton engines.
5. Be capable to maintain,
repair and install:
5.1 Barber Greene Belt
Conveyor; Aggregates Belt
Conveyors and Carter Belt
Conveyor, from 24" to
36" wide, Its crives and
speed reducers.
6. Must have some knowledge
of Outboard Motors, from 9
h.p. to 33 h.p.
7. Be able to do small amount
of welding and brazing.
8. Must have a basic set of
mechanic tools and wrenches.
9. Be willing to do shift work.
Send applications in writing to:
Plant Manager, Diamond
Crystal Salt Co., Clarence
Town, Long Island, Bahamas,
to be on time for Interview
June 19 and 20, 1973.


_


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HELP WANTED


KLP HilN












. June 13. 1973


Mhj


iTNI MT TRE uTELP EDKLP NTE
l35 C9925 C7429 C7470
DY with experience would ISLAND T-V. SERVICE JOB TITLE: (THREE) MAINTENANCE MAN -
to *ork for you as1 "For service you can rely on" PAYLOADER OPERATORS Works on own Initiative and
,wmaid or laundress. DowdeswellStreet. MINIMUM EDUCATION: geral instructions given by
3-5452. T.V. Antennas Boosters Good basic education supervisor. Gives Instructions
15 Sales and Seroces MINIMUM EXPERIENCE: 2-3 to his assigned crew. Cleans
SHOTEL dIrectoPhone 22618 years. Must be fully qualified toilets, floors, wall,
Dto w HOTEL directorn. Nassau 2 P.O. Box N327, Nassau to operate 6 cubic yard 988 base-boards, windows and
Monday Saturday payloader. vacuums carpets. Assist
experience ore managin 8:30 to 5:30 DUTIES/RESPONSIBIULITIES: machine operator in carpet
rm mtore renc *80 Operate payloader to load cleaning, floor wax stripping
ous experience C9801 limestone into trucks and and applying wax or finishes
SMr Ine oBahamas. USED FURNITURE WANTEU charge clinker, gypsum and raw and other work as directed.
t Mr. 1S sJomunds, P. iContact D&R FURNITUFR materials into feed system. Applicant Is expected to work
plox 5026, Nassau OUTLET, Wulff Road East INTERESTED. APPLICANT at the Airport, Including maln
next to Wong's Grocery CONTACT: Personnel terminal,. Customs area, Cargo
TelephSRVICS one 5-9600. Department, Bahama Cement area and Immigration area
E WE BUY AND TRADE USED Company, P. 0. Box F-100, nightly, In addition to heavy
FURNITURE Freeport, Grand Bahama. cleaning at the Lucayan and
i5 i a"LFRNTU C9838 E -C7428 Shannon Country Clubs.
FENCES JOB TITLE: PROCESS Steady physical action
*aa For your fence needs ENGINEER MINIMUM requr NT d.ON
g .u. Call 35491 "EDUCATION: High School or ASSISTANT DIVISION
Mace St DOSCAR FENCES College graduate. Training In MANAGER Responsible tO
o Mackey Street AFreeestiFmates the' art and necessity of the Division Manager for the
& R velt Avenue Terms arranged. attaining maximum efficiency *fficlent operation and
SNASSAU, BAHAMAS In Cement manufacturing conduct of the Building
S P.O. Box N3714 C10037 process Maintenance, janitorlal,
HEAVY DUTY TRUCKING PATIO AWNINGS AND Customs Brokerage and.
FORK LIFT RENTAL CARPORTS MINIMUM EXPERIENCE: 3-5 Equipment operation. It..
MECHANICAL HANDLING HURRICANE years requires a broad knowledge of'
EQUIPMENT AWNINGS, SHUTTERS, PANE DUTIES/RESPONSIBILITIES: Company's administrative
SIATA CARGO AGENTS John S. George & Co. Ltd., Manage activities relative to operation and type of funding
CUSTOMS CLEARANCE For free estimates and prompt attaining maximum efficiencies plus construction, cleaning
& DELIVERY service call 28421. In the cement manufacturing chemicals and equipment, both
MOVING. STORAGE process while making a quality vehicular and heavy equipment
& PACKING C10046 product. such as tractors and front end
STEEL BANDING T.V. ANTENNAS. Boosters for loaders. Determines
& SHIPPING homes, apartments and hotels. INTERESTED APPLICANT maintenance costs of labour
SPECIAL QUOTATIONS Sales and services. Call Douglas CONTACT: Personnel and material, estimates cost for
EXCELLENT SERVICE Lowe 5-9404 WORLD OF Department, Bahama Cement painting and minor
REASONABLE RATES MUSIC, Mackey Street next to Company, P. 0. Box F-100, construction for planning
CONTACT LYMAN PINDER Frank's Place. Freeport, Grand Bahama. purposes. Assigns Job
OR JACK CASH -- 1)3schedules, advises Division
PHONE: 2-3795, 2-3796, 10038 Manager. Also acts with full
2-3797, 2-3798 ENTRTAINENlll JOB TITLE: MACHINIST reponsibilitles in the absence
Airport 77434 798 MINIMUM EDUCATION: of the Division Manager.
__Airport 77434 C9964 Good basic education Apply to: G. B. Development
ENTERTAINMENT MINIMUM EXPERIENCE: Co., Personnel Dept., 18C
936OR YOUR building needs PROBLEMS? 5-10 years. Kipling Bldg. Box F-2666,
esdeYOa Remodelling needs call DUTIES/RESPONSIBILITIES: Freeport, GBI.
Maintenance. Call G. Patton, Film & Equipment Lay out work, set up and
Budget Builders 32656. Service operate machine tools, C7463
'BudgtBi3..S service machine parts to precision A position as GENERAL
C8107 tolerances and specified MANAGER of 200-Room
TIRED OF CLEANING? PUT Rentals of:- finished. Use Precision Resort Hotel. The successful
YOUR FEET UP AND CALL measuring Instruments and applicant must have a
ABCO TEL: 51071-2-3-4. Full-length movies performs any dismantling, minimum of 5 years experience
fitting or assembly work in administration on the
C10044 Children's Cartoon Shows required for plant maintenance executive level in a Tourism
TROUBLES.... small or large or construction. Related Hotel. A strong
tall The Plumber on Wheels:- 16 mm Sound Projectors INTERESTED APPLICANT tourism oriented sales and
ROBERT M. BAILEY CONTACT: Personnel marketing background with
P. 0. Box N56, Nassau Ta Recor D.pa:tment, Bahama Cement, particular emphasis on group
Telephone:3-5870. Tape Recorders P. O. Box F-100, Freeport, and Incentive sales, as well as
-, Filmstrip & Slide Projectors Grand Bahama. with travel aged P ersonnel.r
C9889 Grand Tourism Related Personnel.
CNlXONS UPHOLSTER' Screens C7472 COMPTROLLER required for
ERVICE Bernard Road PhoneR Phone 2-2157 STEVEDORE Must be group of Companies, capable
1ERVICE Bernard Road Phone physically able to do heavy of preparing consolidated
41298 Quick reliable service work and know rigging, hatch financial statements and
mmm inm imm iiim m operation and cargo handling, reports for head office.
G RA N D BAM Must accept other duties Experience of hotel accounting
fC RAD n BA H DAM A assigned. essential.
SHIFT ENGINEER Applicants should apply in
Applicant Is directly In charge own handwriting to: The
of an operating crew and President, Shalimar, P. 0. Box (
responsible for operation of all F-855, Freeport, stating full I
equipment related to the qualifications, experience and, (
...- . production of electric power, enclosing references. s
rIMu WANTEm D H P uINT individual must be fully 0
L ErN U Ej ELr mNITE conversant with power plant C7468 t
equipment and it is essential JOB TITLE: SUPERINTEN-
SCONTROL B A R C 10 Y S B A080N K that previous training and DENT MECHANICAL
TJOB E: CONTROL ARCLAY S BANK experience Include working as MAINTENANCE t
ROOM OP R INTERNATIONAL LIMITED, equipment operator and MINIMUM EDUCATION: a
MINIMUM EDUCATION: P. 0. Box F2404, Freeport control room operator In a Good basic education F
Good basic education requires experienced female high pressure power plant for MINIMUM EXPERIENCE: (
MINIMUM EXPERIENCE: 3-5 clerk/typist with G. C. E. several years, or on steam ships 10-15 years cement plant F
years Standard or equivalent. of comparable operating maintenance experience
DUTIES/RESPONSIBILITIES: Bahamian only please call conditions. Individual reports DUTIES/RESPONSIBILITIES:
Control rawand finish grinding 352-8391. directly to Superintendent or Co-ordinate and direct
and burning process in Assistant Superintendent. mechanical maintenance
INTERESTED APPLICANT JOB TITLE: (FOUR), ELECTRICAL ENGINEER activities ncludingfield forces,
CONTACT: Personnel GENERAL REPAIRMAN B.S.E.E. or equivalent machine shop and garage in
D rtment Baha Ceren LEADERS REPAIRMAN required. Able to design with providing maintenance and
Department, Bahama Cement LEADERSenInspection service for entire
company, P. 0. Box F-100, MINIMUM EDUCATION: minimum supervision, inspecludtion service for enstallatire
Freeport, Grand Bahama. Good basic education. Good transmission and dMust ribution plant, n cludes the inery and
cement plant mechanical power circuits. entust know of new machinery and
'7405 background. electrical instruments and equipment.ERESTED APPLICANT
B TITLE: (EIGHT) MINIMUM Experience: 5-10 perform tests and NTERESTED APPLICAersonnel
NERAL REPAIRMEN years. measurements. Must know A.Department, Bahama CCT: Personne
INMUM EDUCATION: DUTIES/RESPONSIBILITIES: C. circuit theory. Knowledge Department, Bhama Cement
Qood basic education. Good Direct and work in inspecting, power generation helpful. Companyot, P. Grand. Bhaaox F-100,
Qement Plant mechanical repairing, replacing, installing Drivers licence required. Freeport, Grand Bahama.
Background, and adjusting and maintaining Bahamian only. C10023
MINIMUM EXPERIENCE: all mechanical equipment in a GROUP CONTROLLER JOB TITLE: INSTRUMENT
5-10 years, major producing unit or Must be a Chartered REPAIRMAN
DUTIES/RESPONSIBILITIES: assigned area in a cement plant. Accountant or Certified Public MINIMUM EDUCATION:
Inspects, repairs, replaces, INTERESTED APPLICANT Accountant and have extensive High school graduate or
installs, adjusts and maintains CONTACT: Personnel experience in accounting areas equivalent.
all mechanical equipment in a Department, Bahama cement of conglomerate type MINIMUM EXPERIENCE: 3-5
cement manufacturing plant. Company, P. O. Box F-100, industries or businesses, years industrial Instrumentat-
INTERESTED APPLICANT Freeport, Grand Bahama. CONTROLLER Must be ion experience.
CONTACT: Personnel fully qualified and have IDUTIES/RESPONSIBILITIES.
Department, Bahama Cement C7461 considerable experience in Install, repair, calibrate test
Company, P. O. Box F-100, WANTED: CONFIDENTIAL public utility accounting and adjust any type of
report, Grand Bahama. MATURE SACRISTAN methods and procedures. Must integrating, indicating or
ASSISTANT. SHOULD HAVE have ability tobe in full charge graphic electrical or
C7406 E X P E R I E N C E I N of accounting section which mechanical Instrument.
JOB TITLE: (TWO) PROCESS SACRISTAN WORK. MUST handles meter readings, INTERESTED APPLICANT
ATTENDANTS HAVE EXCELLENT TYPING billings, collections, deposits CONTACT: Personnel
MINIMUM EDUCATION: AND SHORTHAND SKILLS for power and water and Department, Bahama Cement
Good basic education WITH A MASTERY OF garbage collection accounts. Company, P. O. Box F-100C
MINIMUM EXPERIENCE: 2-3 GRAMMAR. GOOD PUBLIC Must be familiar with United Freeport, Grand Bahama.0
,* u 3. RELATIONS ABILITY States Federal Power F p Gn dhaa


IUTIES/RESPONSIBILITIES: NECESSARY. HOURS FROM Commission System of C7464
Patrol equipment circuit 9 A.M. TO 5:30 P.M. Uniform Accounts. JOB TITLE: SUPERVISOR -
making field adjustments or STARTING SALARY MANAGER PURCHASING & PURCHASING AND STORES
changes as required to correct $100.00. WAREHOUSING~ MINIMUM EDUCATION:
process and equipment APPLY TO: CATHOLIC Responsible for purchase and College graduate or equivalent
problems. CHURCH RECTORY, control of Power Company MINIMUM EXPERIENCE:
INTERESTED APPLICANT TAMARIND STREET OR equipment, materials, 5-10 years In Industrial
CONTACT: Personnel PHONE FREEPORT hardware, tools, etc. Must have Purchasing and Stores
Department, Bahama Cement 373-3300. extensive knowledge of functions.
Company, P. O. Box F-100, suppliers abroad, purchasing DUTIES/RESPONSIBILITIES
Freeport, Grand Bahama. C10031 procedures and inventory Co-ordinate and supervise
JOB TITLE: STEEL control relating to specialized Company Purchasing and
C10125 F A B R I C A T O R S and technical material. Storekeeping programme.
CHARTERED ACCOUNTANT (F O U R ) M I N I M U M Knowledge of electric INTERESTED APPLICANT
FIRM seek a Chartered EDUCATION: Good basic transmission and distribution CONTACT: Personnel
AFcco ntant ferab a education required, Including both Department, Bahama Cement
recount graduate, pre d to fill MINIMUM EXPERIENCE: 5 overhead and underground. Company, P. 0. Box F-100,
staff position in Freeport years experience in steel lay Good educational background Freeport, Grand Bahama.
Office. Send resume to Thorne out and welding, needed. C7410 --
Gunn & Co., Box F-2566 DUTIES/RESPONSIBILITIES: INSTRUMENT SUPERVISOR JOB TITLE: (TWO)
Itreeport. Read and follow structural MUST have theoretical and OPERATIONS FOREMAN
steel detail drawings, cut and practical background In MINIMUM EDUCATION:
-C7430 weld in accordance with maintenance of power plant Good basic education. Training
JJOB TITLE: (TWO) drawing specifications. Instrumentation systems, and experience in cement
BILLDOZER OPERATORS INTERESTED APPLICANT Bailey and Honeywell. manufacturing process.
MINIMUM EDUCATION: CONTACT: Personnel on pneumatic, electric and MINIMUM EXPERIENCE: 3-5
Good basic education Department, Bahama Cement Must have at least 5 years years.
M4INIMUM EXPERIENCE. 2.3 Company, P. 0. Box F-100, experience comparable DUTIES/RESPONSIBILITIES:
years. Must be fully qualified Freepott, Grand Bahama. position. Must supervise or Supervise single-turn activities!
t4 operate D-8 and D-9 execute all phases of of cement making operation!
bulldozers. C7462 Instrumentation; trouble shoot necessary to produce slurry,
DIUTIES/RESPONSIBILITIES: ELECTRIC MOTOR AND on pneumatic, electric and and clinker and finished cement of
*Operates bulldozer for leveling, ARMATURE REWINDER electronic systems; set up test the type, quantity and quality
road work, backfilling, Re-winding for single and 3 procedures and facilities; train required to meet customer
excavating and moving phase armatures and motors up assistants. requirements and shipping
It6aterials. to 100 h.p. 3 years Apply to: Personnel schedules.
INTERESTED APPLICANT experience Bahamian only. Department, Grand Bahama INTERESTED APPLICANT
CONTACt: Personnel Grand Bahama Engineering, Port Authority Limited, P. 0. CONTACT: Personnel
Department, Bahama Cement Ltd., P. 0. Box F-2, Tel. Box F-2666 or 30C Kipling Department Bahama Cement
Company, P.O. Box F-100, 352-6239, Freeport, Grand Building, Freeport, Grand Company, P. 0. Box F-100.
reeoort. Grand Bahama. Bahama. Bahama. Freeport, ifd Bahama.


When the Merboy has gone Mr. Noah says he
must deliver the Sea-Saw to the Water Mites.
"The Merboy couldn't easily croea the land in
between," he explains. The old gentleman
has forgetfully left the door of his ark open,
and hardly has he set out for the lake when
Rupert notices the animals escaping. "Mr.


Noah I Come back I he shouts. Rupert runs
to close the door, but by this time several
creatures have darted away among the trees.
"Oh deer, how careless of me," sighs Mr.
Noah. Now I'll have to stay and round them
up. Would you mind taking this Sea-Saw to
the Water Mites ? ALL RIGHTS RESERVED.


I OFFICE a


HELP WANTED HELP WANTED


10073
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
ipply 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.

C10126
OUTREACH DIRECTOR to
develop programmes and
activities in the communities
outside Freeport Grand
Bahama that help men,
women, boys and girls to build
their spirit, mind and body.
Applicant with university
degree preferred, should have
training and/or experience in
community organization,
administration, delivery of
social services, leadership
recruitment and development.
Salary commensurate with
qualifications and experience.
Apply in writing to Executive
Director, Grand Bahama,
YMCA, P. 0. Box F-253,
Freeport, G.B.I.
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.
C7465
JOB TITLE: PLANT
ENGINEER
MINIMUM EDUCATION:
College Graduate
MINIMUM EXPERIENCE:
5-10 years civil engineering
DUTIES/RESPONSIBILITIES:
Manage the engineering
activities In connection with
physical and technical aspects
of Company operation,
property maintenance,
Improvements and additions.
INTERESTED APPLICANT
CONTACT: Personnel
Department, Bahama Cement
Company, P. 0. Box F-100,
Freeport. Grand Bahama.


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.
C7467
JOB TITLE: SHOP
FOREMAN
MINIMUM EDUCATION:
G.C.E. "0" Level or City and
Guilds or equivalent
MINIMUM EXPERIENCE: 10
years in Machine shop
DUTIES/RESPONSIBILITIES:
Supervise machine shop and
field maintenance services for
maintenance of the entire
cement plant.
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.
C7469
MUSICAL- COMEDY
REVUE "WINE, WOMEN &
SONG" LE CABARET
SHOW LOUNGE, MONTE
CARLO CASINO
The following entertainers are
required for a musical-comedy
revue:
FEMALE VOCALIST, with a
minimum of ten years
professional experience in the
international entertainment
scene, including nightclubs,
television, legitimate stage
musicals and concerts.
MALE COMEDIAN-DANCER
-SINGER, with a strong
background In production
routines and a minimum of
eight years professional
experience.
Applicants should apply to the
Entertainment Director,
Bahamas Amusements Limited,
P. 0. Box F-787, Freeport,
Grand Bahama.


j9Z4w CET TE ASfVC20U~r-MYF STUFF..
...THATt W1 TI$09 SMD."

BrothVw Junipmr


ITARGET









/1
Wednodet,JunAo 13.1973.:


ih grtbn


Bratt Rahming wins 35 mile cycle race


KINGLEY '*111 A .TTE _RAMMING, imder M e vilt trying of veteran cyclf g cmp Leoard "Uostm a ke" M,
took his &at victory of the year Smndy when he captured the min ProfeMdonal Cydcip AsocitWn's 35 stiles Coca CMe
, L //, / / roadrOdainacemiOnewhmd44m u tec.


CHAMPIONS FOR TEN YEARS before giving way to Rock Sound Heroes last year,
the Governor's Harbour Hustlers (above) undefeated in 17 seem headed for the
championship this season.


Governor's Harbour Hustlers win their



17th. in row,rout defending champs 3-1

THE GOVERNOR'S HARBOUR HUSTLERS, behind the no-hit pitching of Glen Griffin and
the two for two, two rbi's hitting of catcher Mark Thompson stopped defending champions, the
Rock Sound Heroes, 3-1 Sunday at Rock Sound Increasing their undefeated record to seventeen.
S Griffin, in increasing his
wins to nine against no losses,
struck out seven and walked
none. It was his first no-hitter
of the season. Everette
Symonette took the loss. He
gave up eleven hits, struck out
five and walked three.
Heroes catcher Dudley
Smith saw them up one in the
lead in the top of the third
when he scored on a pass ball.
Smith was safe on an error and
stole second and third on close
plays. '- "
* p:lays.The Hustlers however .
returned in the bottom of the
fourth and paced by .
Thompson's rbi tied up. Short ....,
Stop Rudolph Johnson, who
was the tying run, singled on
and was sacrificed to second by ,..
centre fielder Kermit Graham.
Thompson continued in the
bottom of the fifth and '
cracked a double that drove in '.M. ,'
David Micklewhite the leading ,
S run. Micklewhite singled on the
stole second. "
; : Micklewhite took over from
Thompson in the seventh
inning and doubled into left
driving in Graham for the third
run. Graham also singled and HARD HITTING MARK THOMPSON of the undefeated
stole second. Governor's Harbour Hustlears. Ha naead them with two


In other games, the Hustlers
behind the three-hit pitching of
Tony Petty who moved his
record to eight and zero
defeated Whymns Bight 24-0.
Petty gave no walks.
Mark Thompson paced the
winners with three hits and
four rbi's. Kermit Graham and
David Micklewhite collected
two hits and two rbi's each, in
the hustlers' 21 hit attack.
*******
Glen Thompson's pitching
paced Austin Knowles
Construction to a 7-5 victory
over Hatchet Bay Bombers.
Wade Davis got the loss.






AMERICAN LEAGUE
East Division
W L Pet. (;B
Detroit 3026 .536 -
New York 30 26 .536 -
Milwaukee 2927 .518 1
Baltimore 26 25 .510 1 %
Boston 26 26 .500 2
Cleveland 22 35 .386 68%
West Division
Chicaeo 31 22 .585 --
Minnesota 30 24 .556 1%
KansasCity 31 99 .517 3%
California 27 26 .509 4
Oakland 2928 .509 4
Texas 18 35 .321 13
Tuesday's Results
Baltimore 6, Kansas City 4
Cleveland 5, Texas 4
Detloit 6, Chicalp 5
Milwaukee 6. Mioneaota 3
NATIONAL LEAGUE
East Division
W L Pet. (;il
Chicago 35 23 .603 -
Montreal 26 25 .510 So /
St. Loah 27 29 .482 7
ittsburgh 24 28 .462 8
New York 24 29 .453 85%

San Francisco 39 24 .619 -
Los Aneles 3723 .617 1
Houston 33 28 .541 5
Cincinnati 31 27 .534 514
Atlanta 25 34 .414 12
Sm meto 2040 .333 17%
Teday's Reults
ULs Angael 8, Ifilladelphia 6
Miontreal 7 SanM Ie o 4
Allanta 4. ktthburgh2
St. Louis II Cincinati S
Chiolp3 ,, Houton 0
New York Sam Francisaco 4




N5LY
by mWAny (u l es mucof t
sam and vjpur they enjoyed
when o Now tr is good
news for s who a reeling
Slow" or wilho' zip. A new
vigour medicine is now being
imported. it'alledProplus/He.
vite Elixir. Yes. Hvihe i for
'"m- O a". Ot a boule today
and pu adult hippimeba
intoyo 10%. -


game winning rbi's Sunday in their 3-1 victory over
defending champions Rock Sound Heroes.



Big Q blank Del Jane with



help from rookie Higgs

By GLADSTONE THURSTON
THE SOUND FOUR-HIT PITCHING of Dencil Major
handcuffed defending league champions Del Jane Saints for seven
Innings while league leading Big Q Marketeers, gathering offensive
power from rookie Eugene HiggS, blanked the Saints 4.0 last
night in the first game at the Q.E.S.C.


Higgs, a former rookie of the
year from Flamingo A's,
connected for two hits during
three times at bat when he
scored one and knocked in
one. Also pacing the offence
was first baseman Adrian
Rodgers who went one for two
and scored one run.
Defensively, Rodgers had nine
put outs.
The only bright spot in Del
Jane's line up was John
Williams who collected two
hits during three official at
bats. He walked once and stole
two bases. Del Jane's other two
hits came from pinch hitter
Glenroy Saunders and Wardy
Ford.
In the dramatic contest both
sides stood scoreless until the
bottom of the fourth when
two costly errors and an .rbi
pushed Big Q ahead 2-0. Del
Jane's second baseman in an
attempt to get two following
Higgs' chopper to short
overthrew the ball allowing
Higgs to be safe at second. The
relay got Adrian Rodgers at
second. Ed Newbold followed
with another grounder to
shortstop who on fumbling saw
Newbold safe at first, and
Higgs home for the first run.
Ben Rolle's s fly into centre
scored Newbold from second.
The Markeeters continued in
the fifth and scored their other
two runs on three hits. Catcher
Ed Moxey picked up his first
hit on a single into left. Adrian
Rodgers also picked up his first
hit when he laced a single
between third and short into
centre. Thi sent Moxey to
third and the centre fielder, in
an attempt to pick him off,
throw the ball high and out of
'bounds as Moxey scored and
Rodgers rested at third. Hlgp
saw him home on his rbi single
into left.
In picking up his second win


against three losses while
pacing Big Q to their
twentyfourth win Major struck
out three and walked five.
Roscoe Hall the loser gave up
five hits, struck out one and
walked three.
To the fans, it was a big
victory for the Marketeers, but
to player/manager Ed Moxey it
was "just another win," he
said. However, he holds Del
Jane in high regard as being
one of the top teams in the
league. "I always like to beat
those top teams."
BECKS HAMMER
ISLANDERS 17-4
Second baseman Sonny
Haven and short stop
Roosevelt Turner teamed up
for four runs and seven rbl's
last night a third place Becks
Bees exploded for ten runs in
the top of the fourth defeating
Paradise Island 17-4 in the
second game at the Q.E.S.C.
Haven, with five times at
bat, scored two and knocked in
four. He collected two hits.
Turner batting officially two
times scored two runs and
knocked in three.
The Islanders utilized a total
of three pitchers and starter
Kirk Smith was doing well
until the fourth inning. In
taking the loss Smith gave up
eight of the 14 hits, II runs,
and one walk. Paul Demeritte
and Mark Demeritte were the
other two pitchers.
Stephen Humes gave up six
hits struck out four and walked
three enroute to the win.
oeeseoe
Owing to the death of Mrs.
Ethel Kemp, wife of Schlitz
Beer sponsor Mr. Audley
Kemp, there will be no
basebi ,action at the Queen
11Iabeth Sports CQirea
tonight. Schliz were schedule
to play Del Jane sad eBoa
Bees play Bahaldm ledeMa.


..~ t..
c r,~


Christopher "Deuce"
Thompson, who held a
consistent second throughout
the race, finished second in one
hour 47 minutes. Miller, having
retired briefly mid-way, came
in third. Rennie Pinder took
top honours in the "B" class
and Claudius Woodside was
second. Christopher Rahming,
described as a promising
youngster, won the "C" class.
Beginning from the Coke
plant on J. F. Kennedy Drive,
the race went east into
Thompson Boulevard along
Nassau Street, west along Bay
Street, south into Prospect
Ridge and back onto J.F.K.
Drive past the Coke plant five
times a distance of seven miles
each lap.
Coming off a strenuous
battle that won him the West
Indies Heavyweight Title,
Miller in his usual form was the
pace setter as Deuce Thompson.
took second, the Bratt
Rahming and Noel "Donna"
Brown in fourth. Momentarily
taking the sprint, Brown won
the first lap spot prize. He later
retired with a pulled muscle.
Again in the second lap, the
standings were the same until
on reaching the Sonesta Beach
Golf Course during the third
lap Boston surprisingly
dropped back. As he conversed
with official Percy Christie,
Thompson also dropped and
joined in.
'CAN'T MAKE IT'
In an instant, Rahming
gathered his wheels and
sprinted to a near mile lead. "I
told Rahming 'I couldn't make
it, go on' "Boston said.
"Blackie told me he was
tired and he didn't think he
was able to make it because he
had a fight the previous night,"
recalled Christie. "I told him
that he was looking good
because they tried to drop him
and failed."
"My back was hurting,"
explained Miller. He said that
his original bike was out of
condition and the one he
borrowed was a bit too small.


Top bowlers and teams


receive their awards
THE 13th ANNUAL BANQUET AND presentation of
Trophies of the Bahamas Bowling Ansociation was held on
Saturday, June 9 at the Flaler Inn.


Following are some of the
awards presented: -
PLAZA LEAGUE
City Market was awarded
the 1st. half series winner
trophy while Mercury took the
second half series awards plus
the League Championship
Floating Trophy. Mercury also
was presented with the
Inter-league Championship
Plaque.
Burnice Sands was presented
with the league's most
distinguished award of being
the top bowler in the league.
He averaged 197. Both Larry
d'Albenas and Ronnie
Turnquest were second and
third respectively Ronnie
Turnquest received the trophy
for bowling the high set (700)
plus a shirt for bowling a '700'
set. Larry and Burnice tied for
the high game at 268. Burnice


U T~71"~m~rnThr I


KINGSLEY "THE PRATT" RAMMING (third from right) receives his first place
award from Mr. Colin Wells following Sunday's 35 mile Cocoa Cola sponsored road race.
Other cyclists (from left) are Claudius Woodside, Leonard "Boston Blackle" Miller,
Christopher "Deuce" Thompson, Wells, Rahming, Rennie Pinder and Christopher
Rahming. Photo: RICHARD RODGERS


Paradise lirds still undefeated


BARBARA KNOWLES
along with hard-spiking Wendy
Jackman paced defending
champions Paradise Bees to
their fifth consecutive win
demolishing the Ministry of
Education 15-5, 15-4, 15-2 in
last night's volleyball game
held at C .L Gibson Cym.
Terrance King led Prince
Williams High in the first sets,
serving 12 in a row, but that
was not enough for Pizza Solos
who walked off with a 13-15,
15-6, 15-12, 15-10 win.
Team captain Stephen
Bailey led B.E.C. 15-2, 15-6,
15-6 in a mismatch over Ed's
Dugout.
VOLLEY BALL
STANDINGS
WOMEN'S LEAGUE
W L
Paradise Bees 5 0
Coco Cola Jets S 1
ParadieBirds 1 3
Ministry of Education 0 4

COMMONWEALTH LEAGUE
Paradise Giants 4 0
BE.C 4 1

B.P.A.S. MEETING
THE Bahamas Federation of
Amateur Sports will hold a
general meeting at the Queen
Rlizabeth Sports Centre on
Thursday at 8 p.m. Each
member sporting organization
is reminded to saend two
representatives.


Pizza Solos
Prince Williams
Ed's Dugout


2 2
1 3
0 4


ISLANDERS LEAGUE


Wardrobe Stars
Police Royals
Heineken Gladiators
S.A.C.A
'Cold Front


0 2


and Ronnie were tied for the
league's most improved bowler
award.
ZEPHYRE LEAGUE
Thompson's Dept Store won
both the first and second half
of the series and also were the
League Champions.
Rosie Saunders once again
won the league's high average
award while Ivy French and
Pallas Roberts were second and
third respectively. Ivy won the
high Game trophy (237) while
Rodse was awarded the set
(565) award. Penney
Schippmann was awarded her
trophy for being the most
improved bowler.
MADEIRA LEAGUE
Alburys Supply and Esso
received awards for winning
the first and second halves
respectively. Esso also received
the Floating Trophy for the
League Championship.
Jeff Albury edged out
' Sydney French and Perry
Cooke for the high average
award. All three averaged 190
but only a few percentage
points separated them. Sonny
Bethel (694) won the high set
awards while Bradley Friesen
(278) received the high game
award. Perry Cooke also won
the most improved bowler
award. '
SPECIAL AWARDS
Rosie Saunders and Burnice
Sands received the Bowler of
the Year Awards while
Suzanne Lightbourn and Terry
Chea won the same award in
the Handicapped division.
Virginia Schippmann was
I presented a plaque honouring
her for her outstanding and
unselfish service to the BBA
over the past nine years.
Special guests were Mr, and
Mrs. Eddie Subbot, president
of the Greater Miami Bowling
Association.
Ivy French, Joan Graham,
Jeff Albury and Sydney
French have been chosen as the
BBA's representatives to the
I Ith Annual Tournament of
the Americas.


***************************************************







A College preparatory school for boys announces- that its representative
will Interview interested parents & students for admission to Florida Air
Academy.

Seven Walksof Fun & Studios


June 25th to August I Oth, 1973, ages 6 19
Special nrstructionn subject whore needed!
Grades 1 8, Ft Lauderdale, Fla. Grades 9 12, Melbourne, Fla. 4


SEPT. 8, 1973 JUNE 1, 1914
Junior School ---Grades 1-8 -Ft. Lauderdale, Fla.
A Senior School Grades 9-12 Melbourne, Fla.
*For aSpltnt5the a"naeuslisunSh l w ; ek andleavestes sae. '
' IotsAiw AtWilbhld b & t. iA 0 T Thurs Fri., S W &Sun-, '
Je htA s1 etwwl 1June 149 IS1 It & 17 1


I. J


1NI -BFAIR

* Rummage and White Elephant Sales Fried
Chicken and Trimmings Conch Fritters
Home-made Cakes and Pies Sodas Movies
and Ball oons for the children.
On the grounds of The Lutheran Church, JFK
Dr. Saturday, June 16th, from 3:00 p.m. until
dark Sponsored by The Nassau Lutheran
League, in aid of its Piano Fund


I,.


A CHALLENGING
START finds (from left) Noel
"Donna" Brown, Leonard
"Boston Blackle" Miller,
Christopher "Deuce"
Thompson and Kingsley "the
Bratt" Rahming, all tied up in
first. Christopher Rahming
tags at second.

Miller struggled on a bit.
Thompson gave chase after
Rahming but failed and by the
beginning of the fifth lap it was
all over. Rahming had the
victory sealed by more than a
mile. Thompson came in three
minutes later.
"He (Rahming) has the sort
of speed for international
racing," commented Miller
after the meet. A second place
finisher in the championships
last year, Rahming "is
devoted", according to Boston.
Noticeably not competing
was Cowboy Musgrove who so
far has entered only one of the
five races this year. Miller so
far has won four.
The pro cyclists return into
rigid training in preparation for
a big June 17 meet which
might be their last one prior to
their Grand Independence
Race.




PRIVATE ITEM
Digitization of this item is currently in progress.
The Tribune.
ALL ISSUES CITATION THUMBNAILS PAGE IMAGE ZOOMABLE
Full Citation
STANDARD VIEW MARC VIEW
Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00084249/03369
 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: June 13, 1973
 Subjects
Genre: newspaper   ( sobekcm )
newspaper   ( marcgt )
Spatial Coverage: Bahamas
 Notes
General Note: Description based on: Vol. 79, no. 210 (Aug. 3, 1983); title from caption.
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Hoours
CON. ROSETTA ST M'. ROYAL AVE.
Our Pries: Competitors:
L.Ps $5.95 $s.9es


8 Trk. Tapes a
& Casmetes-


$7.95


r tnlmur


wam .ma min.... Datass or .. in.ses tit.. -- r t m Nassau and Bahama Islands Leading Newspaper


Wednesday, June 13,1973.


1L FNM EXECUTIVE COMMITTEE SEEK

DISCIPLINARY ACTION ON 4 MEMBERS


Watkins


to be expelled for his


Abaco


THE EXECUTIVE COMMITTEE OF THE FREE NATIONAL MOVEMENT has recommended that disciplinary action be taken against three
of its parliamentarians who supported the Abaco referendum proposal put to the House last week by FNM marverick Errington Watkins.


300 ex-paratroopers



volunteer to back Abaco


TOHN HARRISOLAN" cause to stay British


POWDER SPRINGS,
Ga.-Tory MP Lt. CoL Colin
Mitchell spent Tuesday at the
home of 'tm'ner'.-'n arms dealer
Mitchell Weriell before leaving
for Abaco. The colonel 'has
been asked by opponents of
the independence movement,
led by Prime Minister Lynden
Pindling, to tour the island as
military adviser.
Col. Mitchell arrived in PaI
Beach today and is expected to
fly by private aircraft to Abase
tomorrow, arriving about
mid-day.
Sitting in WerBell's study on
Tuesday with pistols, rifles and
machine guns on the walls, Col.
Mitchell said: "I shall .~4,oing-
on a private fact-finding
mission."
"The British Government
has played down the claims by
the Abaconians, but it is still
responsible for security on the
islands.
"A delegation from Abaco
came to me in London and
asked me to visit" them. That is
precisely what I am doing
having stressed all along that
violence is out of the question
and that their aims must be
achieved constitutionally."
WerBell sees the Pindling
government under the threat of
"ungodly communists" and
says he is "advising" the
Abaconian opposition. Col.
Mitchell stressed this was not
his view. "I don't think Abaco
will remain a Crown Colony
although the islanders would
like it. It is a question of
whether they should be given
an alternative to the Pindling
Government."

Sleff liistim, nlw

Presilut If Bar
MR. GEOFFREY Johnstone
has been elected president and
chairman of the Bar Council at
the first. meeting to be held
since the Bahamas Bar Act
1971 came into effect June 1.
Elected vice-president and
vice-chairman was Mr. Orville
Turnquest. The four other
elected members are the Hon.
Eugene Dupuch, Mr. Henry
Bostwick, Miss Jeanne
Thompson and Mr. Keith
Duncombe.
The Attorney General is an
ex-officio member of the Bar
Council.
Some 57 members of the
Bar Association attended what
was described as one of the
largest meetings ever held by
the Association.

TRAFFIC VICTIM
GREGORY WELLS,
16-year-old son of Mr. and Mrs.
Melbourne Wells of Hillside
Estates was injured'in a traffic
accident at 12.20 p.m. Tuesday
when his motor scooter
collided with a car at the
junction of Woodes Rogers
Walk and Marlborough Street.


By JOHN MARQUIS
GEORGIA More than 300 British servicemen many of
them ex-paratroopers have volunteered to fight to keep the
Union Jack flying on Abaco after the Bahamas gets
independence.


The fighting men have
offered to back a guerrilla
uprising on the island with or
without pay.
I was told this is an exclusive
interview with Bennett Bintliff,
a Korean war veteran who is
senior partner in a Georgia
based firm of arms merchants
which is giving advice to the
Abaco secessionists.
The offers have been made
through the firm's contacts in
Loldon. .*e said: "The men
are dedicated professional
soldiers who still believe in
perpetuating what's left of the
British Empire.
"And they are willing to
fight for the cause whether
they are paid or not."
Bintliff also revealed that
several Abaconians have been
receiving advanced arms
training ready for action if the
Council for a Free Abaco fails
to get its way by legal and
constitutional means.
He said the volunteers are
available to form a strike force
backed by armed islanders
which would be impossible to
unseat. "They would be able to
function like minnows in the
sea, with the protective
camouflage of other fishes."
Bintliff's organisation, the
Zeta Company, headed by
well-known arms merchant and
soldier of fortune Mitchell
WerBell, describes itself as an
anti-communist body which
supports causes "allied to
western civilisation."


AFTERWARDS
"Any action that is taken in
Abaco will come after the
formal declaration of
independence because we have
no desire to engage in force of
arms with the British. Our
quarrel is with the dictatorial
government in the Bahamas.
"In the event of the pundits
of the old British Empire
seeing fit to cast this helpless
island out on its own we will
assist in every way possible to
ensure these .peaceful people
are properly protected."
Bintliff's headquarters in a
forest clearing near Atlanta,
Georgia, boast a vast range of
sophisticated weaponry,
including mini machine guns
with silencers designed for use
by guerrilla groups.
It was in the gunroom that
he disclosed to me his firm's
interest in the Abaconians'
cause ... and the lengths it has
gone to assess the strength of
the Bahamas police forces.
He said a 50-man guerrilla
force would be sufficient to
stave off any attempt by the
Bahamas police to regain
power in Abaco.
Bintliff's involvement is
partly due to his dedicated
opposition to communism. For
he believes the Bahamas
government is seeking to
befriend Cuba and possibly to
ask for protection.
"The strategic importance of
the Bahamas inevitably makes
it a lure to the Marxist-Maoist
forces of international
instability," he said
"And if the Bahamas have
been approaching Cuba for


protection it is a brash move
which could cause an
international confrontation of
nuclear proportions."
EMBARRASSMENT
Bintliff said Anguilla had
become a great embarrassment
to Britain because she had
ignored the island's sincere
desire to remain linked with
the Crown.
But he said Abaco would be
a .., much .bigger problem.
"Abaco will be a bleeding ulcer
in the side of the Bahamas if
Britain rejects its pleas," he
warned.
"It will be a constant source
of agitation and unrest."
Bintliff who claims he has
been an investor in the
Bahamas for 15 years, won one
of the first Purple Hearts
awarded in America's fight
against communism.
A tall, bespectacled man
with a wry sense of humour,
Bintliff looks older than his 43
years. He is an ex-paratrooper
and intelligence officer, and
also has interests in investment
banking.
He said his firm became
involved after approaches by
the Council for a Free Abaco.
"Because of our international
reputation, the Abaconians
approached us. We never solicit
accounts and we never take on
causes that we don't assume
are going to be successful."


He answered suggestions
that the organisation might
have links with the CIA by
saying: "We categorically deny
any relationship with the CIA.
We have no official status in
any way.
We are essentially a private
enterprise consisting of
well-meaning Americans who
propose to keep the western
hemisphere a stronghold of
democracy. The financial
aspect is the least of our
considerations."


A three-man tribunal of the
Executive Committer Monday
night agreed to expel Mr.
Watkins from the FNM "for
not acting in the best interests
of its policy and the best
interests of the country." The
decision is to be reported to
the Central Council tonight by
party chairman Orville
Turnquest.
The expulsion climaxed six
months of public denunciation
by Mr. Watkins of the party
and former Leader Kendal
Isaacs, whom he accused of
"selling out" the people of
Abaco.
Mr. Watkins' request for a
referendum that would allow
Abaconians to decide whether
they wished to be part of an
independent Bahamas caused
an open split among the eight
members of the FNM present.
Sir Roland Symonette
(Shirlea); Mr. Cleophas
Adderley (Nassau) and Mr.
Michael Lightbourn (Clarence
Town) voted with Mr. Watkins
on the resolution.
The rupture in the House led
to the resignation of Mr. Isaacs
Friday as Leader of the FNM.
His resignation was put to the
Central Council that night. The
Tribune understands that some
30 of the 38 members of the
Council turned out for the
meeting.
DISCIPLINARY ACTION
It was at this meeting that
the recommendation was made
to have the executive
committee take disciplinary
action against Sir Roland and
Messrs. Adderley and
Lightbourn.
Both Sir Roland and Mr.
Lightbourn were present when
the matter was put to the vote
and overwhelmingly approved.
The executive committee
was to meet this afternoon to
consider the complaints made
by the Leader and
Parliamentary members and if
these were found to be
justified, charges would be
formally brought against the
three.
A subsequent resolution,
passed unanimously Friday
night expressed regret at Mr.
Isaacs' resignation and put on
record "with pride and
gratitude, the high degree of
honour, integrity, dignity and
capability" which he brought
the office.
The resolution also
expressed the hope that the
"affairs of the party will
shortly be settled in a manner
which will lead to Mr. Isaacs
being re-elected to the office of
Leader of our party with the
clear and unmistakable
confidence of the
overwhelming support of his


colleagues."
Both Sir Roland and Mr.
Lightbourn expressed their
support of the resolution.
Mr. Watkins was not present
Monday night when the
expulsion order was made by
the FNM tribunal comprised of
chairman Cyril Fountain,
Spurgeon Bethel and Lucius
Moree.
The Marsh Harbour
representative is presently in
London where he flew Sunday
for the House of Lords debate
on the Bahamas Independence
Bill. The amendment that
would have excluded Abaco
and allowed it to remain a
British Crown colony was
defeated 50-11.
Mr. Watkins' activities in
connection with the Council
a Free Abaco prompted
appointment by the FNM
executive committee of the
tribunal to look into his
actions and statements over the
past six months.
He appeared before the
tribunal in mid-May at which
time he asked for an
adjournment of eight weeks
"and a change of venue to
Abaco.
The tribunal gave Mr.
Watkins four weeks to prepare
his case and refused to have the
matter moved to Abaco.
The four weeks ended
Monday, June 11. On June 6 a
letter was hand-delivered to
him by Mr. Moree asking him
to appear before the tribunal
Monday night. Mr. Watkins
reportedly said he had no
intention of appearing, but put
nothing in writing.
According to the FNM
Constitution, however, he has
30 days in which to appeal his
case to the Central Council.

SILHINS TO

BACK ISAACS


ST. GEORGE'S
representative Norman
Solomon announced from
Florence, Italy today that he
will follow no other Leader in
the House than the FNM's
Kendal Isaacs.
Mr. Isaacs resigned as
Leader of the Opposition
Friday following an open
schism in the House over an
independence referendum for
Abaco. Mr. Solomon was the
only member of the nine-man
FNM delegation missing when
the resolution was put by the
FNM's Marsh Harbour
representative Errington
Watkins. Three FNM
representatives voted with Mr.
Watkins in favour of the
resolution.
FNM chairman Orville
Turnquest told The Tribune
today that as a result of all the
developments in the party and
the "present state of the
Opposition," he had spoken by
phone with Mr. Solomon in
Italy to put him fully in the
picture about the "serious
developments" in the party.
"Although I tried both
Thursday and Friday I was not
able to contact Mr. Solomon
until today."
Mr. Turnquest said Mr.
Solomon had already been
appraised of the situation from
newspaper reports and had
authorized him to state on his
behalf that: "There is nobody
else in the House of Assembly
today whom I will follow as a
Leader other than Kendal
Isaacs."
"Mr. Solomon wanted it
emphasized that he is
categorically and without any
question supporting the other
four members of the FNM who
spoke against Mr. Watkins'
measure. He has also pledged
his complete support to the
party and the group that
adheres to the party line."


their being Bahamian.
The Bill, to be known as The
Bahamas Nationality Act 1973,
devotes Part IV to the question
of Certification.
It states that the Minister
responsible in this case Prime
Minister Lynden Pindling -
may at his discretion certify,
on application, that a person is
a Bahamian citizen if any
doubt exists either on a point
of fact or law.
A certificate issued under
this section will be considered
conclusive evidence that the
person to whom it relates is a
citizen as of that date, but
without prejudice to any
evidence that he was a citizen
at an earlier date.
The Citizenship Bill was
tabled in the House of
Assembly today and will be
debated Monday.
Commonwealth citizens and
British subjects naturalized in


the Bahamas will be able to
register as citizens providing
that they have lived in the
Bahamas or been in
government service or partly
one and partly the other
throughout the 12-month
period immediately preceding
the date of application.
In addition they must have
actually lived in the Bahamas
for nine years immediately
preceding the 12-month period
or been in government service
for a total period of not less
than six years.
Besides being of good
character, such people will
have to satisfy the Minister
that they have a sufficient
knowledge of the English
language and the
responsibilities of a citizen of
the Bahamas, and that they
intend, if their application is
succosful, to continue living in
the Bahamas.


RE RINGTON WATKINS


... to be expelled Before the House voted
unanimously in favour of the
committee, one Cabinet
Minister charged that the
HENRY BOSTWIC present Government added to
IE NR Yl BOS W the problem by continuing to
grant liquor licences, and
another Minister advocated
AY slashing the present number of
MAY RUN FOR licences in half.
Mr Wilson said that
BAI S T alcoholism, poor housing and
B vIN' TOW N Idrug abuse "all are part of a
vicious circle which exists in all
ATTORNEY Henry areas of the Bahamas and
Bostwick, the FNM'sidefeated which exists to a very
South Beach candidate, is one disproportionate degree in that
of the two prospects being area known as over the hill."


considered by the party to
stand in the Bain's Town
by-election.
The FNM candidates
committee was to meet this
evening to select the candidate
whom they proposed to
recornniend to the Central
Council.
In the running with Mr.
Bostwick is Mr. Edwin Brown
who ran for Bain's Town in the
general election but was
defeated by the PLP's Milo
Butler Sr.
Sir Milo has resigned his seat
to take up his new post of
Governor-General following
independence.
Although Bain's Town is
regarded as a traditionally PLP
stronghold, the PNM is hoping
to use the constituency as a
sounding board for public
feeling in the country
following recent government
tax measures.
For this reason it wants to
field a strong candidate behind
whom the party can unite,
particularly in the light of the
recent split within its ranks.
Should Mr. Bostwick be
nominated, he would have to
resign his Senate seat, but in
the event he loses the election
would doubtless be
re-appointed.
Dr. Norman Gay, who lost
out to Nassau representative
Cleophas Adderley, one of the
FNM dissidents, has been
nominated to run on the PLP
ticket.


Lilse man dies

MR. AUDLEY Thompson,
62, (ABOVE) of Peardale
Avenue, died shortly after he
was admitted to the Princess
Margaret Hospital early this
morning.
Mr. Thompson was the past
master and the founder of St.
James Masonic Lodge number
3 of Free and Accepted
Masons, a senior society
steward at Rhodes Memorial
Church and a member of
several finance and property
committees with the Bahamas
District of the Methodist
Church.
He was also associated with
various church organizations
which included his being
past-president of Rhodes Men's
Fellowship.
He is survived by his wife,
Rose, four sons, Mr. Anthony
Thompson, acting manager of
the Bahamas Monetary
Authority, Vincent, Thomas
and Labaan. Two daughters.
Mrs. Freda Ingraham and Mrs.
Anna Strachan, 14
grandchildren and two sisters,
Mrs. Eva Culmer and Haze]
Edwards both of Eleuthera.
Funeral arrangements foi
Mr. Thompson have not yel
been made.


He charged that "alcoholism
contributes to poverty; it
prevents our people from
saving money. I believe
alcoholism is frustrating
everything we are trying to
achieve in the area of
education."
He explained that a drunken
father comes home at night
and gets into a quarrel with the
mother who may also be
drunk and "this makes it
difficult if not impossible for
children to do homework or to
undertake serious study.
Consequently, the teachers'
efforts are frustrated.
"This is very significant
when we consider that 25
percent of our hudge* is
allocated to education."
He said alcoholics who are
parents are "not in a position
to discharge that sacred
responsibility" to instil values
and codes of conduct into their
children.
DESTRUCTION
"Alcoholism contributes to
the destruction of our family
life as we know it and as we
need to know it as we go into
independence."
Mr. Wilson added that
alcoholism has an "adverse
effect on our manpower."
He said:
"Unless we destroy
alcoholism it shall surely
destroy us. That is not
searching for sensation, but a
simple statement of fact. It will
erode our family life, it will
erode our manpower, it will
frustrate education and it will
frustrate any attempt at
creating a national savings
programme."
He said none of the
organizations involved in the
battle against alcoholism have
the individual resources to
tackle the problem, and they
must therefore work
collectively.
He said the objects of the
committee would be, first, "to
bring to the attention of this
House and this country the full
extent of the problem and its
impact in and on the society,"
and, second, to provide a
summary of recommendations
for tackling the problem.
Development Minister
Carlton E. Francis said the
matter was of sufficient
importance to lift the party
whip, and he continued "in
keeping with that spirit."
He said he recalled that Mr.
Wilson had included the
alcohol problem in his election
campaign.


NOT CLEAR
"I am not quite clear as to
his motive at that time, but I
hope to day that it is not
merely a political move, but
that we are seriously going to
look into the problem of
alcoholism, the dangers it has
led to and the future threat it
may pose to the survival of our
new nation."
He pointed out that the PLP
had come to power in 1967
"because of the support of the
churches.
"And there are
denominations totally against
the sale and use of alcohol. If
we feel it is important to get
the vote of the churches during
elections, then we ought to
think it is important to listen
to the churches outside
election time.


"We have added to the
problem since we came to
power because we have granted
licences to add to the number
of bar-rooms."
(In November last year
Government imposed a
one-year moratorium on the
granting of licences.)
"I would like the
Government to take a stand,"
Mr. Francis said. "The
Government must be seen to
be earnest in its attempts to
support the churches. The
Government has a clear
responsibility in this matter if
the Government is earnest. It is
time the Government took
some positive measures to
show it in earnest."
NEGATIVE
He referred to the
moratorium as a "negative"
measure.
Health Minister A. Loftus
Roker declared, "let us
determine that in December we
will cut the number of liquor
licences in this country in
half."
He said that besides the
effects on family life and
manpower development, "1
know as Minister of Health
that we spend an enormous
amount of the taxpayers'
money on drying out people pt
Sandilands who will be back to
be dried out again in hiree
months' time."
Pointing out that the
committee will "die" when the
House is prorogued just before
Independence Day July 10, the
Minister told House members,
'let us not think our
consciences are cleared if we
vote for the committee today
and just forget about it."
Both the Minister and
Sinclair Outten (PLP-St.
Barnabas) called on the
advertising media to stop
advertising liquor.
The Minister said he recently
had to turn off his radio
because "it actually made me
sick" to hear advertising for
Boone's Farm Apple Wine over
radio Bahamas.
He said on this particular
morning the wine was referred
to in every other advertisement,
and at one point "the
announcer said he had tried
Boone's Farm and said it was
just as pure as apples."
He said such statements
from disc jockeys who may be
the idols of children would
encourage the children to drink
the wine, particularly in view
of the fact that advertisements
claimed the wine was as
"healthful" as apples ,nd
children will remember the
saying "an apple a day keeps
the doctor away."
Also speaking in tavour ot
the committee were Bruce
Braynen (PLP-St. Agnes),
Phillip Bethel (PLP-Governor's
Harbour), George Mackey
(PLP-St. Michael's), Lionel
Davis (PLP-Fox Hil), Cadwell
Armbrister (PLP-Killarney),
Kendal Isacm (FNM-Fort
Montagu), Cyril Tynes
(FNM-Crooked Island) and
Michael Lightbourn
(FNM-Clarence Town).
Appointed to the committee
were Mr. Wilon, Mr Bethel,
Mr. Braynens, Alfred Maycock
(PLP-Fort Fincastle), Mr.
Tynes, Mr. Lightbourn and
Noel Roberts (FNM-St. John's).
FRANK TRECO FUNERAL
FUNERAL services for
Frank S. Treco, 44. who died
when the twin-engine aircraft
he was piloting crashed into
the sea in the Exuma cays on
Monday. will be held 5:30p.m.


VOL. LXX. No. 108


British' resolution


BRITISH M.P.,

ADVISER TO

ABACONIANS,


Price: 1 Cents


2 CRUET MIHISTEES WRIT FIVES


2 CAllET IMNISTEIS WANT FEIER

IRAl-O 1S II Ill EW HATIOH



'Unless we destroy dcodis


it will surely destroy us'


says Franklyn Wison, NP

By MIKE LOTYIAN
"UNLESS WE DESTROY ALCOHOLISM it d" surely
destroy us," Grant's Town M.P. Franklyn Wilson declared today
in seeking a House select committee to investigate alcoholism in
the Bahamas.


CITIZENSHIP BILL INTRODUCED
THE BAHAMAS' NEW CITIZENSHIP BILL which comes
into effect on Independence Day, July 10, makes provision for
certification of individuals about whom some doubts exist as to


Bank with


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U(Isr Fribamt


Wednesday, June 13, 1973.


Ew highllhls


PRINCESS ANNE'S WEDDING DATE ANNOUNCED
LONDON (AP) Buckingham Palace announced today the wedding
date for Princess Anne and Lleitenant Mark Phillips. It's November 14 in
Westminster Abbey. Dr. Michael Ramsey, Archbishop of Canterbury will
perform the ceremony. It is also Prince Charles' 2Sth birthday.
VIET ACCORD STILL IN BALANCE
PARIS (.%P) Heory A. Klssinger and Hanoi's Le Duc Tho met for 41A
hours Tuesday without completing their new accord on implementing the
Vietnam peace agrement.
They agreed to resume their talks at noon (IIOOMT) Wednesday in
Gif-Sur-Yvette. The plane in which Kissinger arrived from Washington in
the morning stood by all day at Orly Airport for the return trip which was
later put off indefinitely.
French officials waited all afternoon at the international conference
centre on Avenue Kleber for the delegations to arrive for signature of the
final communique.
The ceremony was also postponed indefinitely, so was a news
conference expected to be given by Kissinger when the communique is
finally signed.
The delay in signature of the communique was assumed to be due
largely to continuing objections from South Vietnam's President Nguyen
Van Thieu. A South Vietnamese delegation spokesman said he had
"absolutely nothing to say for the moment."
US. LAUNCHES SUPERSPY SATELLITE
CAPE KENNEDY, FLA. (AP) The U.S. Air Force launched on
Tuesday a superspy satellite which sources say Is expected to give
split-second notice of missile launching In Russia.
Air Force spokesmen gavel no advance notice of the launch and Issued
only a short statement afterward.
The Titan 3C rocket, the most powerful in the Air Force space
inventory, roared into a black sky at 3: IS a.m.
Several minutes after the thunderous launch, which could be heard 30
miles away and seen much farther, the Air Force issued a single-sentence
statement:
"A satellite employing a Titan 3C launch vehicle was launched today,
June 12, from Complex 40 at Cape Kennedy."
Sources said the satellite, "weighing thousands of pounds," will take up
a stationary position 22,300 miles above the Indian Ocean.
METALS PROCESSING TESTS IN SPACE
SPACE CENTRE, HOUSTON (AP) Skylab's astronauts fired up an
electric furnace Tuesday and an electron beam gun for metals processing
tests which could lead to a space manufacturing business in orbiting
factories.
The unique experiments followed an early morning earth resources pass
over the north-central and eastern seaboard states.
UP TO 40 UGANDAN REFUGEES FEARED LOST AT SEA
OOST.ENDE, BELGIUM (AP) Up to 40 members of a group of 100
Asian refugees who left from their Belgian lodgings this weekend in an
alleged attempt to enter Britain illegally were feared to have lost their lives
at Ms, Informed sources said Tuesday.
Sources said the refugees, driven out of Uganda by President Idi Amin's
expulsion order, had reached the end of their legally permitted stay In
Belgium. They suddenly disappeared from their lodgings in this Belgian
North Sea port.
They added that about 40 of the Asians, mostly Pakistanis, embarked at
Bray-Dunes, Northern France, on an unnamed boat for the crossing to
Britain's south coast. Nothing was known of their 60 companions.
There was no official confirmation that the 40 Pakistanis had died in a
shipwreck off the English coast, but the Belgian Radio said Belgian police
had notified British authorities of the Pakistanis' plans. It added British
coast guards searching for the refugee boat had located an oil patch and an
empty, drifting life boat.
Oostende police declined to comment on the radio's information. They
said they had no knowledge of Pakistanis Involved in alleged attempts of
illegal entry in Britain.
IPI HEARS APPEAL OF JOURNALISTS' RIGHTS
JERUSALEM (AP) The International Press Institute (IPI) Tuesday
heard appeals for the right of journalists to withhold the sources of
confidential Information.
"The disclosure of the Watergate scandal itself was very much the
question of newsmen reporting from sources," said William Small, vice
president of CBS News, Washington.
Small took issue with Foreign Minister Abba Eban, who had told the
opening IPI session that quiet diplomacy should not be given too much
publicity by journalists. Eban had said that the war in Southeast Asia
would still be raging if talks between Hanoi and Washington had not been
held In secret.
"These are the words of every politician of every country," Small said.
"I feel that I'm not thoroughly sympathetic with that point of view ... I
would suggest to you had there been less secrecy in my country the
Vietnam war would have ended much earlier."
KENNEDY ON NIXON'S LATIN-AMERICAN POLICY
WASHINGTON (AP) Senator Edward M. Kennedy assailed the Nixon
administration's policy toward Latin America today and expressed hope
that recent events are a prelude to "a new awareness and concern" for
hemispheric affairs.
Kennedy cited in particular the 17-day swing through Latin America last
month by Secretary of State William P. Rogers and the appointment of
Jack Kubisch .Assistant Secretary of State for Inter American Affairs.
Kennedy called the appointment "a promising sign." "But we still await a
definition of policy goals and evidence of a commitment to carry out that
policy," Kennedy said.
ASSASSINATION OF TORRIJOS ONCE CONSIDERED?
UNITED NATIONS, N.Y. (AP) Panama's ambassador here raised the
prospect Tuesday of a U.N. Investigation of a report that White House
officials once considered assassinating Gen. Omar Torrijos, head of the
Panamanian government. He called it a Black-September-type operation.
Ambassador Aqullino Boyd told a newsman that the report, in the June
18 Newsweek, was "shocking." He said his government would "consider
very carefully" whether to bring It up In the U.N. special committee on
terrorism, which will meet July 26-Aug. 10. He also called for a thorough
Inquiry by Watergate investigators.
Newsweek said John Dean III, ousted White House counsel, told the
Investigators that "low-level White House officials" once thought of
assassinating Torrijos because of his "uncooperative attitude toward
renegotiating the Panama Canal treaty" and their suspicion that highly
placed Panamanians were Involved in Illicit heroin shipments to the United
States.
Dean was quoted as saying a "contract" for such a "hit" went to E.
Howtrd Hunt, later caught In the Watergate burglary, and Hunt "had his
team in Mexico before the mission was aborted."
Boyd said this "news has caused us consternation. According to John
Dean, this political crime ... was to be committed in a style typical of
Nteorit groups like the Black September, or following the famous
contriets of the International mafia."
He expressed hope that "these acts of terrorism ,.. are thoroughly
Ivestigated," either by the Senate select committee on the Watergate
b si or bydArchibald Cox, Jr., special prosecutor In the matter.
Boyd Msid that never In 70 years' U.S.-Panamian relations had he heard
Of ay, Panamanian's plotting against the life of any U.S. official for
adopting "anti-Panamnann attitudes against our just aspirations to have,. as
soon as possible, effective sovereignty.., over the Panama Canal zone."
'ACALI' 1800 MILES FROM BARBADOS
LAS PALMAS, CANARY ISLANDS, June 13 (AP) The Acall, a raft
with a crew of six women and five men, has sailed 1,043 miles on its trip to
Mexico, an amateur radio operator reported Tuesday.
The SO-ton raft left Las Palmas on May 12 for the Yucatan coast of
Mexico. The purpose of the trip, financed with 160,000 dollars from a
Mexican government television station, is to record human behaviour under


"You're htatit

Ballantine's Scotch."


SHARP CONFLICTS RAISED


Maurice Stans denies


any knowledge of


any wrongdoing

WASHINGTON (AP) Maurice H. Stans portrayed himself
Wednesday as a cashier with no strategy role in President Nixon's
1972 campaign, and said he once told a deputy in frustration that
he did not know what was going on "and I don't think you ought
to try to know."
Stans returned to the memo from Magruder to
witness stand at the Senate's Mitchell that said Stans had
televised Watergate hearings, built up a $1-million
and said repeatedly he had no "discretionary fund" at the
advance knowledge of the Commerce Department that he
wiretapping raid or other was using to help the Nixon
wrongdoing. campaign.
The former Secretary of The memo was obtained by
Commerce said the political the committee this week, and
managers of the campaign, not there were indications
the fund-raisers, were Magruder would testify about
responsible for tactics, "for Stans' alleged fund when he
everything they did." takes the witness chair,
Hugh W. Sloan Jr., treasurer possibly this afternoon.
of the finance committee Stans Stans said, "If somebody is
headed, testified a week ago implying that we had a million
that he expressed concern to dollars set aside in the
Stans about payments he was Department of Commerce to
instructed to make to G. help in the election campaign, I
Gordon Liddy in April 1972. would say they are off. I do
Sloan said Stans indicated he not know what it means."
would take it up with former Stans, who as chairman of
Attorney General John N. the Finance Committee to
Mitchell. Sloan said Stans Reelect the President raised an
returned to report "that I estimated $50 million for


should pay these funds, and
with regard to my question of
concern about the purpose, he
said 'I do not want to know
and you don't want to know."'
Stans testified that his
recollection differed. Hlie said
he made that remark in a
broader context, not just in
reference to the Liddy
payment.
Stans emphasized that his
finance committee operated
almost entirely separately from
the campaign committee. "It
was evident the campaign
committee was calling all the
regionals, making all the
commitments," Stans said.
THREW UP HANDS
"We had nothing to say
about it. I threw up my hands
and I say that literally, we were
just not going to have any
influence in this situation," he
said.
Stans said he made the
remark to Sloan early in April,
and out of frustration.
"The remark that I made
was something to the effect
that I don't know what's going
on in this campaign and I don't
think you ought to try to
know," Stans said. "We were
the cashiers ... we paid the
bills."
Stans said the Committee
for the Re-election of the
President, the campaign
political committee, was
completely in charge of tactics
and operations.
"They had responsibility for
everything they did," Stans
said.
Stans noted that
conversation occurred long
before the June 17, 1972,
Watergate breaking.
At no point, Stans said, was
he involved or advised in that
affair.
"There was never any
discussion with me of planning
the Watergate matter, planning
the coverup," he said. "I was
completely uninformed."
On another aspect of the
case, Stans said he was told six
weeks ago that "a man named
Tony" relayed 75,000 dollars
from the Nixon campaign to
the seven original Watergate
defendants to pay legal fees.
SHARP CONFLICTS
Stans' testimony was
marked by lapses of memory
and apparent sharp conflicts
with other evidence now on
the public record:
*He said that former
Attorney General John
Mitchell told him in April 1972
that he did not know why G.
Gordon Liddy, later convicted
at the first Watergate trial, was
drawing large sums of Nixon
campaign cash. ,
Stans said Mitchell told him
to ask Jeb Stuart Magruder
"because Magruder is in charge
of the campaign and he directs
the spending."
Although it was not brought
up at the committee hearing,
Mitchell at the time had been
director of the Nixon campaign
for about five weeks, and
Magruder was his deputy.
Stans said he could not
explain a confidentiaL-917 1


Nixon's campaign, was the first
"star" witness called before the
Senate Watergate Committee.
lie is expected to be
followed by Magruder, Dean
and Kalmbach, each of them
central figures in the scandal
and each presumably ready to
offer more than hearsay
testimony about the
involvement of top Nixon
Administration figures such as
Mitchell and Ehrlichman.
Chief U.S. District Judge
John Sirica cleared the way for
the appearances of Dean and
Magruder by signing an order
Tuesday granting them limited
immunity. The order would
protect the two from being
prosecuted for what they say
to the Senate committee,
although they could be
prosecuted on the basis of
other evidence.
Sirica refused a request by
special Watergate prosecutor
Archibald Cox to bar the
televising of testimony by
Dean and Magruder. The judge
said that he had no power
under the law to impose such a
restriction on the Senate panel.
Meanwhile Tuesday Herbert
L. Porter, former Nixon
campaign aide, testified before
the Watergate committee that
he was told Mitchell received
photographs of documents
from the campaign offices of
Democratic Sen. Edmund
Muskie of Maine.
Mitchell at the time was still
attorney general and Muskie
was considered the leading
contender for his party's
presidential nomination.
Stans, now under federal
indictment in New York in
connection with a secret
$250,000 cash contribution to
the Nixon campaign, agreed to
testify Tuesday only after
being formally ordered to do
so by the committee.
His attorney, Robert W.
Barker, complained that, by
forcing the former Commerce
secretary to answer'
Watergate-related questions in
front of television cameras, the
committee was placing him "in
an impossible position and a
completely unfair one."
"Inevitably, directly or
indirectly, this hearing will
influence any jury which might
be called to hear the case in
New York," Barker said.
He asked that the committee
delay calling Stans until after
his trial.
But Sen. Sam J. Ervin
(D.,N.C.), chairman of the
Watergate panel, replied, "The
courts have had approximately
a year to deal with these
matters and justice has a habit
of treading on leaden feet."
Stans denied knowing in
advance of the Watergate
burglary and bugging of any
campaign sabotage or
espionage efforts and the
coverup that followed.
Although he acknowledged
he is a "stickler for details,"
Stans portrayed himself as a
man so busy with raising
campaign funds he had no time
to learn how the money was
spent.


WORST I.K.

TRADE LOSS

IN 3 YEARS

LONDON (AP)-The British
government announced
Wednesday the worst loss in its
trade with the rest of the world
for nearly three years.
The Department of Trade
and Industry said that during
May the country suffered a
foreign trade deficit of 209
million pounds or 522.5
million dollars.
It was the 10th straight
month that Britain's foreign
trade has been in the red, and
the nation's worst monthly
deficit since the loss of 231
million pounds or 554.4
million dollars in August 1970.
A 17-day national dock strike
was the prime cause of the
huge deficiency three years
ago.
This time a major reason foi
the large deficit was the recent
strength of the British pound.
In the three months since
the U.S. dollar was last
devalued in February, the
pound has moved up on world
money markets from around
2.40 dollaraS to a high at the
end of May of 2.58 dollars.
This has made British
exports more expensive,
discouraging sales abroad. It
has also made imports into
Britain more costly.
The government
announcement said the May
deficit "is largely accounted
for by higher import prices".
Import costs in May rose to
1,119 million pounds or 2,797
million dollars. The total was
120 million pounds or 300
million dollars higher than
April's import bill.
British exports for May were
910 million pounds or 2,275
million dollars. This was 34
million pounds or 76 million
dollars below April's record
high export total.

SOVIET PRESS

ENTHUSE IN

VISIT TO U.S.


MOSCOW (AP)--The
controlled Soviet Press is
pulling out all stops to portray
Leonid I. Brezhnev's visit to
America next week as one of
the most important trips of the
era.
Russian readers of the
newspapers can find articles
Tuesday on Soviet-American
relations on the June 18 trip in
all eight morning papers and
the evening Izvestia.
The coverage ranged from a
series of interviews with
Americans in the Communist
Party daily, Pravda, to socialist
industry's reprint of a
comment by the Hindustan
Times of India that said the
visit was a "bright
manifestation of detente."
Even the newspaper Soviet
Culture had a long article on
the increased interest of the
American public in works of
Russian and Soviet
playwrights.
The deluge of publicity is
designed to show. First of all,
that the peaceful coexistence
policy pursued by the
Brezhnev leadership is
successful and correct. It aiso
serves to burnish the image of
Brezhnev himself.
In a major Pravda article,
Tass correspondent Gennady
Shishkin reported chat
Alexander Brown, a Cincinnati,
Ohio, businessman, said,
"Leonid Brezhnev i; well
known in the United States as
a statesman who has made a
great personal contribution to
stronger understanding
between the U.S.S.R. and the
United States, which had
strained relations for a long
time."
Brown was also quoted as
saying Americans were
"Impressed by L. Brezhnev's
efforts toward developing
peaceful good-neighbourly
cooperation between the
peoples."
M. A. Gessler, identified as
head of the Bureau of
International Commerce at the
U.S. Department of
Commerce, was quoted as
saying interest show by
American businessmen in trade
with the Soviet Union "is
simply fantastic".


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6 killed, 33 injuredF LEAIINTO MAN


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in Northern Ire

BELFAST (AP)-Children screamed in pain and
panic Tuesday when Northern Ireland's bombe
market town.


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FINAL IUl

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NIT Yr A

SAIGON (Al
North Vietname
strengthen the
agreement so
produced what
restating neglec
of the original ag
South
government sou
draft docume
showing that
Kissinger and H
Tho have thus f
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The final
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Given the
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S* LONDON (AP)-Slr Noel
a gain coward's will, made public
Tuesday, divided the bulk of
n1 his reputed multi-million
Ilan d pound show business fortune
between his devoted valet and
the leading man in some of his
I mothers ran ia greatest stage successes.
rs hit a deepy The chief beneficiaries were
Cole Lesley, Coward's
manservant and friend for 37
reland William years, and South African actor
ee told the Graham Payn.
ons that most Coward died of a heart
last two days attack at his home in Jamaica
tably from the last March.
unity." A whole galaxy of show
business stars including Lord
FTIN Olivier, Frank Sinatra,
Elizabeth Taylor and Marlene
W S Dietrich were bequested
"personal mementos" in the
MhEEI will. Coward left other
treasures to two British
museums.
P)- U.S, and A secret remains from one
ese efforts to of the most fabulous show
Vietnam peace business careers of the 20th
far have century the exact size of the
amounts to Coward fortune.
ted provision- Coward's British executors
agreement. said: "the major part of his
Vietnamese estate was in Switzerland and
urces divulged we will never know the value
nts Tuesday of this because details are not
Henry A. published there.
[anoi's Le Duc "The English part of the
ar been unable estate is comparatively small,
ut foolproof but it runs into hundreds of
wrce the South thousands of pounds."
Viet Cong to Payn, 55, and Lesley, 59,
ease-fire signed were left equal shares in Sir
months ago. Noel's sumptuous Swiss home,.
points of Chalet Coward. Payn also
t between inherits Firefly Hill, the Port
Tho remain Maria estate in Jamaica. Lesley
in the draft was bequeathed the
closed by the neighboring house and
.se informants, grounds at Blue Harbour.


Police said six persons were
killed and 33 wounded in the
worst single act of terrorism in
the blighted British province
for a year.
Five of the wounded were
reported in grave condition.
Among the injured were
three bewildered children, one
an infant.
The blast was one of two,
within minutes of each other,
that brought chaos to
Coleraine, a mainly Protestant
town of about 7,000 near
Londonderry. The explosions
came with Northern Ireland's
violence rising daily after a lull.
Because Coleraine has been
relatively free of trouble during
Northern Ireland's turmoil, no
British troops were stationed
there. Army emergency crews
were sent in from
Londonderry.
Police said the dead were
four women and two men.
Some of the injured were
school children on their way
home when the loaded car,
parked outside the offices of a
local newspaper, exploded
without warning.
The second explosion in. a
garage, caused no causalties
after a gasoline pump
attendant spotted the bomb
and gave a warning.
SOME IN SHOCK
Fires swept shops in
Coleraine's railway road after
the car blew up. Firemen,
police and medical crews were
hampered by dozens of
townspeople wandering about,
some in a state of shock.
The explosion raised the
death toll to 822 since
sectarian strife erupted in the
British-ruled Province in 1969,
with Roman Catholic and
Protestant extremists fighting
each other and the British
army.
Usually guerrilla bombers in
Northern Ireland give notice of
blasts to enable the area to be
evacuated. An unconfirmed
report said the dead included
the bombers themselves, killed
by their own weapon.
The blast was the worst
outrage in Northern Ireland
since "Bloody Friday" in June
last year, when 22 explosions
rocked Belfast and killed nine
persons.
Some injured in the
Coleraine explosion were taken
to a nearby swimming pool for
first aid. Others in more serious
condition were hurried to the
hospital.
Only minutes earlier another
bomb exploded at a village
nearby. But a warning was
given, the area cleared and no
one was reported hurt.
Until Tuesday, Coleraine
had escaped most of the
violence that has swept
Northern Ireland in the last
four years. The town was the
venue of a British government
tribunal investigating
Londonderry's "Bloody
Sunday" in January 1972,
when 13 persons were shot
dead after British paratroops
moved in on angry Roman
Catholic Demonstrators.
Tuesday's blast came as
Belfast bus crews called a
24-hour strike to mourn driver
Alexander Rush, 45, killed by
gunmen in the Protestant
Eastern district of the capital
Sunday night.
In London, Minister of State

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Thieu's reluctance to relinquish
any power in the South, there
is reason for skepticism.
The Kissinger-Tho document
revealed here, still awaiting
signing by the four parties to.
the initial agreement, declares a
second cease-fire 24 hours after
it receives the official stamp of
the United States, North
Vietnam, South Vietnam and
the Viet Cong.
It calls for a delineation of
zones of control by the
opposing parties and for a
meeting of battlefield
commanders at places of direct
conflict in an attempt to halt
the hostilities.
These provisions, probably
the two most important, were
to have been put into effect
immediately after the first
cease-fire Jan. 28.
Even as the 14-point new
plan was made public by
government sources, a preview
of what was to come was
shaping up in the two-party
joint military commission.
Saigon and the Viet Cong again
were unable to agree on
methods and criteria for
delineating zones of control
and exchange of civilian
personneL


Payn, once a boy soprano in
South Africa, became a chorus
boy in Britain and was
discovered by Sir Noel singing
"Nearer my God to thee" and
doing a tap dance on the
London stage. In 1946, he
starred in the Coward revue
"Pacific 1860" and two years
later in the American
production of "Tonight at
8.30."
Lesley joined Coward at the
age of 22 and was known as his
"faithful friend." His real name
was Lesley Cole but Coward
got it wwong the first time they
met and the reverse version
stuck.
Both men were at Coward's
bedside when he died.
The bequests to Coward's
show business favourites like
Sinatra and Miss Taylor were
not made public.



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Wednesday, June 13, 1973.


i jht"ribu"r
NULI.us ADOCrus JumAK IN VEBA MAC=I=
Being Bound To Swear To The Dogmas Of No Master
LEON E. H. DUPUCH, Publ6sher/Editor 1903 1914
SIR ETIENNE DUPUCH. O.B.E.. K.C.S.G., D.Litt., LL.D.
Publisher/Editor 1917.1972
ContriburioW Editor 1972.
EILEEN DUPUCH CARRON,M.Sc., B.A., LL.B.,
PubUliher/Editor 1972.
Published Daily Monday to Saturday

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

Wednesday, June 13, 1973.


By ETIENNE DUPUCH
LONDON, June 10. Today the fifth-million gift book
distributed by the Ranfurly Library Service was presented to the
Bahamas where the scheme was born in a small room at
Government House nearly 20 years ago.
The idea was the brain child of the Countess of Ranfurly,
supported by her husband, the Earl of Ranfurly, Governor of the
Bahamas from 1953 to 1956.
The record behind this movement reflects the life story of a
couple who have always been conscious of their responsibility to
less fortunate members of the human family and who have laid
foundations that are bound to make a great impact on future
generations.

It all started in Australia when this couple were young and
they were on the staff of two governors in that distant land.
In 1937 Lady Ranfurly went to Australia by boat to be
Secretary to Lord Wakefield, Governor at Sydney, and Lady
Wakefield.
Lord Ranfurly was already in Australia. He was A.D.C. to the
Earl of Gowrie, Governor General of Australia.
They met in Sydney .... fell in love .... and were married in
London in January 1959.
Lady Ranfurly spent a year in Australia. Both on the way out
to Sydney ... and on the return journey ... she was brought face
to face with the abject poverty of people in places like Suez and
Aden, the cesspit of human misery.

Seven months after their wedding in London the world was at
war and Lord Ranfurly went to the front with his regiment.
This meant a separation of five years for this newly married
couple, a period when both of them served their country in
different capacities in the Middle East.
For three years Lord Ranfurly was a prisoner of war in Italy.
He succeeded in making his escape and walked for 18 months
from Florence, across the Appenine mountains, to Bari, covering
the major part of the leg of Italy.
His remarkable feat was made possible by the kindness of very
poor Italians along his route of march. They risked their lives to
hide and feed him. These were poor and illiterate people.

Wives were not allowed to go into the battle area with their
husbands but Lady Ranfurly broke all the rules and ended up by
doing one of the finest jobs of any woman during the war.
First she made her way to Palestine where she worked for the
Red Cross but she was soon discovered. The military seized her.
They put her on the s.s. Empress of Britain and sent her home
from Suez.
At least they thought they had sent her home but she "jumped
ship" at Capetown. The Empress of Britain was torpedoed on this
trip and went down with nearly her entire passenger list.
In the meantime Lady Ranfurly found herself in this distant
country "stone broke". Her only asset was her sapphire and
diamond engagement ring on which she borrowed money from
Barclays Bank. She then caught the first plane to Cairo.
In Cairo she worked for awhile in the department of Economic
Warfare (Intelligence). She was later sent to Palestine to be
Secretary to the High Commissioner so that two ADC's could be
relieved for military service.
This job was not sufficiently demanding to tame her restless
spirit and so she landed a job as secretary to Field Marshal
Sir Henry Wilson, Commander-in-Chief of the Persia-Iraq
Command. Later Sir Henry was moved to Cairo as C. of C. Middle
East Command Finally he succeeded General Eisenhower as
Supreme Allied Commander Mediterranean, based in Algiers, later
in Italy.
Towards the end of the war Sir Henry was sent to Washington
to head the British military establishment in the U.S. but Lady
Ranfurly stayed in the Mediterranean on the staff of Sir John
Slessor, Marshal of the R.A.F.

By the time Lord and Lady Ranfurly came out of the war they
were deeply conscious of their responsibility to do something to
develop the minds and broaden the opportunities for millions of
desperately poor people around the world. But how?
This question remained unanswered until Lord Ranfurly came
to the Bahamas as Governor in 1953.
One night a fire broke out in the General Hardware building on
Bay Street. The heart of the city was threatened. The Ranfurlys
were early on the scene and His Excellency manned one of the
hoses.
As usual Lady Ranfurly was at his side, doing her bit in her
own way. She became concerned when she saw a couple of young
children coming out of back alleyways from buildings in the area.
She enquired and found that in affluent Nassau, these children
had no home. And there was no institution in the island to take
care of them.
This discovery resulted in the establishment of the Ranfurly
Homes for Children which continues to be one of the most
important pieces of social work in the colony.
After the war and before they came to the Bahamas Lord
Ranfurly became engaged in Insurance and Export. His position
with the company took him across wide areas of Africa and Asia
and several times around the world. Lady Ranfurly was always at
his side and wherever they went they were faced with the ugly
picture of hopeless poverty for which there seemed to be no
solution.
On trips through the Out Islands in the Bahamas they both
noticed something that they had observed wherever ignorance
and poverty lived side by side as twin miseries. They became
convinced that ignorance was the root cause of poverty.
The world was a big place, too big for two people without an
organization behind them to tackle alone. But the Bahamas was
small. Maybe this was the place for them to start.
I remember the day Lady Ranfurly asked me to put an appeal
in The Tribune for books for distribution among the Out Islands.


She also asked The Guardian for space. As a result of an appeal in
the newspapers 19,500 books were received at Government
House in a very short time. And with the aid of her personal


Fifth million book handled by the Ranfurly



Library Service is presented to Bahamas nation

THE FIFTH MILLION BOOK handled by the Ranfurly Library Service, London, was presented
to the Bahamas today in recognition of the Service's work to help educate the world's illiterate


having been started here.
"The Book through 5000
years", published by Phaidon
Press, and flown by BOAC to
Sir Dudley Russell, chairman
of the Ranfurly Out Island


Library, Nassau, was presented
to the Bahamas archives by
H.E. the Governor Sir John
Paul. The ceremony took place
at 4:45 this afternoon at the


secretary Lady Ranfurly launched a Circulating Library for the
Out Islands.
The Library continued to operate in a room at Government
House. By the time the Ranfurlys left the Bahamas in 1956 the
Library had become a full-time job for Lady Ranfurly.
When she left the colony General Sir Dudley and Lady Russell
took over the work and it was moved to the old Board of
Education building east of the Nassau Public Library in the
Garden of Remembrance on Shirley Street. Now it is located in
the Oakes Field area.
During the war General Russell was one of the most
outstanding British leaders in the field. For 17 years the Russells
have quietly done an outstanding job on a volur tary basis
carrying on the Ranfurly Circulating Library.

Lady Ranfurly's work in establishing this library in the
Bahamas attracted attention in England. On her return to London
she was asked whether she would undertake this work on a larger
scale.
She immediately saw this as a chance to serve humanity over a
wide area of the earth. And so the Ranfurly Library Service was
born. And it received the patronage of H.R.H. the Duke of
Edinburgh.
One of the first donations for this work was a cheque for fifty
pounds from the Library in Nassau. Today the Library serves 80
countries around the world with headquarters in London.
*i*,ii*i* ** il
"It's a scheme in which everyone can help," Lady Ranfurly
told me in London today. "It costs only three pence to send a
book to any country served by the Library.
"A fact that needs to be emphasized is that food, clothing and
medical supplies for the poor is only temporary relief. The only
way to give permanent aid to the poor is to help them to develop
their minds to a point where they may be able to help themselves.
"Today," she continued, "two thirds of the world's population
lives on the breadline, largely because they are illiterate. Only half
the world's children can go to school. With the population
explosion the time will come when only a quarter of the human
race will be literate and able to help themselves.
"English," she pointed out, "is an international language, the
second language in most countries. Indeed, it is a compulsory
subject in most schools, even behind the Iron Curtain.
"Give us the tolls," she urged, "and we will try to help people
to help themselves and thereby reduce the grave danger that
illiteracy presents to the world. The problems caused by
ignorance is a heritage we should not leave to our children."

The book presented to the Bahamas today was published last
year as a part of the celebration of UNESCO'S International
Book Year in 1972.
It is a richly illustrated history covering four continents and
tracing the development of the written and printed word from
the clay tablets of Mesopotamia to this finely illustrated limited
edition as well as .mass produced books of our time.
Already this book is out of print and, because it was a limited
edition, it was difficult to find a copy for today's presentation.
The Bahamas is the recipient of this valuable publication because
it was in the Out Islands of the Bahamas that this remarkable
woman found an outlet for a mission in life of which she had
been conscious for many years without knowing where to turn to
give ti full expression.
******** **/H i
It is interesting to record that Lord Ranfurly is the nearest
relative alive today of William Penn, the Quaker who founded the
State of Pennsylvania in the U.S. He is seventh generation
removed from this great pioneer.
The reformist spirit courses in the Ranfurly blood. The family
name is Knox. This makes him a relative of John Knox, the great
leader in religious reform which led to the establishment of the
Presbyterian Church of Scotland. And I can add in this time of
ecumenism that Msgr. Ronald Knox, the great English Roman
Catholic priest who died a few years ago, was also a close relative.

The Ranfurlys came to the Bahamas at a critical period in the
history of the Bahamian people.
His Lordship succeeded Major General Sir Robert Neville, who
was one of the greatest governors the colony has ever had. Sir
Robert tried to introduce reforms that would ease growing
restlessness among the coloured people. He knew as any
rational person could see at the time that if the Old Guard
didn't lead reform they would be wiped out by the rising tide of
resentment among the coloured people who controlled at least 80
percent of the votes in the colony.
Sir Robert was strongly opposed by the entrenched privileged
group in control of the Government in the Bahamas and his
efforts were ignored by the Colonial Office in London who were
not at that time prepared to encourage reforms that might "upset
the apple cart". This was the story everywhere. And this is why
Britain lost her Empire.
Lord Ranfurly continued the efforts started by Sir Robert who
had laid foundations for another step forward in the direction of
improved human relations.
It was during Lord Ranfurly's administration that I succeeded
in breaking down racial barriers in public places with a resolution
I pressed through the Legislature .... a job which nearly cost me
my business.
This was a great step forward but more needed to be done,
especially in the area of advanced labour legislation.
Lord Ranfurly saw this need. He sent a Bill to the House of
Assembly to bring labour legislation in line with modern practice.
"Etienne," he said to me when he sent this Bill to the House,
"if this Bill is rejected by the House the present leaders of the
country will destroy themselves. This is their last chance."
The Bill was rejected.
*i~*4 ii* 4i*4**


Record Office, Mackey Street.
"By 1964, the Ranfurly
Library Commonwealth Book
scheme had sent one million
books to fifty Commonwealth
countries," wrote Prince Philip
in a congratulatory message.
"In the short space of nine
years," he said, "the figure has
gone up to five million. This is
a tremendous achievement and
everybody who has played a
part in this scheme, in this
country and overseas, deserves
the warmest congratulations.
"A great many people
throughout the Common-
wealth already speak English
and many more throughout the
world are learning it, either as
their first or second language.
They all need books and they
need far more books than they
can afford to buy. The
Ranfurly Library Service
provides them," Prince Philip
said.
In 1954 Lady Ranfurly, wife
of the then Governor of the
Bahamas, started collecting
books at G(iovernment House
for circulation to the Out
Islands. The Ranfurly
Out-Island Library was formed
and operated from a small
building, formerly the Board of
EIducation building on Bank
Lane. About four years ago the
building was needed to house
the court records and the
library was moved to an old
R.A.F. building on Gregory
Street. Oakes Field.


The colony today is paying the price of blindness that has
finally destroyed every privileged group in the history of the
human family.
But it is gratifying to realize that an idea was born in the
Bahamas that will contribute towards narrowing the dangerous
gap that now separates people in many parts of the world.

THOUGHTS FOR TODAY


This is a good book, it seems to me, which is opened with
expectation and closed with profit.
LOUIS ALCOTT

There is a chord in every heart that has a sigh in it if touched
aright.
OUIDA


CONTINUE SERVICE: Lt. Gen. Sir Dudley Russell and Lady Russell, who continued
the Ranfurly Out-Island Library after the Ranfurlys returned to England, are seen with
four youngsters who benefitted from the service. (MORE PHOTOS ON PAGE 10)
PHOTO: Stanley Toogood


m


1he tribunee











tbtOm Wedneasy, June 13,1973.


Limes: ideal for hot weather i


LTTLE SUN YELLOW LIMES are at the Produce Exchange
tangy refreshing juice into action in drinks, entrees and desserts.


Limes belong to the Rue
family (Rutaceae) along with
all the citrus which form one
of the major fruit crops in the
Western Hemisphere.
One cup of lime juice is 58
calories and a small lime (two
inches in diameter) adds 20
aIn swthm-
-w -uWMNMMN-


NORFORMS




nore effective than

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The cautious and practical married
woman of today, places her con-.
dence In the effectiveness of
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because they offer:
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Preie Pre de in avoiding of-
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Weatur. forming a protective
rm, more effective than internal
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o not rm delicateinternalisues.
Sold at1 phnacei2 In packaps
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calories to the diet. This, of
course, doesn't take into
account the sugar and spice
and everything nice that help
produce those gooey lime
desserts.
Lime juice always makes an
excellent, refreshing drink. Try
the juice of one lime, two
ounces of gin, one tablespoon
of sugar syrup, two dashes of
orange bitters and a drop of
green food colouring. Pour into
a tall glass filled with ice cubes.
Stir and fill up the glass with
soda water. Garnish the drink
with a sprig of mint sprinkled
with sugar.
Another lime drink is made
with the help of rum. Combine a
quarter cup of light rum, a
tablespoon each of pineapple
juice and curacao, the juice of

































The "White Dot"
marks
a gift of pride.


and now is the time to put the

half a lime and some crushed
ice in a cocktail shaker. Shake
it well and pour into a
stemmed glass.
Lime and honey make a
distinctive salad dressing.
Combine one cup salad oil, a
third of a cup each of honey
and lime juice, half a teaspoon
each prepared mustard and
paprika, quarter teaspoons salt
and the grated rind of the lime.
Mix well in a blender and chill.
SEAFOOD
Old Sour is a favourite in the
islands. It's used with seafood.
Strain two cups of lime juice
and stir in one tablespoon salt.
Pour into a pottery bowl and
let it stand at room
temperature for two weeks
until it ferments. Pour into
sterilized jars and refrigerate.
Conch salad requires either
lime juice or old sour. Wash
and clean two large conch.
Remove the tough muscle and
the reddish edges. Cut the
white part into a fine dice.


DOCTOR TO TALK
ON ACUPUNCTURE
DR. FRANK Z. Warren,
clinical assistant professor,
Department of Anesthesiology,
New York University Medical
Centre, will give a talk on
acupuncture at the Halcyon
Balmoral Hotel Thursday at 8
p.m.
Dr. Warren, who is also
director of the National
Acupuncture Research Society
of New York, has lectured to
many medical societies in the
U.S. on this subject. He will
demonstrate his talk with a
movie and slide show.
All doctors and dentists
interested in the subject are
being invited as are members of
the public,
B.A.M.T.A.D. SPEAKER
MR. DEWEY W. Knight, Jr.,
acting director of the Dade
County Department of
Housing and Urban Design, will
be the principal speaker at the
Bahamas Association of
Manpower Training
Development luncheon which
will be held on Wednesday,
June 20 at 12:30 p.m. at the
Nassau Harbour Club on East
Bay Street.
Mr. Knight, a native
Miamian, will speak on the
Dade County's Approach to its
Manpower Training and
Development problems.
Knight is an alumnus of
Bethune Cookman College,
Daytona Beach, Fla., Atlanta
University, Massachuestts
Institute of Technology. He is
also a member of numerous
philanthropic, benevolent and
Aministrativat nrmnitaftinnL


Marinate a finely chopped
onion in some lime juice or old
sour for five minutes and mix
it into the conch. Add chopped
green peppers, chopped tomato
and chopped anything else you
wish, salt and pepper. Chill.
A seafood sauce with lime is
made by combining
three-quarters of a cup of hot
tomato ketchup, a quarter cup
grated horseradish, one
tablespoon Worcestershire
sauce and a teaspoon of lime
juice.
You can make about 80
small lime cookies with this
recipe. Work half a cup
softened butter in a bowl until
it is creamy. Gradually stir in a
cup of sugar and stir until
smooth. Beat in one egg and
one egg yolk. Sift together one


To take ldoctorate

at Princotoi
FR. MURILLO BONABY,
(ABOVE), pastor of Christ the
King Church in Ridgeland
Park, last month obtained his
Master of Arts degree in
education and Church
administration, and has now
been accepted by Princeton
Theological College, New
Jersey, to research for a
doctorate in church
administration.
Fr. Bonaby goes to
Princeton at the end of July
for three weeks of initial
orientation, and will return to
the college for a period each
'year for doctoral seminars.
Its consecutive years he will
do work in various areas:
theology and ethics; caring and
restorative; communicative and
educational; and organisational
and administrative aspects of
ministry.
His final doctoral
dissertation will deal with
"planning ministerial priorities,
with special reference to the
Anglican Church in the


and a half cups of flour, a
teaspoon baking power and
half a teaspoon salt. Stir into
the buter mixture alternately
with a quarter cup of lime
juice. Mix in a teaspoon grated
lime rind and half a teaspoon
created lemon rind.
Drop the batter from a
tablespoon onto an oiled
cookie sheet and bake for 8 or
10 minutes. Transfer the
cookies to a wire rack and
while they are still warm,
sprinkle them with sugar.
For a lime dessert, boil four
cups of water and two cups
sugar for five minutes. Add the
grated rind of a lime and half
to one cup of lime juice
depending on how limey you
want the taste. Cool and strain
into a refrigerator ice tray.
Freeze until it is granula r and
serve in sherbet glasses.
Another iced lime dessert is
also served in sherbet glasses.
Combine two and a quarter
cups sugar and one and a half
cups water in a saucepan.
Dissolve the sugar over
moderate heat. Boil for five


Minutes and stir In
three-quarters of a cup lime
juice, a tablespoon grated lime
rind and a few drops of green
food colouring
Let the mixture cool and
pour it into an ice tray. Freeze
for two hours until the edges
of mushy. Put the mixture into
a chilled bowl and beat for two
minutes. Beat in one em white
and a pinch of salt and
continue beating until the
mixture is stiff. Return it to
the tray and freeze stirring now
and then. Put the ice into
she.,a.t, aam..e


FRESH CUT U FRYERS


ARRIVED TODAY:
Freeport II from Miami
SAILED TODAY: FPeeport
II for Freeport; Olympia for
New York
ARRIVING TOMORROW:
Tropic Day from West falm
Beach
SAILING TOMORROW:
Tropic Day for West Palm
Beach; Flavia, Bahama Star,
Emerald Seasi, Southward for
Miami; Oceanic for New York
WEATHER
WIND: South-easterly 8 to
15 m.p.h.
WEATHER: Mainly fair
except for isolated showers
SEA: Smooth to slight
TEMP: Min. tonight 74 Max.
tomorrow 86.
TIDES
TIDES: High 5:29 a.m. and
6:21 p.m. Low 11:46 a.m.
Cira


Uumue.9 to

Sbanish heat, glared

ad fir 3 ywa



or write fo e eeU, "i: des4n ta
do, today.


MAXWELL HOUSE

INSTANT COFFEE

STAR KIST TUNA

CRISCO SHORTENING

SUNSWEET PRINE JUICE


UN
SUN: Rises
6:59 p.m.

MOON


MOON: Rises
Sets 3:25 p.m.


5:20 a.m. Sets


5:25


soz. $1.62

459

3 LB. TIN. S$.10

400Z. $1.10

5LB. 75C

GIANT 39C

iciNn $1.10


A WILUEBLANKIT GREAT BUT...










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FRESH PORK LEGS BUTT HALF LI. I99 COMET CLEANSER

FRESH PORK LEGS SHANK HALF LI. 95. JOY L1UIDg


LB. 815 CAMPBELL'S


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a


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it eSrUtowt


i r


WmmTITT Rmi aWERED PRICES OOB
THURSDAY, JUIE 14, THRU SATURDAY.
JUNE16. 1973. AMERICAN
PORK CHOPS


R TIDE
DETERGENT

4ML


r
I
F'
Vi
:1









"1I
C.


ism JEWEL
SHORTENING

79<
37
LB.


LB.


"DELONICO STEAKS u 2.39
iW .l ........ 1.19 BINER FRANKS. 1.09
VOLOGNA .. ..99 I'TEAK 1.89
'dlK ROAST ,..n a 'lI~' AST 1.70


MORTON'S
CHICKEN AND TURKEY
TV DINNERS


PLASTIC
CONET CLEANSER

k17-O9
an/


WIlARNIS
TONIC WINE


QUARTS


11-OZ.
PKG.


AMYMl nOUTS .69
'&IFIBLS SPROUTS .55


LL THIIf MAI
APLf ..NISH .95


EAMLE BRAND
BUTTER


CANADIAN
SARDINES

LSU 99
2S^wl


3


-'S


.h...JUICE 1.19


LIBBY'S
CORNED BEEF


12-L


VIVA ASSORTED COLORS
TOWELS


12OaZ. TE I.cAM SLICED
ONiEESE ............................. e-


ORANGES


8
LB.
BAG


PmY
FLOUR


5


LEMONS .................I... .99
MARiMTS ....... ............ 4H,.99


LIBBY'S HALF
PEACHES


PPER S ..................... 99
VdI- 9


MALF PRIOE


Idr c IC. M