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Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00084249/03372
 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 16, 1973
 Subjects
Genre: newspaper   ( sobekcm )
newspaper   ( marcgt )
Spatial Coverage: Bahamas
 Notes
General Note: Description based on: Vol. 79, no. 210 (Aug. 3, 1983); title from caption.
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Source Institution: University of Florida
Holding Location: University of Florida
Rights Management: All rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier: oclc - 09994850
oclc - 9994850
System ID: UF00084249:03372

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ITTA ST. & MT. ROYAL AVE.


PIFK0 _---__-_umen


Srit uut


e.. ........ aa._, Nassau and Bahama Islands Leading Newspaper


Saturday, June 16, 1973.


'WE FOUGHT VERY HARD TO STAY WITH BRITAIN,

RUT BRITAIN FOUGHT HARD TO GET RID OF US'


Sandy


keep


Aoint want


Watkins


MP rebuff


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AT CALVARY

BAPTIST

TEONIR


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their


any FNM


By MIKE LOTHIAN
SANDY POINT, ABACO Sandy Point and Crossing Rocks were yesterday the first Abaco settlements to
re-affirm their support for Marsh Harbour M.P. Errington Watkins as he began a tour of the constituency following
his expulsion from the Opposition FNM and his admitted defeat in the secession issue.


In both of the all-black
settlements, Mr. Watkins told
supporters of the latest
developments in his seven
months battle to keep Abaco
S,.


British and pointblank asked
them whether they wanted him
to resign his seat.
In both cases his offer to
resign was unanimously


FAREWELL: Lt. Col. Colin ("Mad Mitch") Mitchell says
farewell to Abaco after a very brief visit. Here he is seen at
Marsh Harbour dock. He left Abaco yesterday after a short
meeting with Marsh Harbour M.P. Errington Watkins, who
flew to Abaco to tour his district.
PHOTO: Steve Starr (AP)


'Mad Mitch' meets Abaco MP


Watkins at Union Jack club
ABACO SEPARATIST SUPPORTER CoL Colin Mitchell was
Introduced to the movement's leader for the first time yesterday
In a "cordial but not over-enthusiastic" meeting.
Marsh Harbour M.P. member Chuck Hall who
Errington Watkins flew into his accompanied Colonel Mitchell
constituency shortly before to Abaco. Their quiet
Colonel Mitchell left for Miami discussion lasted 20 minutes.
on his way back to London. With them was former
The British M.P's fact- dockmaster Albert Albury and
finding visit to Abaco two two other unidentified
days after passage of the Abaconians.
Bahamas Independence Bill Colonel Mitchell then left
was something of an the restaurant to prepare for
anti-climax The same day Mr. his departure. He had been
Watkins announced the fight to shown around a couple of the
keep Abaco a British Crown settlements earlier by Mr. HalL
Colony had ended and "sink or Mr. Watkins is presently
swim" Abaco would remain a touring his constituency to
part of the Bahamas. inform supporters of his
laThe two men came decision not to pursue the idea
face-to-face in the Union Jack of Abaco separatism any
restaurant They sat down at a further.
table with Free Abaco Council The Marsh Harbour M.P.
told the press in Nassau
FUNERAL SERVICES Thursday that the proposition
FOR MRS. DARVILLE would not meet with support
FUNERAL services for the at the United Nations where he
late Mrs. Maggie Darville, 76, has. already sounded out
of Pinedale Avenue, who died opinion.
last Sunday, will be held at St. He said at the time that
Geos Ch h pm neither he nor the Free Abaco
George's Church at 3 p.m. Council knew anything of Mr.
tomorrow Canon Collingwood Council knew anything of Mr
Cooper will officiate. Mitchell's visit.
Cooper will officiate. her It is understood however
She is survived by her that the Colonel was invited
husband, Ashlin Darville, five that the Colonel was invited
daughters, four sons, 40 several weeks ago when it was
grandchildren, 28 expected the debate in the
great-grandchildren and six British Parliament would be
great-great-grandchildren. Mrs. continuing.
Darville was from a family of "tGRATEFUL
19 children, 10 brothers and "Although we appreciate
nine sisters, and are grateful to Colonel
Friends may pay their last Mitchell for his support in the
respects at Pinder's Funeral House of Commons debate, his
Home Palmdale from 10:30 visit at this time cannot serve
a.m.-12:30 p.m. tomorrow and us, or him or Abaco any useful
from 1:30 p.m. to funeral time purpose," Mr. Watkins said.
at the church. Colonel Mitchell arrived at
Treasure Cay airport Thursday
EYE CONTACT by private charter from Palm
TESTS LENSES Beach. He was refused the right
to land until permission was
ROBERT T. HIRST received from Immigration
Optometrist Director Barbara Pierre in
Savoy Bldg. Nassau.
E Government restrictions
FREEPORT banned him from giving
Telephone 352-5906 interviews or holding meetings
while on Bahamian soil..


rejected and the supporters
indicated their willingness to
abandon the free Abaco
movement and join the new
Opposition party Mr. Watkins
has said will be formed soon.
In Sandy Point, Friday
night, Mr. Watkins made it
clear that while the name
United Bahamian Party would
not be revived, the new
organization would be built on
the foundation of that defunct
party's former supporters.
"In about two weeks I will
be back to you again," Mr.
Watkins, former chairman of
the UBP, told about 50
supporters meeting in the
Sandy Point schoolhouse. "We
will be forming a new party.
"Those seats the FNM now
hold in the House of Assembly
belong to the UBP. They were
all UBP.
NEW BANNER
* "We wilt neveise the name
UBP again, but we will get our
people together. We will then
fight under a new banner for
the people of Abaco in an
independent Bahamas."
At Crossing Rocks where
Mr. Watkins spoke to about 40
supporters he said: "I
understand they kicked me out
of the FNM. As far as I am
concerned it's too bad for
them.
"We decided we would fight
to the end. This is the end. I
tried my best and if you think
I didn't do enough and should
resign, say so."
The supporters replied with
a definite "No."
"The FNM put me out for
fighting your cause," Mr.
Watkins continued. "when you
put me in, you put me in as an
FNM. I went against them.
Who would you rather have,
me or the FNM?"
"You," the people declared.
As Mr. Watkins was driving
out of the settlement, one man
shouted: "Tell Kendal Isaacs
don't come this way."
At Sandy Point the M.P.
recalled that two weeks ago "as
a last stand," he tabled a
resolution in the House asking
for a referendum to decide
Abaco's future.
HISTORY
"That is history now. You
have heard the results. The
government did not debate the
matter; they had the
Opposition do it for them.
"The Opposition was split
down the middle. The four
that voted against the
resolution voted with the
government.
"I understand that on
Monday I was expelled from
the FNM for my stand on
independence for Abaco. I
don't care what the FNM
think.
"I said during the election
campaign the one thing I
could give you was good
representation. Whenever the
party's view and the
constituency's conflict and the
constituency is mine, I will side
with the constituency because
without the constituents there
cannot be a party.
"As of Monday I will stand
in the House as an
Independent. I don't know
whether you would like me to
resign and let the FNM put up
another candidate for you to
elect. Should I resign?"
The Sandy Point people said
clearly: "No."
Disappointment showed in
'the faces of the Watkins
supporters in both Sandy Point
and Crossing Rocks when the
M.P. confirmed news reports


and rumours of his final
acceptance of defeat in the
Abaco separatist fight.
Mr. Watkins told them: "Sad
to say, I cannot bring you any
good news. 1 can only tell you
what's happened. No one will
have to wonder years from
now, whether we could have
vv!n, because we took this
fight to the end.
"It never feels good to lose
but at least the government
knows they have been in a
fight. And we aren't
apologizing to anyone because
we all believed we were
fighting for what we believed
in.
NO QUARTER
"The battle was hard and
fierce. We didn't ask for any
quarter and we didn't give any.
"I did everything I could do
leplly and constitutionally,
everything in the book and
ihn some things not in the
book.
"We fought very hard to
stay with Britain, but Britain
fought hard to get rid of us."
Mr, Watkins said that
before he finally gave up he
went to Washington and New
York to sound out possible
support if the Abaco issue was
taken before the United
Nations. He found that there
would be "no support," he
said.
Mr. Watkins' audience in
both settlements listened
silently as he preached "no
violence."
He told the people of
Crossing Rocks Friday
afternoon: "When they come
to hoist the flag let them.
Britain doesn't want us so why
should we want to raise hell
about the Union Jack coming
down?
"I don't want any civil
disobedience. I don't want to
hear of any trouble. All this
foolishness I hear about taking
the flag down and burning it ...
don't bother with the flag.
Sink or swim, we will have to
do it together."
In Sandy Point he said: "I
have heard rumours about
bloodshed and foolishness. I
don't want anyone going
against the law. We have to do
everything we can to make
Abaco successful after
independence.
GO FISHING
Mr. Watkins told his
supporters they do not have to
attend or participate in the
independence celebrations.
"We would be hypocritical
to celebrate independence
when he never wanted it, but
we are saddled with it."
He said on Independence
Day they could go to church to
"pray for the Bahamas," or
they could work in the fields
or go fishing.
"We have brought our fight
to the attention of the whole
world," he added. "The people
of the world now know that
Abaco exists, that Abaco is in
the Bahamas, and the people
see that we don't want
independence and why, and
they will watch the
government.
"With the responsibilities of
independence the government
may mature. I hope they will
and prove me wrong for the
first time in my life I hope I'm
wrong."
Today Mr. Watkins was to
hold meetings in Cherokee
Sound in the afternoon and
Marsh Harbour, the main
settlement in the constituency,
tonight. Other settlements are
scheduled for visits Sunday.


SIR MILO AT BUCKINGHAM PALACE
GOVERNOR-GENERAL DESIGNATE Sir Milo Butler and Lady Butler are seen here
with a London policeman at the entrance to Buckingham Palace. The former Bahamas
Minister-without-Portfolio and his wife were received in audience by the Queen
Wednesday at Buckingham Palace when he was knighted and given the insignia of a
Knight Grand Cross of St. Michael and St. George. After the ceremony Sir Milo and Lady
Butler were the Queen's guests at a private luncheon.


FIRST SUNDAY

BAND CONCERT

TOMORROW IN

ROYAL VICTORIA
THE FIRST of the
hour-long Goombay Summer
Festival "Sunday Concerts" in
the gardens of the Royal
Victoria Hotel, will get
underway at 3 p.m. tomorrow.
The Hon. Clement T.
Maynard, Minister of Tourism,
will officially launch the
programme designed to give
visitors and Bahamians
ailtional activities to enjoy
on-Sunday.
This Sunday's ceremony will
be attended by the Hon.
Loftus Roker, Minister of
Health, who will give an
address.
The concert will feature the
Royal Bahamas Police Band
who will perform the last
Sunday in each month until
September 9.
The Rev. Irwin McSweeney
will give the invocation and the
vote of thanks will be given by
Mr. C. P. Erskine-Lindop,
Permanent Secretary, Ministry
of Health. Mr. Kendrick
Williams is master of
ceremonies and the Rev.
Michael Symonette will give
the benediction.
The programme will include
the Bahamian National
Anthem, "March On Bahama
Land."
Other Sunday concerts will
feature song fests, gospel
singing, youth band concerts
and dramatic productions.
Each of these events will take
place in the newly-renovated
Royal Victoria Gardens.
The Goombay Sunday
activities include the "Take a
Visitor to Church" and cricket
matches from 2 to 6:30 p.m. at
Haynes Oval in the grounds of
Fort Charlotte.
POLICY STATEMENT
MADRID (AP)- In its first
formal session, the newly selected
Spanish cabinet Thursday said
relations with the Vatican will be
based on independence between the
State and the Catholic Church. It
said it will continue to support
Arab countries to achieve 'their just
causes.'


Bahamas gets Ranfurly


Library's 5th. million book
"THE BOOK THROUGH 5000 YEARS" was presented to the
Bahamas by His Excellency the Governor Sir John Paul in a
ceremony that marked the handling by the Ranfurly Library
Service, London, of its fifth million book. The book, published in
celebration of UNESCO's International Book Year 1972, will be
on permanent display in the archives section of the Ministry of
Education and Culture, Mackey Street,


The fifth million book,
with a message from Prince
Philip and inscribed by Lady
Ranfurly, was sent to the
Bahamas by the Ranfurly
Library Service, because it was
in the Bahamas that the Service
began.
"It is right that at the outset
there should be recorded an,
expression of warm
appreciation not only to the
founders of the Ranfurly
Library Service but also to all
those especially those here in
Nassau who have been
responsible for carrying on,
whether directly or indirectly,
this very valuable service to the
community at large," said Sir
John at Wednesday's
presentation ceremony.
Sir Dudley and Lady Russell
took over the Ranfurly
Out-Island Library parent to
the Ranfurly Library Service -
when Lord and Lady Ranfurly
left the Bahamas in 1956. Lord
Ranfurly was Governor from
1953. In 1954 Lady Ranfurly
started the circulating library
in a back room at Government
House. To date this service has
provided 155,000 books free
to the Out Islands.
"It is a sobering thought
that there are at present
throughout the world some 80
million people who can
neither read nor write,
through no fault of their own;
and that only about half of
the world's children have the
opportunity of going to
school," the Governor said.
"It is an even more sobering
thought that many of these
illiterate people, had they been
given the chance, could have
become, leading citizens of the
world in one field or another,
whether in politics, medicine
or in other skills and
professions; instead, however,
because of their illiteracy, this


vast source of human
potential has and never will be
realized: and so it will be too
with half the children growing
up in the world today.
"It follows that for so long
as sot more than one more
child in two can go to school,
this most depressing state of
affairs will continue for it is
true to say that the need for
education, for books, for
learning, is just as great as the
need for food amongst the
underdeveloped countries
because there can be no hope
of reducing world poverty and
hunger without an
understanding by the people of
the problems involved -
literacy and a full and proper
understanding are one and the
same thing and education is of
course the key with which to
develop this understanding,"
he said.
"Equally clearly every step
taken to reduce illiteracy and
ignorance is of value to the
betterment of the world at
large.
"The Ranfurly Library
Service is one such step, albeit
a small one, when related to
the wide need for reading
materail all over the world.
Even so, the despatch of over
five million books to more
than 80 widely spread
countries is a very important
and valuable contribution
towards the eradication of
illiteracy; it is also one ofwhich
we here in the Bahamas can be
very proud, seeing how it was
right here in Nassau that the
service was started.
"It is I feel therefore very
relevant that the fifth millionth
book distributed by the
Ranfurly Library Service
should be handed over to the
Bahamian archives, and it gives
me great pleasure to carry out
this function ,"the Governor said


The 60-member choir of the
Hartford Avenue Baptist
Church of Detroit, Michigan is
in Nassau to present an
inspirational concert at 8.30
p.m. tomorrow at Calvary
Baptist Cathedral, Blue Hill
Road.
Accompanying the group to
Nassau :s Dr. Charles Adams,
pastor of the Hartford Avenue
Baptist Church, who will be
speaking at the 11 a.m. and
7.30 p.m. services at Calvary
Baptist.
Dr. Adams is editor of The
Baptist Progress, official organ
of the Progressive National
Baptist Convention, and also
secretary of the Publishing
Board of the Convention, at
well as chairman of the Board
of Trustees of Shaw College,
Detroit.
Dr. Adams said he met Dr.
W. G. McPhee, pastor of
Calvary Baptist, through his
work in the Progressive
National Baptist Convention
and as leader of the Progressive
Churches in the Bahamas.
"Our Convention is free and
independent of any other
national Baptist body," Dr.
Adams said.
"It is composed of
approximately 1200 churches
and has a programme that is
strongly supportive of Civil
rights, educational institutions
and community development."
Headquarters of the
Convention is in Washington,
D.C., which houses the offices
and serves as the site of the
yearly mid-winter session.
"A strong principle of the
Progressive Baptists is that of
the equality of human beig
and tenure in Convention-
oaices," Dr. Adams said. No
iadividaL.,Erves as peals
for more than two yeas.
0 The Convention is presently
engaged in a S7 milion
financial campaign to aid
minority causes.
The campaign is entitled.
Fund of Renewal (FOR) and is -
sponsored jointly by the
Progressive National Baptist,
Convention and the American
Baptist Churches Inc. '
Dr. Adams and his wife
Florence, a public school
teacher in the Detroit system,
arrived here eary Friday
morning with the choir and a
number of friends. Choir
director and soloist is Mrs.
Emma Moody. Mr. Donald
Johnson is organist and the
music coordinator is Mr. Cas
Hudson.
The group of 85 are guests
at the Anchorage Hotel.
Dr. McPhee emphasized that
the Progressive National
Baptist Covention is not a part
of the Bahamas Baptist
Missionary and Educational
Convention of which Dr. R. E.
cooper is president, nor is it
represented by the Missionary
and Educational Convention.


CEmPif VMS

NEL SI$HAT
FUNERAL services for
eight-year-old Garth
Farrington, found dead in a
cesapit Monday, will be held
tomorrow at 3.30 p.m. at
Mount Pleasant Green Baptist
Church.
The body of young
Farrington, better known as
"Hife," was found in a pit in
the South Beach area where he
lived. The boy was a student at
the Oakes Field Primary
School.
He is survived by his mother
Maria Farrington, two sisters,
one brother, his grandparents,
Mr. and Mrs. Brightman
Farrington of Mayaguana; two
aunts and two uncles.
Friends may pay their lst
respects at Butler's Funeral
Home, Blue Hill Road until 1I
p.m. tomorrow and from 1.30
p.m. until funeral time at the
Church.
Interment will be made in
Old Trail Cemetery.


I BO. OK -- "itS .-Alwniny in wvrnur "ar w "n r-- prqW U TMW "ny
Library Service's fifth million book to the Bahamas to be on permanent display i the
archives section of the Ministry of Education and Culture, Mackey Street. The book was
presented to Mr. Sinclair Outten, Pardiamentary Secretary of the Ministry of Edeeatleo
and Culture. From left to right: Mr. Outten, Lady Russell, Mrs.Elain Colebrooke Toete,
archivist; the Governor; Sir Dudley Russeil, chairman of the Ranfurly Out dand Lbrary
and Lady Paul. PHOTO: Toeeood's


FOR THE ULTIMATE IN
LADIES' APPAREL,
WHY NOT VISIT...

ORALEE'S MASUS
Oppodte Jom & GeCorp i Maddra St. FdMla
tonee: 2-1744, NMaes.


1.


(I;hp


VOL. LXX, No. im171
















N sg g


TWO MEN HELD IN BERMUDA RE. GOVERNOR'S MURDER
HAUFAX. JUNE 16 (AP) The Chroncle-Herald says two men re
being hold in Bermuda jal t connection with the asasaination of the
islands Governor Sir Rca~d Sharples and his aide-de-camp last March.
The newspaper also quotes Bennudian Police Commisloner L. M. Clark
asu ying his department is closee now" to laying chairs in the case.
The Governor and hi aide were slain on the grounds of Government
House in Hamilton, March 10. Six months earlier, the then Police
Commisdm sr George Duckett was shot to death and his daughter
wounded.
Commisioner Cark says a Chief Superintendent and an Inspector from
Scotland Yard in London are still working on the case along with II other
Scotland Yard police, mostly laboratory experts.
Commissioner Clark said there was still speculation the murders of the
Governor and the former Police Commissioner were linked to a
drug-amuggltng industry that the two men had attempted to break.
CRITICIZES RIGID WORK PERMIT REGULATIONS
PORT OF SPAIN, TRINIDAD (AP) Aaron Matalow president of the
Caribbean Association of Industry and Commerce (CAIC), Thursdry
criticized "the rigid work permit regulations imposed by Commonwealth
Caribbean governments."
The Jamaica businesman told a CAIC meeting here that work permits
were usually difficult to obtain "a policy which seems to have received
early area harmonization regardless of what party governs the particular
country at the particular time.'
He added 'this seenms to be a game of one-upmanship as each territory
competes with the other in making work permit issues more and more
difficult.*
Jamaica, he said, was well in the lead with its recent proposal to levy a
tax on each work oermit at a maximum level of $600(J) per annum.
"We wait with bated breath to see who moves next," Matalow said. He
was flabergasted that Commonwealth Caribbean countries currently in dire
need of technical expertise should adopt an exactly opposite course to
developed countries, who were battling each other for technical know-how.
He felt this attitude would work against the proposed Caribbean
Community and Common Market scheduled to come into force in August.
GUYANA GENERAL ELECTIONS ON JULY 16
GEORGETOWN, GUYANA, JUNE 14 (AP) Today is nominations
day for the July 16 general elections and it is expected only four parties
will submit lists of 53 candidates.
The parties contesting are the ruling Peoples National Congress, led by
Prime Minister Forbes Burnham, the leftwing Peoples Progressive Party, led
by Dr. Cheddi Jagan, the Liberator Party (with which the United Force
merged) led by Dr. Gunraj Kumar, and the Peoples Democratic Movement,
led by onetime home affairs minister Llewellyn John.
Although party sookesmen would not reveal the contents of the
candidate lists until the last moment, political observers were predicting
about ten Members of Parliament will be off the lists and it was generally
felt the two major parties the P.N.C. and the P.P.P. will include a
number of young candidates on the lists even though a government's
18-year-old vote bill was defeated by the opposition parties voting against
It.
Meanwhile, S.P.P. has expressed dissatisfaction with the overseas voters
lists and claimed they were not available for inspection at the Guyana High
Commission in London. It also claimed there was no publicity about the
registration of Guyanese in Britain for the electoral roll.
A government source rejected the P.P.P. allegation as "utter nonsense."
NIXON DEDICATES RESEARCH CENTRE
PEKIN, ILLINOIS (AP) With a Republican member of the Senate
Watergate committee prominent among his listeners, President Nixon urged
a crowd in Pekin Illinois Friday not to let the mistakes of a few politicians
be turned Into despair with the system as a whole. Nixon was dedicating a
Congressional research centre honouring the late Senator Everett Dirksen.
Nixon's Indirect reference was the only one he made to Watergate.
Police estimated the crowd at 20-thousand. The Senate delegation with the
President Included Howard Baker of Tennessee, Vice-Chairman of the
Watergate Committee, who Introduced him. Baker was Dirksen's
son-in-law. In his speech, Nixon said Dirksen believed in a strong Congress
and a strong President.
COX STILL AWAITS WHITE HOUSE DOCUMENTS
WASHINGTON (AP) The White House has kept special Watergate
prosecutor Archibald Cox waiting more than a week for an answer on
whether it will supply documents he requested for his investigation. A
memberr of Cox's staff, special assistant James Vorenburg, who gave out
the information, also said the staff is looking into possible major lines of
Inquiry related to Watergate and not yet publicized.
Vorenberg refused to be more specific, but some staff inquiries are based
on leads relayed by government employees and the public.
NATO TO SHIFT BASE FROM ICELAND TO ORKNEYS?
LONDON (AP) A Labourite lawmaker said Friday he believed the
North Atlantic Alliance NATO may replace Its base in Keflavik in
Iceland with one on the Orkney Islands in the British Isles.
Tam D)alyell, vice-chairman of the parliamentary opposition Labour
Party defense group, said he will question the government about the
possibility. He said the question was prompted by local rumours in the
Orkneys over surveying activity.
"We want to know if this is connected with the oil industry or with
defense," Dalywel said. 'My question is to ask for a statement about a
proposal to reprovide NATO facilities on Orkney formerly provided at
Keflavik.."
Iceland informed the NATO Council in Copenhagen earlier that It win
call on NATO for the revision of the defense pact governing the use of
Keflavik asa base.
The Icelanders we angry that trawlers from Britain, also a member of
the NATO Alliance, are fishing inside their claimed SO-mile limit under the
protection of naval frigates.
CEASE-FIRE VIOLATIONS CHARGES
SAIGON (AP) A Viet Cong general says his side expects the new
cese-fire agreement to be effective because conditions for peace in his
words are more favourable than in the past. No major attacks were
reported in the first 24-4ours of the case-fire, but Saigon claims 84 Viet
Cong and North Vietnamese violations in small incidents. And the Viet
Cong charges the Salgon government also has violated the cease-fire.
DEAN TO TESTIFY NEXT TUESDAY
WASHINGTON (AP) Fired White House lawyer John Dean confers
todWy with Senate Waterpte investigators in preparation for his public
testimony next Tuesday. Dean's upcoming testimony could become the
most significant yet given to the select committee.
Senate sources report Dean will be questioned intensively behind closed
Boons tomorrow, and probably will be questioned under oath. The Senate
expect- to open new avenues in its Watergate investigation through Dean.
lnd has granted him partial immunity from prosecution.
MRAsWLER NETS WORLD WAR II MINE
FOLKESTONE, ENGLAND (AP) Hundreds of holiday makers
masking in the sun were husriled of the beaches of this south coast vacation
town Friday when a local fishing boat limped gingerly into harbour with a
7ive-ton wartime mine tangled up in its nets.
*-The harbour was waled off and sesfront homes and hotels were
vacuated as naval bomb dposl experts were called in to dead with the
maine, a relic of World War IL
Said Alan Mills, skipper of the Fair (Chance the boat that netted the
nane 'when we found we couldn't bring our tawl net back I thought
we'd caught a rock. We had to crawl into harbour with our net stm out,
ind it waan't until the tide went out that we saw what It was*.'
W. GERMANY FORMALLY APPLIES FOR U.N. ADMISSION
SUNITED NATIONS (AP) West Germany applied Friday for U.N.
'nembehp and announced it would also represent the interests of West
sBerlin In the world organdsatlon.
SThe West Grman obtver. Ambassador Walter Gehlhoff. told reporters
under questioning he expect late opposition from the Soviet Union on the
1miln question. ____ ^_______ _


"ium're right about
allantine's Scotc"


"Have I ever
been wrnxg?"


ME s"
& ,'* 4-a i"-~w^ ww*^^^ -~


SEEKS TO COMBAT CYNICISM ANRY STEKERS PRACTISE UNDOCKING TODAY l $ M TI

TI % w- w ftaa mnau ima t I s Em,-a LSl


Nixon doesn't want


mistakes of few to


destroy US system

By Gaylord Shaw
PEKIN, ILL (AP) Seeking to combat public cynkicm bred
by the Watergate scandal, President Nixon has urged Americans
not to allow "the mistakes of a few to obscure the virtues of most
who are in the profession of polities."


"It would be a tragedy ... if
we let our disappointment with
some aspects of the system
turn into despair with the
system as a whole," he
declared.
Nixon appeared before
several thousand people at the
dedication of a research centre
for Congressional scholars in
the hometown of the late
Senate Republican leader
Everett Dirksen.
Speaking on the day before
Leonid Brezhnev's arrival, the
President said his summit
meetings with the Soviet leader
will produce "significant
agreements."
He did not give specifics,
saying "there will be some hard
bargaining and we are not
making any easy predictions."
"You can have great hope,"
he said, that the week of talks
"will make progress toward
reducing the danger of war and
reducing the burden of arms

The chief executive was
greeted by generally friendly
crowds along his 14-mile
motorcade route. Many waved
flags, and a few held signs
critical of Nixon and his
handling of the Watergate case.
In an estimate relayed by
White House spokesmen,
Perkin police estimated the
crowd along the route and at
the dedication ceremonies at
above 20,000.
In his 20-minute speech
Nixon did not specifically
mention Watergate but it was
clear he had it in mind when he
said:
MANY CYNICAL
"We live in a time when
many people are cynical about
politics and politicians. Such
times have occurred before. In
this profession -as in any -
there is much that could be
improved. But there is also
much to admire.
"It would be a tragedy if we
allowed the mistakes of a few
to obscure the virtues of most
who are in the profession of
politics or if we let our
disappointment with some
aspects of the system turn into
despair with the system as a

N IECISISH BY

WIgTE NISE

IN RELEASE

OF ICINUENTS


WASHINGTON (AP) The
White House has kept the
special Watergate prosecutor
waiting more than a week for
an answer to whether it will
supply documents he requested
for his investigation, a member
of the prosecutor's staff said
Friday.
James Vorenberg, special
assistant to chief prosecutor
Archibald Cox, also said the
prosecutor's staff is looking
into possible major lines of
inquiry related to the
Watergate case but not yet
publicized.
He refused to be more
specific, but said some staff
inquiries are based on leads
relayed by government
employees and the general
public.
Vorenberg urged "people in
this country with information
they think may assist on
Watergate to make contact
with the prosecutor's staff."
Vorenberg told a news
conference that he and Cox
met more than a week ago to
discuss access to logs and
diaries.
Vorenberg said the White
House attorneys promised to
reply to the request but so far
there has been no response.
"I certainly would hope we
will be hearing quite soon," he
aid.
But Vorqnberg' declined
to characterize the wait as
excessive or to say he felt there
was any dispute.
Ths material requested
includes the records of
conversations the President had
with his ousted counsel John
W. Dean III during which the
Watergate case was discussed.
Vorenberg refused to my
what other White House
documents the prosecutor had
requested.
Vornberg said the staff is
being divided Into task forces
to invetigate several areas
falling within its jurisdiction.


whole."
"The American system is
working and we can be proud
of that system," Nixon
continued. "... Everett Dirksen
would tell the cynics of the
day not to shun the system -
but to share in it, to enter the
political arena and fight for
their ideals.'
These passages were the
closest Nixon has come to
public discussion of Watergate
since a statement on May 22.
Nixon made brief reference
to his order Wednesday
freezing retail prices for 60
days in an effort to curb
inflation while a phase 4
wage-price control system is
devised.
"We are putting the brakes
on rising prices," he said "But
in applying those brakes, we
have been careful not to throw
our whole economy into a
disastrous skid .. we must not
destroy the freedom and
flexibility that are the key to
our prosperity. We must not
control the boom in a way that
will lead to a bust."


The best answer to rising
prices is not rigid controls, the
President said. "The best way
of holding down the family
budget is by holding down the
federal budget and by
working to expand the supply
of important goods."
SEEKS PARTNERSHIP
Nixon also used his quick
trip to Illinois to seek to shore
up his sometimes-strained
relations with Congress.
Flying to the midwest with
the President were a group of
Congressional leaders and
Illinois Congressmen, as well as
the vice chairman of the Senate
Watergate committee, Sen.
Howard Baker, (R-Tenn.)
Dirksen's son-in-law.
In his speech, Nixon said
Dirksen, who died nearly four
years ago, "believed in both a
strong Congress and a strong
President."
"He knew the risk if they
became rivals, but he also knew
the potential if they became
partners," Nixon said.
"Both that risk and that
potential still exist today-on
one crucial issue after
another," he added. "Now
more than ever we need to
foster between the Executive
and the Congress a spirit of
responsible partnership:'
He said the two branches
need not "soft-pedal their
disagreements." But he said:
"As we battle for our views,
remember that we can
accommodate our positions
without abandoning our
principles."
One of those on the
President's plane was Sen.
Charles Percy, (R-lll.) who in
the past has been critical of
Nixon's handling of Watergate.
Percy recently raised the
President's ire when he pushed
for a resolution to appoint a
special Watergate prosecutor.
The Senator told newsmen en
route to Pekin that he and the
President had settled their
difference "it's all been
cleared up."
Before leaving Pekin, Nixon
and his wife visited briefly with
Mrs. Dirksen's 97-year-old
mother. Then the Nixons flew
to Florida, where the President
will spend the weekend at his
Key Biscayne home preparing
for the summit talks with
Brezhnev.


CHICAGO (AP)- Senator
Sam J. Ervin Jr. told a news
conference Friday he hopes his
Watergate Committee will not
have to subpoena President
Nixon.
Asked if the whole truth of
Watergate could be disclosed
without testimony from the
President, Ervin said, "I think
we'll get close to it. We'll get
the evidence from other
witnesses."
Ervin said former Attorney
General John Mitchell will be
called as a witness "in the very
near future" but he declined to
give an exact date. Ervin said
John W. Dean, former White
House counsel, and Herbert
Kalmbach, former lawyer for
the President, would appear
next week.
Ervin mid he would prefer
not to call Nixon to testify but
added that he believes there was


1RT SIANIAIU,


INTO BATTLEFIELD


SANTIAGG, CHILE
(AP)-Angry demonstrators
battled in downtown Santiago
Friday while President
Salvador Allende tried to settle
an eight-week-old copper
miners' strike that Chile's
economy can ill afford.
Allende offered an
undisclosed "new formula" at
a meeting with strike leaders
from El Teniente, the world's
largest underground copper
mine.
More than 40 persons were
reported injured in the
outbreaks of violence between
anti-Marxists and supporters of
Allende's leftist administration.
Several thousand
anti-Marxists took to the
streets after police halted a
march on the outskirts of
Santiago by Some 2,000
striking miners from Rancagua,
60 miles to the south. The El
Teniente mine is located in
Rancagua.
Neither the Governor nor
the miners would disclose
details of the Friday meeting,
but one strike leader told
newsmen "the formula is quite
acceptable and we feel
optimistic."
Most of El Teniente's
12,000 miners struck 59 days
ago, demanding a 41 per cent
increase in pay. The
Government, which owns the
mine, offered instead a
one-time bonus of 240 dollars
and refused to negotiate
further.
The strike has forced Chile
to suspend shipments of
copper it's chief source of
foreign exchange to its
principal customers in Western
Europe. More than 52 million
dollars in production has been
lost.
El Teniente produces
one-third of Chile's copper, the
strike has seriously undermined
this economy which depends
on exports of the metal.
It is one of five giant mines
that Allende's administration
nationalized two years ago
without compensating the
three North American
companies that owned them in
partnership with the Chilean
government.
Administration officials
tried to break the strike several
times without success. An
attempt to use non-union
labour to reopen the mine
sparked violent demonstrations
in Rancagua.
On Friday, police used
pressure hoses, tear gas squads
backed by armoured trucks to
keep the marchers from
entering the city. But they
sneaked into Santiago anyway
shortly before dawn, using side
roads.
At least 4,000 students and
workers shouting "Chile is and
will be a country of liberty"
took to the streets at
mid-morning to express
sympathy for the El Teniente
strikers,
Leftist supporters of
Allende, organized in worker
militia style, went out to meet
them. They all wore hardhats,
had handkerchiefs tied around
their faces to protect them
from tear gas, and were armed
with short staves and pointed
bamboo lances.
Their leaders carried the
black-red anarchist flag of the
Workers Revolutionary
movement.
Clashes between the two
groups, with police trying to
keep them apart, left
downtown Santiago looking
like a small battlefield.
Shops closed for the day.
Hendreds of windows were
smashed by rocks. The streets
were strewn with empty oil
drums, pieces of lumber,
broken bricks and burnt
barricades,.


Skylab astronauts


beam solar flare


back to earth on


By Howamd
SPACE CENTRE, HOUSTOM
astronauts scan the Sun for a e
unlike lghtning these is a tended
the me place.
A sudden, massive flare
erupted on the Sun Friday.
Paul J. Weltz was sitting at the
solar telescope console. He
quickly shifted his instruments
to the flare, photographed it
and sent a televised picture to
Earth, providing man with his
first look at this fiery
phenomena from above the
Earth's atmosphere.
In addition to studying the
Sun, Weitz, Charles Conrad and
Dr. Joseph P. Kerwin planned
several hours today in their
Apollo ferry ship, linked to
one end of the 118-foot-long
laboratory.
They were to rehearse
procedures for undocking and
returning to Earth next Friday
after a record 28 days in space.
Scientists described the flare
as a medium one that produced
more energy than is used on
Earth by man in several
decades. One goal of the
Skylab astronomy experiments

SOVIET LEADER

ARRIVES M IS.

FIR SUMMIiT TALK
WASHINGTON, JUNE 16
(AP) Soviet Communist
leader Leonid I. Brezhnev was
expected to arrive in the
nation's capital late this


N, June 16 (AP) Skylab's
coind oal.r flae today bemase
ncy for flares to strike twce in


is to help unlock the secret of
controlled thermonuclear
fusion, which is the source of
the Sun's energy. This would
aid in the search for an
unlimited and pollution-free
power source on Earth.
NOT NECESSARY
Friday, Skylab officials
decided there was no need for
the first Skylab crew to erect a
second 'sun shade on the
station to provide additional
protection against the heat of
the Sun. Instead, it will be
raised by the Skylab 2 crew
which is scheduled to rocket
up to the same laboratory on
July 27.
The flare started as a
pinpoint of light in the centre
of the Sun 10 times brighter
than the area around it. It built
up slowly, spiralling outward
from the Sun's surface and
then burst in a gigantic
explosion of light and superhot
chunks of solar gas.
Scientists say that such solar
explosions produce more
energy than is used on Earth
by man in several decades.
Solar flares can have
dramatic effects on Man. They
produce streams of radiation
which can disrupt radio
communications, influence the
weather and have an impact on
the ionosphere layer around
the Earth.
"Flares are the most


TI


afternoon for a second round interesting solar physics
of summit conferences that phenomena," said Dr. A BLUE BLANKET IS GREAT BUT.
President Nixon says may Giusseppi Vaiana, one of the
reduce the danger of war. principal scientists for the
Nixon was at the Florida Skylab solar telescope system.
White House preparing for the "We do not understand how
talks. this energy is stored and how it
Brezhnev's airplane from is released. Now we've been
Moscow was due at Andrews able to observe a flare with the
Air Force Base, Md., at about best instruments ever built."
4:30 p.m. U.S. officials MUCH BETTER t .
discouraged crowds and Vaiana added: "We've had
attention by calling it a bits and pieces before, but '
"private arrival," barring we've never had the REAL SECURITY
news photographers and all but opportunity to see so much as IS A
a handful of reporters. The air we've seen today.It's really
base was put under heavy significant and hundreds of y AT i II[I
security. times better than anything 24 HOUR CENTRAL STATION
Gerald L. Warren, deputy we've had before." SURVEILLANCFEAND
White House press secretary, Solar telescopes on Skylab, SERVICE FOR COMPLETE
said: "We are honouring a orbiting at 275 miles, are the BURGLAR AND FIRE
request by the Soviets for this first manned instruments to PROTECTION FOR YOUR
to be a private arrival. He's a study the Sun from above the PROTECTION FOR YOUR
guest of the United States atmosphere of the Earth. Much CALL UTODAY -
while in this country. The of the Sun's radiation is NOT THE MORNING AFTER
official portion of the visit filtered out by the atmosphere
begins Monday, June 18, at 10 and telescopes on Earth are ALARM SYSTFMS LTD.
a.m. Maximum coverage will be unable to see some elements of P.O. BOX N4205 2-4296-9
permitted." the radiation pattern.
Plans called for the Soviet
leader to be met without
fanfare by Marion Smoak, the
acting U.S. protocol chief. A C ,ALmcIms
Then to be taken by helicopter ,iv .
to Camp David, the
presidential retreat in T. "a w& P TP. u 3.oa20'

Mountains. On Brezhnev's
schedule was a Sunday visit by
Henry A. Kissinger before
meeting Nixon Monday at the
White House.
PERON INDISPOSED COULD~ To MO.N
NOT MEET CAMPORA iii'i I
MADRID (AP)-President Hector
J. Camporat of Argentina began an M..
official visit to Spain Friday and
found his poltial mentor, Juan TERM ITECONTE
Peron, ailing but apparently well
enough to return9 home after 18
yean in exile.
The 77-year-old pneral was PEST CONTROL &TENT FUMIGATION
no well enough to meet the
recently elected Peronist President FREE I spe eti
as he got a rousing welcome from
o wlin, n dutedid byo aItr FRANK HANNA EXTERMINATORS
coup in 1955, did not meet
Campora as planned after a P.o o
motorcade through the Spanish P. O. Box h-11 1 Phone 34631
capital with Gen. Francisco Franco,
the Chief of State.













SColl preparatory shoo for boys announbj es that Itse needadti e *




a Grades 1 8, Ft. Lauderdale, Fla. Grades 9- 12, Melbourne, Fla. *


FAILL. TVIEW f mm
SEPT. 8, 1973 -- JUNE 1, 1174
Junior School --- Grades 1-8 Ft. Lauderdale, Fla.
Senior School Grades 912 Melbourne, Fla.


For appoIntment, Ui the NMau Htel H th wi k and I e uge.
IntWvw will be hld by Thi.rPrl.l, St. & S.n.,
"'VA Jea 14, 16, 16 & 17


constitutional authority for
such a step.
"Thus far, I see no necessity
to call the President," Ervin
said.
The South Carolina
Democrat held the news
conference after addressing the
Illinois State Bar Association.
He was asked if he believed
Thursday's testimony from Jeb
Stuart Magruder, who said that
Mitchell knew about
Watergate. Magruder also
testified that he himself
committed perjury before a
grand jury.
"I am inclined to believe
him," Ervin said. Ervin also
was asked what he believed
Mitchell might contribute.
"I think Mitchell can tell us
if the events testified to by
Magruder did happen," Ervin
said.


j 0


SAN ERVIN IOPES NOT TO

SUBPOENA THE PRESIDENT


LONDON (AP)-The dollar
dropped to a record low in West
Germany Friday and weakened
throughout Europe. Dealers blamed
the decline largely on
disappointment over President
Nixon's latest plan to curb
inflation.
In Frankfurt, where the U.S.
currency wa under heavy pressure,
dealers euticlsed the Nixon package
for omitting measures to support
the dollar in International markets.
There wa ado a suggestion that the
new U.S. export curbs Nixon
announced could hurt America's
trade balance, and eventually
weaken the dollar further.
In London, wherd the dollar
declined to a new low for the year,
dealers blamed the Watergate
scandals for the drop ,They said
there was continuing concern that
the Nixon administration would be
unable to resolve U.S. economic
problem.
As usual in times of dollar
weakness, the price of gold rises.
The metal moved up $2.50 an
ounce to close at $120.25 in both
London and Zurich, the two
leading bullion markets.
There was no suggestion of crisis,
however. Trading, which had been
active in the morning, lightened In
the afternoon. The dollar recovered
partly In most centres and closed
above the day's lowa. Dealers called
the rebound technical.
Under the floating system of
exchange rates established last
February, the dollar can continue
to drop without any need for
government Intervention or a
formal devaluation. In theory. It
should rise again when markets
decide the dollar has been oversold.
In Frankfurt the dollar plunged
to a record low of 2.5700 West
German marks in afternoon trading,
but finished the day at 2.5825
marks, down from Thursday's close
of 2.6080 marks.
In London the pound closed at
S2.5808, the low for the U.S.
currency since the pound began
floating last June 23.
ADVOCATES TAX MONEY
FOR INDUSTRY
WASHINGTON (AP)-One of the
most conservative members of the
Senate says the rapid strides in
European aviation will ultimately
force the United States government
to invest funds in the American
aviation industry.


I


S9MDYov, Jum16.1973.


Rho- Mfl[t4l--













Satrdy. un 1.17. ~h rhn


Ohr Utrtbutr
NULAUS AmoDTU ]JuAw IN VERSA MACISTIR
Being Bound To Swear To The Dogmas Of No Master
LEON E. H. DUPUCH,Pba eWr/Edltor 1903. 1914
SIR ETIENNE DUPUCH, O.B.E., K.C.S.G., D.Litt., LL.D.
PkMb lrEd/tor 1917.1972
Cotributinrq Editor 1972.
EILEEN DUPUCH CARRON,M.Sc., B.A., LL.B.,
PusbNaerlEditor 1972.
Published Daily Monday to Saturday

Shirley Street, P.O. Box N-3207, Nassau, Bahamas.
TELEPHONES:
Editorial 24532, 2-2260
General Offices (15 Extensions) 2-1986
Advertising 2.1986, 2-2768

Saturday, June 16, 1973.

E EDirOAL

What people are saying



By ETIENNE DUPUCH
SO FAR the statements I have made in this column have been
based on facts as I have known them in my own knowledge.
Today I will write a column based on rumour and speculation
in which I will reflect some of the things that are now being
talked in the highways and byways of Nassau and the Out Islands
today.

Yesterday I told you what an Out Islander i met in Miami told
me about the great increase in car and driver's licences in the Out
Islands this year. In Nassau the fees were doubled. In the Out
Islands the fees were trebled.
I now have further information on how the Out Islands were
soaked by the Minister of Finance with motor vehicle taxes this
year.
Another informant told me that the charge on a bus in his Out
Island increased from $34 to $100!
Under the U.B.P. Government the tax on Out Island vehicles
was kept low because it was felt that the people could not afford
to pay at the same rate as in Nassau where the earning power of
the average worker was much higher.
This person also confirmed that the bottom has dropped out of
everything in his island and the people are now "right down to
it".
"If everything is so bad in the islands," I asked, "how are the
#people paying the new car taxes?"
n "Many of them are not," he replied. "Quite a few cars have
been taken off the road."

I pointed out when the new taxes were imposed that this woild
result in a falling off in buying. This happened with beer when
the tax was raised earlier.
I suppose it is riht to s that the law in economics of
"diminishing return can be applied to this situation.
In any kind of enterprise the market can absorb only so much.
When you go beyond the limit of absorption the .returns
diminish and very often the total return is smaller than before the
extension.
No wise government imposes new taxes in a depressed
gponomy but I suppose that the Government is now so desperate
for money that, like a drowning man, they are now grasping at
straws.

Since these new taxes have been imposed many people are no
longer starry eyeu about independence. It has now sunk into their
thick skulls that this adventure into independence for an already
free people will be no more than a costly burden to satisfy the
vanity of a few small men who are suffering from an inflated ego.

I have already commented on the speech by Minister of
External Affairs Paul Adderley to a capacity audience at The
Teacher's College when he said that "with 245 years of
uninterrupted legislative authority behind it, there will have been
few territories better prepared for independence than the
Bahamas."
In my article I pinpointed an observation made in her report in
The TrIbune by veteran parliamentary reporter Nicki Kelly that
Mr. Adderley "appeared unusually subdued and lacking his
customarily forceful tone".
I asked my office for a possible explanation for this unusual
mood and was told that he was probably embarrassed by the fact
that the statements he is now making on public platforms are in
direct contradiction to statements he shouted from public
platforms with an air of great conviction a year or more ago.
I told this opinion to a Bahamian I met in Coral Gables. This
man is near to the pulse of the Government in Nassau and he gave
ae a possible reason that might be nearer the truth.
He said that there is a great deal of conflict in the inner ranks
of the PLP today because of the close relationship that has sprung
up between Mr. Pindling and the party's Prodigal Son Paul
Adderley.
S"Pindling seems to be eating out of Paul's hands these days,"
my informant told me. "People are now saying that he is learning
government from Paul, who is generally believed to be more
clever than L.O.P. This relationship has widened the breach in the
parliamentary ranks."


I asked him if he could give a reason for this feeling.
"Jealousy I suppose. But you also know that most of the
coloured people never liked Paul, especially since he quit the
party a few years ago. And he has now lost even his former
faithful followers who feel that he double-crossed them when he
ate humble pie and returned to the party."

Paul Adderley has a great deal of ability. He is undoubtedly
one of the cleverest men in public life in the colony today. But he
seems to lack stability. As a result he has missed several
opportunities that might, in time, have given him the prize the
top spot that he seemed to crave so deeply.
His gnawing desire to be near the seat of power may eventually
be his undoing. And while I feel that Mr. Pindling has a great deal
to learn from Mr. Adderley, this new relationship might weaken
him in the ranks of his own party and open the way for Arthur
Hanna to push him off his pedestal.

Going back to the question of taxation .... I am told that
people now fear that the next levies on their pocketbooks will be
in the form of a stiff purchase tax, plus a heavy business licensing
fee which will most assuredly be handed on to the consumer by
the merchants.
I have great fun these days with people from the Bahamas
when they see me for the first time since I left Nassau on election
day, September 19th, last year. I don't know what they expected


The persecution of the Smith family


TWO MONTHS AGO, the agony of Inez Smith was deepened.
Her husband, Wellington, was on an airplane which stopped at the
airport outside Matthew Town, Inagua, on the way to Turks
Island. Mrs. Smith was called to the airport in time to see her
husband, but there was no way that she could organize the nine
Smith children to get to the airport to see their father and Mr.
Smith was not allowed by Bahamas Government officials to go
into Matthew Town to see them.
It is all still quite incredible. Not too long ago they were so
very happy together, she and her husband and the whole tribe. It
was only incidental that Wellington happened to have been born
in Turks Island, otherwise he was as Bahamian as she was who
was born at Inagua. Wellington grew up at Inagua and became a
highly respected member of the community and the type of
citizen that could be emulated with pride by more Bahamians
regardless of the accident of birthplace.
He was always available to anyone in the community who truly
needed a helping hand. He was the Treasurer of the Inagua Gospel
Chapel and just a little while back he had helped to put down the
foundation for the school which his church was constructing. He
was also a member of the Flamingo Sports Club and a member of
the lnagua Choir. As a matter of fact, he was the lead tenor in the
choir and he used to like to recall how after one Festival he was
personally introduced to the Prime Minister of the Bahamas and
shook hands with him.
Wellington was a good husband, a good father and he was truly
a good citizen, except for the legal formality which remained to
be completed for a Turks Islander who had been in the Bahamas
for so many years. Like most of his contemporaries, he worked
with the salt company. And he had a fairly good job. He had
accomplished these many things at the not-too-ripe age of 38. He
had even built a home for his wife and children.
Then came the election of September 19, 1972, and the life of
the Smith family was traumatically altered. Shattered, in fact.
Mrs. Smith had been of the opinion that she was living in a
civilised and democratic country. In addition to that, she had
been thoroughly convinced that she was living in a Christian
country. She had always understood that it was the duty of the
citizen to participate at all levels of community life or as many
levels as possible. Her husband did this beautifully. As she saw it,
politics was no exception.
NO OPTION
While there were options to be exercised at the other levels of
community life, there was no option, no choice so far as politics
was concerned. A good citizen just had to be involved because
politics would determine so many things affecting her island and
the entire Bahamian nation.
So Mrs. Smith became involved, confidently and joyously. She
made up her mind about a candidate and about a party using the
same right that is exercised by millions of other people in
democratic countries all over the world. This was what she had to
do.
Because of the legal status of her husband, he was not allowed
to vote and therefore did not feel that he should become all that
involved until such time as his name was on the Register.
Mrs. Smith had not even the slightest familiarity with the fear
which must have been experienced in Hitler's Germany by
ordinary citizens who shuddered at the pounding of Gestapo
boots. It was a thing remote and distant, the tales of persecution


but they all seem surprised to see how well I look.
The other day two young ladies from Nassau came to see me at
my hotel.
One kept staring at me. I knew what she was thinking and I
was amused.
"Seeing a ghost?", I laughed.
"Far from it," she said, still staring. "I have never seen you
look so well and relaxed."
"That's the way I feel," I said.
"How have you been able to do it?" she asked.
"Simple," I said. "I have made myself a free man. I have
thrown off all my burdens and so I am now completely free from
anxiety. Let the chips fall where they will is now my attitude to
life. I know I cannot do anything about the steady decline in the
Bahamas and so I have ceased trying. The people have the
Government of their choice and this is what they deserve."
I suppose it is my composure that confused the woman
reporter on The Gleaner when I visited Jamaica recently. She
wrote in her column in that newspaper that she couldn't figure
out the controversial Sir Etienne Dupuch .... she wasn't sure that
his relaxed demeanour arose from arrogance or super confidence.
She must have heard and read a great deal about my battles in
Nassau and pressures brought on me by the Government and so
she expected to meet an "uptight" politician. Instead, she met a
man who was full of fun and laughter.

This reminds me of a sermon preached by the late Bishop
Bernard on the occasion of his celebration of his golden
anniversaryin the Priesthood.
He said that his sister in the U.S. had written to ask him what
she might send him as a present for the occasion.
He wrote o tell her that he didn't need anything.
She wrote back to say: "0 happy man!"
The old Bishop was certainly a happy man.
And that's the secret of a happy life. The ability to remove
yourself from the gnawing pain of envy and desire.

It has become fashionable to use the natural knotted wood for
the panelling in a costly house. This is class. The more the knots
in the wood, the greater the class. This wood is carefully selected
ana is very expensive.
I understand that one of the "new boys" bought a house with
some of the most beautiful panelling in the island but he didn't
understand that the knots were supposed to be beautiful and the
raw polished wood with the grain showing is nature itself.
And so he has had the knots filled in with putty and the wood
painted .... a clear case of "where ignorance is bliss, 'tis folly to be


wise".

I am told that ZNS has a programme on which the names of
"great Bahamians" are broadcast from time to time and that my
name is included in the list.
I will tell you a story.
An American politician was running for office in an area that
included an Indian reservation.
He went to the reservation to meet the Indians and solicit their
votes He made a speech. Every once in a while the old Chief
would utter vehemently the single word: "Masumba!"
"Boy," thought the politician, "I'm really getting to these
fellows."
After shaking hands all round with the Chief and his people, he
noticed a cow pasture nearby. He thought it would impress the
Indians if he showed interest in their cows.
"May I go and take a look at your cows?", the candidate
asked.
"Yah, yah," said the Chief, "but look out for the Masumba."

A THOUGHT FOR TODAY
0 Happiness! our being's end and aim,
Good, pleasure, ease, content! whatever thy name
That something still which prompts th' eternal sigh.
For which we bear to live, or dare to die.
POPE


on account of race, religion and politics.
How wonderful it was to be living in the Isles of June, in the
Bahamas, at Inagua.where people were truly free to participate in
their politics as is guaranteed them under the written
Constitution!
Even if it were not written in the Constitution, Mrs. Smith
would have known that this freedom was guaranteed, it just had


to be so. It was written into the way of life of the people. It was
written into their history and it was impressed onto the tablet of
the heart which proudly declares its freedom.
So Mrs. Smith did what she was supposed to have done, not
fearlessly, because that would imply that there was something
terrible for her to fear. She picked a candidate and she
picked a party and she supported that candidate and that party.
And it was believed in Inagua that when Inez Smith went in the
polling booth to cast her vote that she voted for the candidate


THINKS ISAACS 'EXCELLENT'


EDITOR, The Tribune:
It is with regret I write this
letter to my fellow Bahamians.
When Mr. Isaacs was first
elqeted, I was against it but he
has done an excellent job as
leader. Mr. Isaacs should have
asked for Mr. Watkins
resignation where he first
started his teachings of hate
and segregation in connection
with Abaco. Abaconians have
been for quite a long time very
much against the colour
'black'. I'm an Abaconian, so I
should know what it is like. I
can truthfully say, when I was
growing up, I had more black
friends than white, because the
white ones did not want to
associate with the blacks, in
Abaco as well as in Nassau.
The majority of the


'BE COOL


Bahamians voted P.L.IP.,
therefore they voted for
Independence, so what's the
"beef"? Are they afraid to be
ruled by a black government?
They are no better than the
blacks.
Those that call themselves
"Christians" think, when St.
Peter calls them he will make a
distinction by colour, but I
have news for them. If they
think that, they will purge in
the heart of hell. Hlow do they
expect us to be united with
racism and hate?
I have my doubts if I will
ever vote in this country again
for the F.N.M., or any name
they may choose to call
themselves.
HARRIS BETHEL
P. 0. Box N88
Nassau.


that she said she was going to vote for.
Her candidate lost and her party lost and then a special
calendar of days of wrath was compiled for Inez and Wellington
Smith and their children.
It was said that the elected representative would not
understand how Mrs. Smith could have opposed him and it was
said that he would have the support of his Government in dealing
with all those who exercised their democratic right to make a free
choice in the election. There was to be no democracy in Inagusa
You had to vote for the Representative and his party or the
awesome power of the Government would be brought to bear
against you and you would be destroyed.
The ideals that Mrs. Smith thought were inherent in Bahamian
society were only things to be smooth-talked about on the radio
by the Prime Minister. They had no relation to reality.
One day after the election, Mr. Smith was told that he could
forget about his job.. As a matter of fact, he could forget about
Inagua and the Bahamas and he could forget about his wife and
children.
Sure enough he was confronted one day by an official of the
Bahamas Government who told him that his time was up and that
he had to leave lnagua and go back to Turks Island and one day
in February of this year, he had to do exactly that. Not only that,
but he was told that he would not even be allowed to visit with
his family in Inagua.
He left, and in his leaving a part of the soul and conscience of
the Bahamas died. It died in the hearts and minds of Bahamian
children too young to understand fully but impressionable
enough to suffer irreparable damage.
Monique is only two years old and perhaps she is the luckiest
of them all since she is not as capable of feeling the suffering and
the anxiety of the others. But even John who is four is obviously
distressed. He is not as happy as before. Kimberley and Louella
and George and Maxine and Mable and Shirley ... what terrible
days and weeks and months they have suffered because they
understand that all of them have been cruelly and spitefully
persecuted because their mother made the mistake of believing
that she was living in a democratic and Christian community!
Joseph is 18 and Joseph is the only breadwinner for the family.
There is not much work for women at Inagua. Joseph does not
talk all that much. But his mother knows that he is not quite the
same person that he was some months ago. All of them cry from
time to time. The little ones cry without the shame that inhibits
the adults. The bigger ones cry and hide their tears. So does their
mother.
NO COMPENSATION
Nothing can really compensate for the terror that has been
inflicted upon the Smith family. Mrs. Smith worries from day to
day about food, about clothing, about school, about a thousand
and one things, but deep down in her there is another worry,
which must be also in him. People are only human beings and the
relentless flight of time does so much to change and re-direct
them.
She recognizes the grave danger for her and for him, that one
day they might pass the point where reunion would be easy,
tragically not through their own choice, but through the will of
blind, uncivilised and insensitive men. And there is so little
comfort in the shame faces of her friends, most of whom go to
church on Sunday and most of whom are preparing to celebrate
the advent of independence to the Bahamas. Except for those
friends who understand because they, too, suffer. Yes, there are
other mothers at Inagua who suffer like Mrs. Smith.
I /You can't make fthe sun stand ff,
uM t you can
bonish heft, gor, rode.
SWIS / Guaratw

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Saturday, June 16 1973


he rtbunEm












Sh, Erbitnt


Saturday, June 16,1973.


IN CIILIEN

IN EXIUA

lINEPENKCE
Pmsmcanam


WINNING LABOUR
THE KING'S INN & resort c
GOLF CLUB FLOAT, off with
depicting facilities at that hotel's










Fashion is Big
Business! Make
it your business!


DAY F/LOAT In the Labour Day float
DY- FL O A parade. The float, shown
complex and topped above, had an authentic
a miniature of the goombay band Medical and
pylon won first prize pthe Calypsonians, tennis
basking sunbathers on a mini
sand beach and golfers. Left
to right are hotel staff
members: Brenda Henfield,
Laura Mae Robinson,
Albertha Bartlett, Francelyn
Martinborough, Merri Marier,
Coletha Lightbourne and Ken
Johnson. The float was
designed by Calvin Kemp Jr.
and built by the King's Inn
engineering department,
under his supervision. Many
employees at the hotel,
drawn from all departments
assisted in the decoration of
the float.


Top jobs...
rapid promotions.
Prepare yourself
in only 9 months ,l .
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Name Age-
Address Phone____
City State___ Zip___


BAHAMAS TELECOMMUNICATIONS
CORPORATION
(BATELCO)
BaTelCo has a challenging opening for a Bahamiar

ENGINEERING

DRAUGHTSMAN
EDUCATION: High School Education plu
certified courses in General Engineering
Elementary Telecommunications practice
Architectural Draughting and Engineerin
Draughting procedures. Proof of knowledge o
electrical and electronic engineering graph symbols


EXPERIENCE: A minimum of four years
experience in a similar capacity in a similar
organisation.

JOB DESCRIPTION: The successful candidate will
be required to work closely with Engineers in the
Engineering and Planning Division while preparing
engineering diagrams such as schematics, wiring,
equipment assembly, block and level, buildings,
system layout and outside plant diagrams
(telecommunications).

Applications should be addressed to M. S. A.
Turner. AGM/P & I.R.. Bahamas
Telecommunications Corporation. P.O. Box N3048
to reach him not later than June 23. 1973.


PAUL G. LOCKHART

Syntexl primetin
MR. CHARLES, Joseph,
Manager of Maintenance and
Engineering Department of
Syntex Bahamas Chemical
Division, has announced the
promotion of Mr. Paul G.
Lockhart to the position of


project engineer. As project
engineer Mr. Lockhart will be
responsible for designs,
specifications, installation and
construction of assigned
projects for new equipment
and for modification to
existing plant and equipment.
ri The son of Mrs. Eugenie
Bethell of Nassau, Mr.
Lockhart was educated at the
Woodcox, Western Junior,
Western Senior and the
Government High Schools in
Nassau. On scholarship from
s Bahamas Plumbing and Steam
Contractors, he continued his
, education at Illinois Institute
, of Technology in Chicago,
g where he obtained a BSc.
f degree in Mechanical and
S Aerospace Engineering.


Mr. Lockhart joined Syntex
in June of 1972 as a
mechanical engineer and has
been active in the field of
maintenance engineering. He
has a profound interest in
training and was responsible
for the development of a
course, currently in progress at
Syntex, designed to upgrade
personnel employed in the
electrical, pipe-fitting, welding
and mechanical trades. In
addition to his regular duties,
Mr. Lockhart is currently
directing the installation of
equipment which will increase
Syntex's present production
capacity. His interests are
photography, watchmaking.
woodwork, sailing and


SONG dance, mime and
drama will share the spotlight
as 150 children of Exuma
present "The Lukuku Tree", a
special production for
Independence during the last
week of June.
Arranged in five acts
showing scenes of Bahamian
life, Lucayan Indian days and
the plantation era, the
production will feature dances
of the Conch Shell, Ritual Fire
Dance, Palm Fronds and Evil
Spirits, as well as a Gospel
Hour. In the finale both
children and adults will join in
dancing and singing Bahamian
songs and making a serious
statement about freedom
through the songs "This Land
Is Your Land" and the new
National Anthem.
"The Lukuku Tree" will be
performed in Forbes Hill on
June 25, at the Bahama Sound
Beach Club on June 27 and in
George Town on June 30. It is
the work of the Exuma
Children's Creative Arts
Workshop and the Exuma
Youth Choir under the
direction of Mrs. Jean Mason.
The original script was written
for The Workshop by Miss
Marzena Seymour.
Mrs. Mason has been
teaching in Rolle Town since
September, 1972. She started
Saturday morning sessions of
the Workshop in October
which culminated in the
production "The Magic Box"
given in three locations at
Christmas time. A native New
Yorker, Mrs. Mason received
her Bachelor of Science degree
from the State University of
New York and her Master of
Arts degr .- from New York
University, where she also did
doctoral work.
She specialized in theatre
arts in the New York area for
ten years and conducted
modern dance workshops in
Harlem and Long Island under
a U.S. Government grant. She
has taught on all school levels
including college (New York
University). She was a
consultant to many schools on
Long Island and the New York
State Department of Education
where she compiled a social
studies curriculum for Junior
High School.
After buying property in
Exuma, Mrs. Mason flew down
to see it and "fell in love with
the island." She bought a
house and applied for a
teaching job. Her husband,
Mark, a merchandising agent
shares her enthusiasm and is
also an Exuma resident.


PASS BAPTIST

li1 ENTRANCE

EXAMINATIONS


FOLLOWING is a list of the
60 students who have passed
the Entrance Examination for
Prince Williams (Baptist) High
School for September.
Sophia Alcid,. Cynthia
Armbrister, Jacqueline
Armbrister.
Lelah Beneby, Antoinette
Bowe, Frederick Bowe, Tyrone
Burrows.
Gail Carey, Marion Cooper.
Lynwood Darville, Yvette
Dorsette, Patrick Duncombe,
Valrie Duncombe.
Laverne Ferguson, Wayde
Ferguson, Gabrielle Forbes.
Terry Gordon, Eunice
Green.
Patricia Hanna, Leta Heastie,
Ch-istine Hunter.
Albert Johnson, Antoinette
Johnson, Iris Johnson, Pauline
Johnson, Whitney Johnson.
Sandra King, Joy Knowles,
Maxine Knowles.
Valdrie McClain, Glen Roy
McKenzie, Mauderina McPhee.
Stephanie McPhee, Arlette
Moncur, Laniece Moncur,
Jerijane Moss, Edith Munroe.
Janet Newbold.
Joy Panza.
Ann Russell.
Rosemary Seymour, Joanne
Smith, Yvonne Smith, Juliette
Storr, Renee Stewart, Sharon
Sweeting.
Edmund Taylor, Karen
Taylor, Dale Thompson.
Ricardo Thompson, Sterling
Thompson.
Dorothy Wells, Philip
Wilson, Patrice Wilson.
Dedrie Rolle.
Fiena Gordon.
Darlene Hall.
Paula Knowles.
Allan Robinsoi.. Anthony
Robinson.
All students must contact
the school not later than
Friday, June 22 to indicate
acceptance of the place and to
pay a deposit.


AUTEC staff's $5,UO lift for Andres schools
EMPLOYEES of the
Atlantic Undersea Test and
Evaluation Centre (AUTEC) on '
Andros Island have contributed
a total of $5,000 for the
purchase of playground
equipment and related items
for five local schools.
The money, which was
collected through payroll
deductions over the past year,
was donated by personnel of
the RCA Service Company,
which operates and maintains
the AUTEC Ranges under the
direction of the U.S. Nhvy.
The RCA employee
contributions complements an
ongoing programme
undertaken by U.S. Navy
personnel to assist in the RCA AUTEC
construction of playground EMPLOYEES who donated
areas. funds for school recreation at
E. J. Lauden, manager of the Andros.
Andros Ranges for RCA,
presented cheques to dedication of the Stanyard
representatives of the schools Creek School. Commissioner
at a ceremony held at the Hunt expressed his thanks to
AUTEC main base on May 31. all who participated in the
Also participating in the contribution and said that the Special Speaker Sunday, June 17, 1973
ceremony were Fresh Creek gesture of goodwill it Reverend EDWARD WYMAN
Commissioner D. M. Hunt; represented would serve to
Captain M. C. McFarland, make even stronger the bond
Commanding Officer, Naval of friendship that already M.
Underwater Systems Centre; exists between AUTEC A
Commander R. 0. Melcher, personnel and members of the AL W
Officer in Charge, Andros nearby communities. Captain Temporarily Meeting At Y.W.C.A.
Ranges; and members of the McFarland said that he was Dolphin Drive at John F. Kennedy
RCA Combined Charities most pleased and gratified for Weldon B. Blackford, Minist
Committee. In presenting the the show of interest and P. 0. Box N8313- Phone (Hall)
cheques, Mr. Lauden said that concern on the part of the
the decision to donate the RCA employees for the
money for school recreational children of Andros. Worship Hour 11 a.m. Gospel Hour 7:30
purposes was inspired and Representing the schools at
influenced to a great degree by the ceremony were Headmaster
remarks made by Prime P. 0. Burrows, Blanket Sound PREACHING CHRIST SAVIOUR, SANCTIFIER, HEAl
Minister Lynden 0. Pindling School; Headmaster Conrad COMING LORD. A FRIENDLY WELCOME AWAITS
and Minister of Transport and Bethel and school committee
Telecommunications the Hon. member Enocy Marshall,
Darrell Rolle. Stanyard Creek School;
Both officials mentioned the Headmaster A. D. Parker and
need for playgroud and athletic teacher, Jacob Rolle, Fresh Soldier Road and Old Trail
equipment at a recent C(rok c'hnoln eadnmatim r ..P A-


America Hemi's

Club elect officers
AT ITS RECENT annual
meeting, members of the
American Men's Club of the
Bahamas elected officers for
the forthcoming year. Mr.
Moncrieff J. Spear, U.S.
Consul General continues as
Honorary President of the
Club.
Newly elected officers are:


Henry J. Laney, president;
Fred Schuetz, vice president;
Marty Cheshes, secretary; John
Malone treasurer; and Max
Gurney, director at large. Don
Carter, Jim Blake, Sherwin
Finchell, Dave Lynch and
George Skelton will, together
with the officers, serve as
directors of the Club.
The American Men's Club of
the Bahamas, patterned after
similar organizations in other
countries, was founded in
1959. The organization's
essential purpose is social and
it serves as a focal point for
U.S. citizens living in the
Bahamas who wish to meet and
maintain contact with one
another.
In addition to regular
weekly luncheons at the Pilot
House, held at 12.30 p.m.
Thursday, the Club sponsors
approximately six social events
each year. Presently scheduled
is an American Independence
Day picnic to be held Sunday,
July I at the residence of Mr.
and Mrs. Spear.
U.S. Citizens new to the
Bahamas can contact Mr.
Laney (Ph. 28792) or Mr.
Cheshes (Ph. 21181) for
membership information.


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8000 B.T.U. $350.00
10000 B.T.U. $375.00
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15000 B.T.U. $458.00 |
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,y, ,'June l, 1I7 _. __ ___e ___ _______
i iH. i .


31


NASSAU TO:
Andros Town (Andros) ASD


The Bight (Cat Island) BIF

Chub Cay (Berry Islands) UBL


Crooked Island CRI


Deadman's Cay (Long Island) DMC


Freeport (Grand Bahama) FPO


George Town (Exuma) GGT


-Governor's Harbour (Eleuthera) GHB


Great Harbour Cay (Berry Islands) GHC


Inagua IGA

Mangrove Cay (Andros) MVE


Marsh Harbour (Abaco) MHH '


Mayaguana MYG
Miami MIA


North Eleuthera (Eleuthera) ELH


San Andros (Andros) SAQ


San Salvador ZSA


South Andros (Andros)TTZN


Stella Maris (Long Island)

Treasure Cay (Abaco) TCB


ANDROS TOWN TO:


THE BIGHT TO:

CHUB CAY TO:


CROOKED ISLAND TO:

DEADMAN'S CAY TO:


FREEPORT TO:


GEORGE TOWN TO:



GOVERNOR'S
HARBOUR TO:

GREAT HARBOUR
CAY TO:


FLT.
NO.


FREQUENCY


9.50am 10.05am 201 DAILY
5.45pm 6.00pm 203 DAILY

10.15am 11.00am 901 TUE/SAT


8.30am
10.40am


9.15am 851 DAILY EX WED
11.25am 851 WED ONLY


(to be announced)

9.30am 10.40am 603 MON/THU/SAT
10.15am 11.25am 905 SUN ONLY


7.30am
10.30am
12.30pm
4.20pm
6.00pm


8.10am
11.00am
1.10pm
5.00pm
6.30pm


71
73
743
75
77


DAILY
DAILY
DAILY
DAILY
DAILY


9.30am 10.10am 603 MON/THU/SAT
9.30am 10.10am 605 TUE/WED/FRI/
SUN
2.30pm 3.10pm 607 DAILY

8.10am 8.55am 101 DAILY
6.20pm 7.00pm 109 DAILY


8.30am
10.40am
2.25pm
5.15pm


8.55am
11.05am
2.50pm
5.40pm


851
851
853
855


DAILY EX WED
WED ONLY
DAILY
DAILY


10.15am 12.30pm 903 MON/FRI


7.00am
3.45pm


T 8.90am
8.30am
12.30pm
3.35pm


7.25am 501 DAILY
4.10pm 503 DAILY


,,9.00am
9.35am
1.35pm
4.35pm


401
401
403
405


DAILY EX WED
WED ONLY
DAILY
DAILY


10.15am 11.50am 903 MON/FRI


8.00am
10.30am
3.15pm
8.00pm

8.10am
11.15am
12.15pm
6.20pm

7.15am
10.45am
2.40pm
6.45pm


8.45am
12.10pm
4.00pm
8.45pm

8.35am
11.40am
12.40pm
6.40pm

7.30am
11.00am
2.55pm
7.00pm


DAILY
DAILY
DAILY
DAILY


101
103
103
109

301
303
305
307


DAILY
DAILY EX WED
WED ONLY
DAILY


DAILY
DAILY
DAILY
DAILY


10.15am 11.40am 901 TUE/SAT


7.00am
3.45pm


7.45am 501
4.30pm 503


DAILY
DAILY


9.30am 10.40am 605 TUE/WED/FRI
SUN
8.00am 8.35am 401 DAILY EX WED
8.30am 9.15am 401 WED ONLY
12.30pm 1.15pm 403 DAILY
3.35pm 4.20pm 405 DAILY
Nassau NAS 10.15am 10.30am 202 DAILY
6.10pm 6.25pm 204 DAILY


Nassau

Nassau


Nassau

Nassau


1.15pm 902 TUE/SAT


9.25am 9.40am 852 DAILY EX WED
11.35am 11.50am 852 WED ONLY


(To be announced)


10.55am 12.05pm
12.50pm 1.45pm


604 MON/THU/SAT
906 SUN ONLY


Miami MIA 11.30am 12.10pm 73 DAILY


Nassau


Nassau


Nassau


Nassau


8.30am
1.30pm
2.10pm
5.20pm
6.55pm


9.10am
2.10pm
2.40pm
6.00pm
7.25pm


72
744
65
76
78


DAILY
DAILY
DAILY
DAILY
DAILY


11.25am 2.05pm 604 MON/THUR/SAT
11.25am 2.05pm 606 TUE/WED/FRI
SUN


3.25pm

9.05am
7.15pm

9.05am
11.15am
3.00pm
5.50nm


4.05pm 608 DAILY

9.35am 802 DAILY
7.40pm 804 DAILY


852
852
854
856


9.40am
11.50am
3.20pm
6.15om


DAILY EX WED
WED ONLY
DAILY
DAILY


EQUIP-
MENT



DHC-6
DHC-6

FH-227

DHC-6
DHC-6



FH-227
FH-227

FH-227
BAC 1-11
FH-227
FH-227
BAC 1-11

FH-227

FH-227
FH-227

DHC-6
FH-227

DHC-6
DHC-6
DHC-6
DHC-6

FH-227

DHC-6
DHC-6

FH-227
DHC-6
DHC-6
DHC-6

FH-227

BAC 1-11
BAC 1-11
BAC 1-11
BAC 1-11


DHC-6
DHC-6
DHC-6
FH-227

DHC-6
DHC-6


BaHaA~as~ai

(OUT ISLAND AIRWAYS / FLAMINGO AIRLINES)



Sl$HEES*FFEOTIE 81H9 JUiE,1973
....... ... ------ ------


uHC-o
DHC-6

FH-227

DHC-6
DHC-6

FH-227

FH-227
DHC-6
DHC-6
DHC-6
DHC-6
DHC-6
FH-227

DHC-6
DHC-6 I

FH-227 I



BAC 1-11
FH-227
FH-227

BAC 1-11
FH-227
BAC 1-11

FH-227
FH-227

FH-227


DHC-6
FH-227
DHC-6

DHC-6
DHC-6
DHC-6


Deoa.mA6ob-


I


DEAR ABBY: After my mother died 15 years ago, my
oldest sister got all the family pictures. Among them was
my mother's wedding picture which was in a beautiful
antique frame. I always loved that picture.
Six months ago my sister died and left everything to
her daughter. I asked this daughter for my mother's wed-
ding picture and she refused to give it up. Abby, this girl
hardly KNEW my mother. [I think she just wanted to keep
it because of the frame.]
She offered to have a duplicate made for me, but I
want the original.
Who do you think the picture rightfully belongs to? And
how should I get It? FAMILY FIGHT


DEAR FIGHT: Since the daughter Inherited all of her
mother's possessions, and the picture was among them, It
belongs to her. Quit fighting, and ask that the duplicate be
made by an expert. It could be every bit as good [or
DONATIONS TO
HOME FOR AGED
TilH following donations
have been made to the Persis
Rodgers Home for the Aged:
Mrs. R. S. Todd, $10; Salem
Union Baptist Church (April)
$50; Salem Union Baptist
Church (June) $50; and
Government contribution foi
1973, ($3,000.


RED CROSS DIRECTOR
ON TRAINING COURSE
Mrs. Lottie V. Tynes,
director, and Miss Dorothy
Hepburn. Quartermaster of the
Bahamas Red Cross left Nassau
on June 2 for Oracabessa,
Jamaica where they are
attending a two week Red
Cross Training Course
Qoranized by the League of
Red Cross Societies. Mr. Jose
Gomez delegate of the League
for the Caribbean and Central
American region will visit the
Bahamas Red Cross on his way
to Geneva.


F.O.B. CAMERA CLUB
EXHIBITION
THE 14th ANNUAL
competition & exhibition of
the F.O.B. Camera Club will be
held on Sunday, June 17 at 8
p.m. in the auditorium of
Bahamas Teachers' College. Mr.
Horace Wright will make the
presentation of trophies and
awards to the winners.
The exhibition will again be
open to the public on Monday
from 10 a.m. 9 p.m. The
public is invited to attend.


pilS pery s tuat on over

who scrubs dad's back


better] than the orlnau.


6n





ce



wtsbei


Iti


Tu


FOR A


CHANG[
Try Denmark's


Available in 12 OZ. CANS
BOTTLES (10 oz.)
and STUBBIES 12 OZ.


Prince George Arcade


great


beer one of the largest
exported beers in the
world.


- $11.75
- $10Q50
- $11.50


EXCLUSIVE AGENTS


MAURY ROBERTS CO. LTD.


Phone 22895 or 22912 for delivery or information


DEPART ARRIVE FLT.
NO.


INAGUA TO:
MANGROVE CAY TO:

MARSH HARBOUR TO:


MAYAGUANA TO:
MIAMI TO:


NORTH ELEUTHERA TO.



SAN ANDROS TO:






SAN SALVADOR TO:
SOUTH ANDROS TO:

STELLA MAR IS TO:

TREASURE CAY TO:


Reservations Nassau
7-8222, 7-7113/4


Nassau
Nassau

Nassau


Nassau
Freeport
Nassau


San Andros
(Andros) SAQ

Nassau



Miami
Nassau


Nassau
Nassau

Nassau

Nassau


FREQUENCY


12.45pm 2.25pm 904 MON/FRI


7.35am 8.20am
4.20pm 5.05pm


9.15am
9.45am
1.45pm
4.45pm


9.45am
10.30am
2.30pm
5.30pm


502 DAILY
504 DAILY


402
402
404
406


DAILY EX WED
WED ONLY
DAILY
DAILY


12.00pm 12.25pm 904 MON/FRI
1. 10pm 1.45pm 65 DAILY


9.30am
1.10pm
4.45pm
9.30pm

I.00pm

8.45am
11.50am
12.50Dm
6.50pm
11.10am
7.40am
11.10am

2.00pm
3.05pm
7.10pm


10.15am
2.40pm
5.30pm
10.15pm


DAILY
DAILY
DAILY
DAILY


1.50pm 304 SUN/MON/FRI


9.35am
12.15pm
1.15pm
7.40pm
12.00pm
7.55am
1 1.25am

2.15pm
3.20pm
7.25pm


802
104
104
804


DAILY
DAILY EX WED
WED ONLY
DAILY


303 SUN/MON/FRI
302 DAILY
304 TUE/WED/THU/
SAT
304 SUN/MON/FRI
306 DAILY
308 DAILY


11.55am 1.15pm 902 TUE/SAT
7.55am 8.20am 502 DAILY
4.40pm 5.05pm 504 DAILY
10.55am 12.05pm 606 TUE/WED/FRI/
SUN
8.50am 9.45am 402 DAILY EX WED
9.25am 10.30am 402 WED ONLY
1.25pm 2.30pm 404 DAILY
4.30pm 5.30pm 406 DAILY


(SAVE THIS SCHEDULE FOR FUTURE REFERENCE)
Subject to Bahamas Government's Approval


Reirvatk
al


EQIP


EQUIP-
MENT
FH-227
DHC-6
DHC-6
FH-227
DHC-6
DHC-6
DHC-6
FH-227
BAC 1-11
BAC 1-11
BAC 1-11
BAC 1-11
BAC 1-11
DHC-6

DHC-6
DHC-6
DHC-6
FH-227

DHC-6
DHC-6

DHC-6
DHC-6
DHC-6
DHC-6
FH-227
DHC-6
DHC-6

FH-227
FM-227
DHC-6
DHC-6
DHC-6
)ns- FPrsprt
2-S2771


5 .fI
.1


um


By Abigail Van Buren
17 I CMC-- aTlm-mN. Y. NwM $o., I. .
DEAR ABBY: My husband and I are in disagreement
about something. He wants my two well-developed teen-age
daughters [his stepdaughters] to come into the bathroom
and wash his back while he is in the tub.
I would be happy to wash his back, but Dad prefers
that they do it. They reluctantly, have done so in the past
but I have told them that they don't have to do it anymore.
This has caused ill-feelings on my husband's part. He
thinks that because he has provided them with a lovely
home they should show their appreciation by washing his
back when he requests it.
Your answer will decide. AGAINST IT
DEAR AGAINST: I'm against it, too. The girls can
show their appreciation to Dad on Father's Day, by provid-
ing him with a lovely long-handled brush with which to
wash his own back.


DEAR ABBY: I am getting married son and every
thing is going smoothly except for aone thing. My grd.
mother is going to wear a white dreas! From what I did.
stand from knowledgeable frismd, it is an unwritten rue of
etiquette that only the bride may WOt white. Have yem
ever heard of this rule? And where did it come from?
My grandmother Is getting on In years amnd I do't wat
to upset her or hurt her feelings, so how do you roat I
approach her if at all? GETTIG MARRIED1
DEAR GETTING: That rule originated years age o
discourage anyone who might try to upstage the bride. W'
passe now. But It's not likely that your grandmother hba
that nla mind, so simmer down and don't meaUtn it.
Prebemast uYes feel better if yo get it ff yer chebt.
Per a pe sal reply, write to ABBY: Box No. SM1, L. A.,
Ca1f. N91. insEmel stamped. self-addresed erelope,



f: Consultant offers advice, from direct experience, on:

INTENSIVE INDIVIDUAL COACHING
IN OXFORD
Boys or Girls
University entrance, GCE A and O levels, (all Boards),
Common Entrance. F- ist rate tutors. Vetted
accommodation in families.
Sllso'
GIRLS' FINISHING AND BOARDING
SCHOOLS, SWISS ALPS.
Accent on languages. very good skiing, very pleasant
sensible atmosphere.
Write: G.M.F. ALSTON, M.A.,
Little Shoelands, Haslemere,
Surrey, England.
: :: .:: .:: :. :: :: :: : :: ::: :: :: :: ::: ::: : :::::: >..: ; :: :::: :>::::>. :


DEPART ARRIVE


S&Ilrdow k .-- &- d---


w


i











6 lit lrtbtsnt bsx -, skins 16. 1973.


Queen's College boy wins Toastmaster's contest


AQUARIUS BOUTIQUE

HALF PRICE





SJALE
PANTS LONG DRESSES T-SHIRTS
JEWELLERY HAMMOCKS ETC.
SAT. JUNE 16 to SAT. JUNE 23


ASUARIUS
BOUTOUE
CHARLOTTE STREET






SIFUATONS VACANT


Applications are invited for the position of
Project Engineer on our Borco Extension
Tank Farm program.
Applicants must be qualified and have not less
than five years field experience in heavy steel
plate construction.


Apply in writing to


CHICAGO BRIDGE & IRON COMPANY LTD
P. 0. Box F 2437
Freeport, Grand Bahamas.


NOTICE


TiE NMl UFE ASSIAC COMPANY
(OFFICES ON COLLINS AVENUE)



wishes to announce that effective June 12,
1973, and continuing until August 31, 1973,
Office hours will be as follows:


Monday to Thursday: 8.30 a.m. to 5.00 p.m.


Friday


8.30 a.m. to 1.00 p.m.


... IT ALL ADDS UP


your reusahle hut unwanted


items of


clothing, tools,

appiances, clocks,

fans, etc... clear out


your closets, garage, Storeroom..

all can be of help


to someone else.

Donate them to


ROSETTA STREET
TWO DOORS WEST OF
MONTROSE AVE


THE YOUNGER
BAHAMIAN generation
demonstrated their ability with
the spoken word last Thursday
night in the Coyaba Room of
the Britannia Beach Hotel,
during the finals of the
Toastmasters' Club fifth annual
Speech Contest.
Gerard Horton, of Queen's
College, won first prize in the
senior division after his
impressive speech "The Cry of
Our Youths", which brought
enthusiastic applause from the
audience.
"The problem of
delinquency is not one that we
can deal with satisfactorily
over night. But likewise, there
would always be a Bahamas,
and with it a need and desire
for leaders of character," said
Horton. He added: "Unless our
society help us find religious
faith and show us not to evade
the hard facts inherent in our
lives, our search will never
end."
John Ambrister of R. M.
Bailey High, was the first
runner-up for his enlightening
speech on "Honedty". The
second runner-up was Rodulph
Cleare from St. Augustine's
College. His topic was "The
Bahamas Other Language,
Love." Verona Elliot of
Aquinas College, who spoke on
"Some Thoughts for Parents",
was the third runner-up.
RAPS MEN
Rosemary Moxey from C. H.
Reeves Junior High School
received first prize in the junior
high school section of the
contest. Rosemary had the
i audience sitting on the edges of
their seats as she 'rapped' to
them about "Women's
Liberation".
"Although many men claim
that they have nothing against
women assuming roles of great
significance in the job world or
in society, they continue to
entertain the mental picture of
a woman at home laboriously
doing the domestic chores,"
said Rosemary. She added,
"What a man is saying in
essence is, 'woman you can get
intellectual, you can get a
significant job, you may be an
individual if you like, but you
better get my food when I
come home."
She went on to say that she
felt this type of treatment was
not only unfair, but also
barbaric, especially if one is to
regard women as human
beings, rather than "beasts of
burden" or "chattels" of men.
The first runner-up was
/ Norma Thompson of L. W.
Young Junior High who spoke
on "Alcoholism". Eric Johnson
of A. F. Adderley Junior High,
was the second runner-up. He
spoke on "Youth and the
Bible." Timothy Adams of C.
I. Gibson Junior High, received
third runner-up for his speech
on "Love".
Contestants who reached the
finals but did not qualify for
prizes were: Ismae McIntosh, C.
H. Reeves Junior High; Owen
Bethell, St. John's College;
Carolyn Johnson, St.
Augustine's College; Coralee
Ferguson, Aquinas College and
Joan Moss, Government High
School.
Master of ceremonies was
Basil Hanna, 2nd vice-president
of Toastmasters, who
introduced the club's
president, Patrick Bosfield, to
give the opening remarks.
Mr. Bosfield said that there
is a reason behind all that is
done by his club, therefore,
They urged the community for
S support in their efforts.
pThe national anthem was
played by Honorary
Toastmaster Timothy Gibson
S who also presented all of the
participants with trophies. The
invocation was given by Rev.
Chris Stuart and the closing
remarks were made by
Toastmaster Willard
Rutherford.
SMn. Patrick Bosfield, wife
SB of the club's president,


presented the first prize winner
in the senior division with a
trophy and a round-trip ticket
S to Haiti.
- The first president of the
Bahamas Toastmistress Club,
Verneita Mott, presented the
junior high school first prize
winner her award, which was
also a trophy and a round-trip
ticket to Haiti.
Other prizes were presented
by Mrs. Richard Adderley, Mrs.
Miriam Butler, Mrs. Charles
Albury and Miss Juanita
Butler.
8 TERORTS GO ON TRIAL
IN SUDAN NEXT WEEK
WASHINGTON (AP) The
igt Mk September terrorists
who ked three diplomats in
Khartoum March 2 will g on trial
next week, the Senate Department
said Tlmiadey.
Fre offer John King said the
U.S enmbey In Khartoum
Iftarunmed ti Departuent elsaitr
this week that the eilht Arabs wID
IpO on tl before Sudaase civl
ecut eIanId with murder,
unlawful deaton, uad Nlek
poelm-on of fhemns. "We
undeataod td ate death pena.y
couM be Imoased," Kig midK


A. F. Adderley Juniour High project


Introduction of guests
attending the ceremony was
made by Mr. Enoch Backford,
headmaster of the school, and
the opening remarks were
made by the deputy
headmistress, Mrs. Vera Curtis.
The dedication was made by
the Rev. Philip Rahming,
Chaplin Tutor of the Bahamas
Teachers Training College.
Following this ceremony the
guests were treated to
refreshments followed by the


MOTHER AND

DAUGHTER WIN

AIR RACE
By LINDA CRAWLEY
VETERAN RACE PILOT,
Marion Jayne, of Palantine, Ill.,
and her 21 year old daughter
Nancy, were declared the
winners out of the 13
contestants to cross the finish
line Thursday in the 1,500 mile
All Women's International Air
Race.
The race, which is a
handicap competition open to
qualified licensed women
pilots, originated in Monterrey,
Mexico, on June 11. At that
time 22 aircraft took off on
the course that was to take
them to stops at Corpus
Christi, Tex.; Natchez, Min.;
Monroeville, Ala.; Thomasville,
Ga. and Lakeland and
Opa-Locka, Fla.
Mrs. Jayne, who iloted a
twin PA-30 Comanche said, "It
was planning and training
myself to be exact in that
airplane that caused me to
win." She also won the 1970
and 1971 International Air
Races, placed 2nd in the 1969,
5th in 1973 and is the holder
of an ATR.
Marion and her daughter
Nancy, who only received her
pilot's licence two weeks ago,
completed the race in a little
over 8 hours
Nancy, a senior at Drake
University, bes MMine, Iowa,
received her flying instructions
from her mother who is
responsible for teaching 3 out
Page 7, CoL 3


THE GIN IN


*S IPE


THE FROSTED BOTTLE


1 Distributed in the Bahamas by Bethell-Robertson &


S.

Co. Ltd.


INK- St


I I I I I


Sttm


ldy, Junmlog.1973.


Q ournw











Sturdy, June 16,1973.


SHIRLEY STREET THEATRE


SSgrtbu


SHIRLEY STREET
THEATRE: Now showing
"goidt" matinees at 2:30
od S p.J., evening 9:00.
The story of an
improverished black
dutrecropper family fighting
for their existence during the
Depression days in the Deep
South is vividly brought to the
screen in the Radnitz-Mattel
Production for 20th Century
Fox of "Sounder."
The movie itself evolved as a
prize-winning novel and marks
& new phase in the
distinguished career of Robert
B. Radnitz, known for his
award-winning family audience
films.
Released in colour,
"Sounder" displays its potency
as a movie for all types of
people of all ages with its top
cast of actors including Cicely
Tyson, who acts the part as
wife of Southern sharecropper
Paul Winfield.
The two. along with their


children Kevin Hooks, Eric
Hooks and Yvonne Jarrell
tie together in a small wooden
shack in the southern wilds.
Faced with going to bed
hungry, the children are
surprised when they awake the
next morning and find meat on
the table which their father
had stolen.
Winfield is however charged
with stealing .nd sentenced to
prison for one year at hard
labour. The prison where he is
held is not disclosed to his
family but young Kevin Hooks,
his son finds out where it is
and prepares to visit him.
The adventure as it turns
out to be, as he ends getting
himself lost and being taken in
by a young schoolmistress who
implores him to stay on and
continue his studies.
Returning home afterwards,
hlie tells his mother about the
teacher and her suggestions and
is told he can study if his


FINAL NITE
Harder They Come
Clay Pigeon
START SUNDAY

THE

DESPERADOS
at8:20&11:55
AND

THE SOUL OF

NIGGER P-

CHARLEY
Fred Wlliamson 10:15
FIRST NASSAU SHOW NG


illI
ma r~ll



.4D


CAPITOL


father would be released by the
fall when classes begin.
A turn of good fortune
comes into play when his
father is discharged from
prison because of his health.
But, after missing his father for
such a long time, all he wishes
to do is to remain at home
with his father who insists that
he go. In gentle tones he
implores his son: "Please don't
get too used to this place. I'm
gonna love you wherever you
is. Me, your mama, Josie Mae
and Earl, we gonna love you
even more.
Finally he realizes that he
has a responsibility not only to
his family but to his people a
responsibility he must accept
with love and trust and hope.
One week later, after
bidding goodbye to his mother,
little brother and sister, he
rides off in the wagon with his
father for school.


e"cely Tyson as a Southern sharecropper's wife prerep Kervi
Hooks as her son to begin getting an education In a faraway school
in "SOUNDER," the 20th Century-Fox highly-praised drama i
color opening ...... at the .......... Theatre. Produced by
Robert B. Radnltz and directed by Martin Ritt, the setting is the
Deep South in Depression days.


Opens 7p.nm. Shows start 8:30 CARMICHAEL
CIIl.DRENN UNDER 12 FREE ggr
See 2 features late as 10:25 DR IVEIN
NOW THRU TUES Now showing at 8.30 and
"WICKED, WICKED" 8:30 & 12: 12.05, "Private Parts" plus at
"NIGHT OF THE LEPUS" 10:25 10.15, "Catlow" with Yul
__. Brynner and Richard Crenna.


PRINCE

'iARLES

DRIVE-IN

Now showing, "The Harder
They Come," starring Jimmy
Cliff at 8.15 and 11.50 and
"Clay Pigeon" at 10.10 starring
Telly Savalas and Robert
Vaughan.


AIR RACE
From Page 6
of her 4 children how to fly.
Velda King Mapelli, of
Denver, Colo., a solo pilot,
came 2nd in her aircraft Piper
PA 24-260B. Velda, who has
over 700 hours in flying and a
commercial licence with
instrument ratings, touched the
finish line a minute later than
the Jaynes. She has placed in
several previous races and is the
mother of two children.
Finishing 3rd was Jan
Gammell from Denver, Colo.,
in hel aircraft Piper PA-24,
260B. Jan was the winner of
the 1970 Illi-Nines Air Derby,
3rd in the 1969 Angel Derby
2nd in 1970 PAR, 5th in 1970
Angel Derby and has logged
over 3,300 hours. She holds
single and multi engine ratings.
Marian Banks of San Diego,
Calif., with copilot Dottie
Saunders, Santre. Calif..
finished 4th in their aircraft,
Piper PA-24. Finishing 5th was
Pauline Glasson and Barbara
Lewis from Corpus Christi,
Tex., in their craft Cessna
172L, and 6th was Sammy
McKay and her sister Winnie
DuPerow from Grand Blanc,
Mich. in their aircraft Cessna


210H.
Hans
executive
Tourism,


Groenhoff, senior
of the Ministry of
and coordinator of


the event, which not only
attracted pilots, but the best
pilots, said that the winners
were given their prizes at an
award banquet at the Sheraton
British Colonial Hotel last
night. The banquet is being
hosted by the Bahamas
Ministry of Tourism, sponsor
of the race.
Other top finishers were:
Junita Halsted. Montgomery,
Ala., and Alice Harper,
Monroeville, Ala., iq their Piper
PA-30 twin Comanche;
Helen Wilke of Dallas, Texas.,
and Katherine Long, Irving,
Tex., in their Beach Bonaza
V35.
Awards will be given to the
first 6 winners of the race and
special awards would be given
in 18 other categories.


WULFF ROAD THEATRE


Now showing thru Tuesday,
'Five Fingers of Death" plus
"Five Man Army" matinee
continuous from 1:00. evening
8:30. Sunday showings
continuous from 4:30.
Suggested for mature
audiences, parental discertion
b advised.
The adeptness and swift
athletic ability of the top
Chinese acting cast of the
"Five Fingers of Death" makes
this movie a martial arts
masterpiece which has never
before been achieved on
screen.
This action drama was shot
in the Hong Kong studios of -
"Run-Run" and "Runme"
Shaw. It demonstrates the
quick coordination of the
actors one man can fight an
entire regiment, even if he is
unarmed against knives and
swords.
The action in the motion
picture, "The Five Fingers of
Death" is violent and the film
itself is based on the beatingup
of a poor Chinese man and
how young Lo Lieh, who is in
love with his daughter seek's to
find out and punish the thugs
who had beset the man.
The leader of the gang of
thugs, Tung Lin, is the son of
the director of a school of
martial arts. So, Lo enrolls
himself in a rival school, but is
not accepted until he learns
discipline and lightning-fast
co-ordination.
The two schools are rivals in
the All-China Tournament of
the martial arts.
A martial arts battle takes
place between friends of Lo
and the thugs with one of the
group getting his eyes plucked
out and another beheaded. The
thrill of a lifetime, the movie
highlights brutality, but is in its
own way still a display of spirit
and fun.
Peter Graves, popular star of
the immensely successful
television series, "Mission:
Impossible" now in its third
season, plays the Dutchman,
the enigmatic leader of "The
Five Man Army."
The movie, with overtones
of the "Treasure of Sierra
MaBre," is a drama loaded with
action, mounting to a climax
of taut suspense as the
diversion of a gold shipment on
a fortified train is
accomplished by a quintet of
adventurers.
It uses as its background the
barren hills of North Mexico in
1914. The land itself is in the
iron grip of a dictator whose
soldiers are engaged mainly in
hunting through the small
peasant villages and killing and
capturing all suspected
revolutionaries.
The strongman of the "Five
Man Army" is played by Bud
Spencer, whose real name is
Carlo Pedersoli, an Ex-Olympic
swimmer, Spencer has
enlivened many an Italian film
with his athletic prowess.
Tetsuro Tamba and Toshiro
Mifune are also included in this
20th Century Fox production.
Mifune, Japan's best known
movie personality has been
seen in English-language films
such as "Bridge To The Sun"
and "You Only Live Twice."
Starts Wednesday, "Coffy"
plus "God Forgives, I don't"
matinee continuous from 1:45
evening 8:30. No one under 17
will be admitted.
Filled with deep remorse
and sorrow after her young ant
beautiful sister, had her mind
destroyed through the use ol
drugs, Coffy, a hospital nurse
determines to kill everyone
responsible for the condition
of her sister.
Pamela Grier, the star of
three American International
Pictures films "Black Mama
White Mama," and "Screani
Blacula Scream" is "Coffy.'
The movie itself employs i
long list of top rated star
including Booker Bradshaw
Robert DoQui, William Ellioi
and Allan Arbus.
Coffy, who is part Afro, par


Mexican, part Indian, and par
Filipino, is all vengeance. She
hasn't time for Elliot wh(
plays the role of a young blacl
policeman and learns that hi
white partner is probably


crooked.
Attacked by a prostitute and
the girl-friend of a dope ring
operator, Coffy also ends up
the victor when she is
forcefully raped by using a
hair-pin to stab her assailant in
the throat, causing him to
bleed to death.
After stealing a car and
crashing into the hideout of a
group of dope dealers, she kills
all inside.
Terrence Hill plays the part
of a handsome and
fast-shooting man known as;
Cat in American International's
"God Forgives I don't"
which also features as co-stars,
Frank Wolff, and Bud Spencer.


Hill establishes himself as a
bounty-hunter hot on the heels
of a group of desperadoes who
have murdered a train full of
passengers and stolen all of the
gold which was aboard it.
In his hunt for the men, he
finds himself offset by a
private detective hired to find
the missing gold. Spencer has
the role of the private detective
and together with Hill, they
find themselves tied up by the
outlaws but make their escape
when only one of them is left
to watch them.
The two end up resolving
the return of the stolen money
after having almost lost their
lives in an explosion.


The characters in the title, "Two People," are Peter Fonda and
Lindsay Wagner who meet on a train from Marrakech to
Casablanca, and their romance deepens as they go to Paris and on
to New York, in a very brief time. A Robert Wise production
from The Filmakers Group, "Two People" is a Universal picture
photographed in Technicolor.


PAM AND CRIME KING Pam Grier tricks Allan Arbus Into
becoming intimate with her In American International's "CoAfyt".
Pam's motive is to destroy every member of the dope ring who
contributed to the ruination of her eleven-year-old sister. Pam has
starred in three consecutive American International films, the
other two being "Black Mama, White Mama" and "Scream,
Blacula. Scream." Arbus is one of Hollywood's busiest actors.


SAVOY
Saturday night thru
Tuesday, "The Candy
Snatchers" plus "Operation
Kid Brother" Sunday thru
Tuesday matinee continuous
from 2:00, evening 9:00. No
one under 17 will be admitted.
Plus late feature Tuesday night.
Wednesday thru Friday, "Two
People" plus "The Ugly Ones"
matinee continuous from 2:00,
evening 9:00. No one under 17
will be admitted.
The poignant story of a
young Vietnam deserter who
has determined to stop hiding
and give himself up to
government officials by
returning to the United States
forms the basis of the plot for
"Two People."
The movie itself, a Robert
Wise Production from the
Filmakers Grqup was written
by Richard DeRoy and stars


THEATRE
Peter Fonda as the young
deserter who finds himself
living in a shabby room in
Marrakech, Morocco until he is
sought out by a man who
makes arrangements for his
return home.
Fonda is greeted by the man
who fails to introduce him to
fashion model Dierdre
McCluskey, played by Lindsay
Wagner, and fashion editor
Estelle Parsons and a
photographer, played by
Geoffrey Hornme.
He finds himself deeply
involved with the young
Deirdre during his travelling
with them on a train- to
Casablanca.
With just 36 hours on the
train together, the two are to7
share the love of a life time as
he is being sent home on the
honour system


"AND YOU MUSTN'T LOCK THE INTERVENING
DOOR."
Always the gentleman, Hugh Walford (Peter Aston) is
determined to give his wife grounds for divorce so plans
bedroom rendezvous with 'The Secretary Bird' (Ewa
Szugajew). This gay and sophisticated comedy, a delight to
ear and eye, will be presented by the Freeport Players'
Guild in the Regency Theatre Wednesday, June 27 through
Saturday, June 30 at 8 p.m. nightly.


SHIPPING
ARRIVED TODAY: Tropic
Day from West Palm Beach;
Emerald 'Seas, Bahama Star,
Flavia from Miami; Rotterdam,
Oceanic from New York
SAILED TODAY: Tropic
Day for West Palm Beach.
ARRIVING TOMORROW:
Skyward, Song of Norway,
Nordic Prince from San Juan,
Puerto Rico.


TIDES
TIDES:
8:16 p.m.
1:48 p.m.


MOON'
MOON:
5:49 a.m.


High 8:02 a.m. and
Low 1:59 a.m. and


Rises 7:52 p.m. Sets


-rpi


Sthe end of yo ur roll...
With he high cost of comm cial


Try TOOGOODS. OQuck, reliable service at
a special rte to the professional customers.


on the waterfront at East
Bay & William Streets.
TELEPHONE 5.4641


Open daly until p.m. and on Sunday afternoons from 2 S


IIEIli


Continuous dancing every night except Thursdays
from 10 p.m. until...
CANTONESE DINING FROM 7 P.M.
NO COVER NO MINIMUM
... -- .... ..... A-, mANArMIer aLANtD


1@PanAm


Id"Wc"

kwltwo you to bomW*iin fip.'d bdi~


7


SMEARED


i,--


__imm,,mio


* ,In l Baham a

lllillMlrGTJ l


I


/ooooaplos












g__--,---_______--S_ | thlrttl_....... Sturdy, Juune 18, 1/1


C LI IE CLASS ADVS. BRING RESUTS-FAST

CLASSIFIED SECTION TO PLACE YOUR ADV TELE
-- l 1 i N -- I I li I I .. . .


REAL ESTATE


II


C10188
FOR SALE
A large attractive comer lot
Mount Royal Avenue, size 98 x
110. Ideal for commercial
purposes with substantial three
unit apartment building which
could be adapted for offices
and other purposes. Price low
for quick sale. Call 23921.
C10064
ARE YOU serious in buying
real estate properties in Nassau
or the Bahama Islands. We also
handle exclusive listings or
rentals management.
Contact, FOX & SONS
REALTY. Telephone 28012 ...'
Box 6104.
C10183
FOR SALE
AN ATTRACTIVE furnished
two bedroom cottage on a
large lot Adelaide Beach -
reasonably priced. A selection
of beach lots at Adelaide -
Price starting at $12,000.00.
For information call 23921.
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.
C10134
FOR SALE
SACRIFICE
2 commercial lots 50 x 103
adjoining. Phone 77078.
C10034
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.
C10042
FOR SALE
BY OWNER
House in Highland Park -
executive type home. 4
bedrooms, 2% baths, living,
dining, family, kitchen, double
car garage and utility room on
2 lots of land, wall to wall
carpet and drapes, completely
furnished, large patio and pool.
18x36. Beautifully landscaped,
bearing fruit trees central
airconditioned. To view
telephone 2-1722-3.
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.
C10141
FOR SALE
House 2 bedrooms 1I
bathrooms enough for
expansIon for third bedroom.
Patio, grounds (furnished) 90 x
120 fruited, off Village Road
near school and shopping
Centre. Asking $33.000.00 -
Finance Available ten years
mortgage with low monthly
payments.
DAMIANOS
DAMIANOS REALTY
DAMIANO$ REALTY
COMPANY LTD.,
DIAL 22033, 22305
Evenings 41197, 41280.


C10172
FOR SALE BY OWNER:
3 bedroom 2% bath, double car
garage, large family room,
screened-in patio, 2893 sq. ft.
living space, central air, All
Formica kitchen with
refrigerator, dishwasher,
built-in range and ovip. Fully
furnished. 172 ft. eanal water
frontage, 84 ft. dock. Hoists to
accommodate 25' boat. Only
three years old. $80,000.00
Seabreeze Estates.
Cat: G. L Sweating 22738
- 9 to 5 Mon. thru. Fri.
C10149
FOR SALE


1. Attractive house
Westward Villas being
offered at sacrifice price
as owner leaving colony.
Two large bedrooms, each
with private bath and
walk-in closet, spacious
living room, separate
dining room, powder
room maid's bath, sun
porch, kitchen, laundry.
garage with overhead
door. Large lot,
landscaped. Bepch rights.
2. Excellent buy in Cable
Abach residence close to
beach. Three large
bedrooms, two baths,
spacious living-dining,
lito., arge kitchen,
ndy. carport. Lot 100
by 120, $5,000 asking,.
furnished.
3 ,At buy in hiltop
tudstlrey residence for
27.,000 furnished. Two
bedrooms, one both, living
room, separate dining
room, laundry, maid's
fcI. ImWeLt.
RIAL' a

P I ufS .144
tWo s La. 2


REAL ESTATE


II


C10113
MUST SELL one lot
approximately 87' x 110' --
Blair Estates. zoned private
dwelling or duplex. Phone
4-3026.
C10093
JOHNSON TERRACE 2
bedroom 1 bath home extra
bedroom or study, fully
furnished including
airconditioning, T.V. and
washer. $25,000.00. Call
51884.
C10165
SMALL HOUSE and Lot in
Culmerville for sale. Corner of
Royal Palm Street, $7500.
Terms Cash. Interested person
may contact Ferguson on
Wulff Road by Walkine Barber
Shop after 3 p.m.

I F RENT
C 10041
4500 square feet, warehouse or
office space, available
immediately. Montrose
Avenue. To view. telephone
2-1722-3.
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
C 10033
LARGE ONE BEDROOM
apartment, nicely furnished.
$250 per month. Call
CHESTER THOMPSON REAL
ESTATE .2-4777-8.
C10121
2 BEDROOM 2 bath
completely furnished
apartment off Village Road.
Tel. 3-1328 or 3-1705
C 10083
HILLC REST TOWERS
Spacious 2 bedroom 2 bath
apartment, large balcony,
airconditioning, swimming
pool short or long term. $400
per month. Contact 2-1841
days.
C10116
3 Bedroom, 2 bath, completely
furnished home, Nassau East,
near school. Available July 1st.
Call 3-6151 nights, 5-8141
days.
C10032
OFFICE OR STORE SPACE --
Charlotte near Bay. Immediate
occupancy, ample parking.
Inquire 4-2017.
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.
C10180
2 BEDROOM APARTMENT-
airconditioner phone in
lovely garden, private Estate,
Top of Village Road Phone
31456.
C10170
BACHELOR ROOM in
Palmdale private entrance-in
respectful home. Ladies
preferred. Telephone 5-1044
for information.


C10169
3 BED 1 BATH home in Blair
$375 per month. Available
20th June.
3 BED 2 BATH HOME -
Montagu Heights $300 per
month. Available July 10th.
2 BED 1 BATH COTTAGE -
South Beach Estate. $250 per
month.
1 and 2 BEDROOM
APARTMENTS in town,
Village Road and Westward
Villas. From $160 to $285 per
month.
For all your rental inquiries
contact: McPherson & Brown,
Telephone 2-2680 to 3.
C10178
TWO BEDROOM unfurnished
apartment Cooper's Terrace
- fenced in yard. Monthly or
weekly payment. Phone
32688.
C 10040
2 BEDROOM apartment -
Montrose Avenue. Basic
furniture. 1 bedroom
airconditioned, washer. To
view telephone 2-1722-3.
C10206
Completely furnished one
bedroom apartment,
airconditioned, fully carpeted.
T.V. antenna, automatic
washer & dryer. $200.00

C10043
TRELLM ?

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



AM Al e minu


FOR RENT I


RENT.


C10137
ONE HOUSE FOR
Telephone 2-8989.


C 10190
3 BEDROOM 2 bathroom
airconditioned, fully furnished
house in Sans Souci. Large
enclosed garden. Safe for
children. Telephone 41562.
C10022
Al RCON DITIONED
Efficiency apartment. Ring
5-8679 Mr. Pritchard.



C10028
ISLAND MOTOR COMPANY
1970 LTD
(RADE-INS FROM
YOUR PONTIAC DEALER

1968 FIAT- 124 Green $900
1969 VICTOR 2000 S/W
Auto. $850
1972 PONTIAC VENT UKA- %
4 Dr. Auto. Radio, Orange$3500
1971 FORD CAPRI -
- Auto. Blue $1850
1968 FORD THUNDERBIRD
Blue A/C $2800
1971 VAUXHALL VIVA -
2 Dr. Auto $1695
1971 RAMBLER-
Auto, Blue $2100
1971 FORD 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 -
Aiitn. $975

TRADE-INS WELCOMED
Located Oakes Field
OpposIte Ice Plant
Telephone 34636-7-8
C10162
FORD CORTINA ESTATE,
1969, standard shift, towing.
hitch, 20,000 miles, one
owner, expatriate leaving
island. $1300. Tel. 36189
(home) and 21901 (business).
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.
C10167
1970 AUTOMATIC MORRIS
OXFORD. Contact: Mr. Dean
telephone 2-1892 or 2-1893
Monday to Friday. Telephone
4-2964 after 6 p.m. and
weekends.
C10184
1971 FORD PINTO -
airconditioned, automatic,
radio. Very good condition.
Price $2,500. Tel. 36729.
C 10205
1970 MORRIS 1100 new
paint, tyres, battery, good
condition. $1200 or nearest
offer. Phone 53758.



C10129
120 c.c. Suzuki motorcycle -
low mileage good condition.
For information Phone 52645.
C10147
Used 14 cu. ft. Frost Free
Refrigerator $220.00
7 small & 1 large reel 16mm
sound film $130.00
1 Brand new Electric Arc
Welder $320.00
Telephone 5-9540.
C10177
BRAND NEW Minnesota Fats
Pool Table. Phone 2-8851
(days) 58979 (nights).


C10171
ORGAN, Spinet Model
Hammond, cherrywood finish,
as new.
MAGNAVOX, Stereo Console
Combination, Cherrywood
finish.
Call 3-1595 after 6 p.m.
MOTOR BIKE
C10181
72 Suzuki 250 cc. Phone
24635 ask for Larry 8
a.m. to 5 p.m. $550.00.
C 10202
MOTOR BIKES
Norton 500 cc. $400.
Yamaha 180 cc. $200.
or both $500.
Phone 4-1379 or 4-1312 or
-3366.


C10107
31 FOOT Chris Craft Sedan.
Sleeps six, excellent condition.
Phone 54011 Mon. to Fri.


C 10026
BROADWATER 25' Straight
Drive Cruiser, 225 h.p.
rysler. Contact Smith,
1071


FOR SE


C10035
PACEMAKER 44 ft.
Luxurious Cruising Yacht.
Phone 3-2371.
C10179
MARINE SUPPLIES
YACHTS AND BOATS LTD.
CHRIS-CRAFT
CONCORDE
IRWIN SAIL YACHTS
AVON INFLATABLES
24 foot Irwin sloop 1969. This
is an excellent fibreglass sloop
that is a good cruiser with
winning ways. Sleeps 4 with
head and galley. Sails are main
2 genoas, spinnaker, and storrr
jib. all of nylon. Has dinghy
and many extras. An excellent
buy at $4350.00

24 foot 1970 Paranha with 21C
h.p. engine, just overhauled.
The outdrive is new. Sleeps 4
with head. Should be seen.
$5500.00

10 inch sea pups all thorough
bred. mother is a Beagle, father
is Labrador and Alsatian. Will
make excellent boat or watch
dogs
Have a couple of new 80 h.p,
diesels in stock.

AT THE DIVE SHOP

New Scuba Class on July 8th,
register now!
All summer stock is in. We can
equip complete divers and
snorkelers from toddlers on up.
New Back Packs, just arrived.
Come to Nassau's most
complete Dive Shop at the
Dive Flag Awning.

P. O. Box N1658
Telephone 24869
C10176
14 ft. Boston Whaler with 33
h.p. Evinrude outboard. Price
$875. Call 5-6571
C10200
GOOMBAY SPECIAL
16ft. Glastron Ski Boat with
50 h.p. Mercury and trailer,
also skis, ski rope, belt etc.
Bargain offer at $1750. Phone
J. Churchill 21061 (9 to 5:30)
42192 (after 5:30 p.m.).



C10186
SPECIAL NOTICE
BILL'S REAL ESTATE LTD.
offers lots 70 x 100 in a new
subdivision with all utilities.
Available at $75,00: down and
$80.00 per month. ENJOY
BEACH RIGHTS AND
PRIVATE LAKE. Call 23921.
C10187

SPECIAL NOTICE
Now is the time to buy at Bill's
Real Estate where any
purchaser receiving a
pre-Independence bonus gift
value at $40.00. For
information call 23921.

ENTERTAINMENT
CO964
ENTERTAINMENT
PROBLEMS?
call
Film & Equipment
Service


Rentals of:-

Full-length movies

Children's Cartoon Shows

16 mm Sound Projectors


Tape Recorders
Filmstrip & Slide Projectors
Screens
Phone 2-2157
C9922
BRIDGE PLAYERS
Duplicate Games every
WEDNESDAY NIGHT at the
BRITISH COLONIAL HOTEL
at 8:00 p.m.sharp.
All local and visiting players
are welcome.
Master Points awarded.
Card Fee $1.50 per person.
If you need a partner, Phone
3-1737 or 7-7722 evenings.
BAHAMAS CONTRACT
BRIDGE CLUB.



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

LiUUbU


For Lxpert Packing &
Forwarding by Sea or Air,
Contact E. H. Mundy &
Co. (Nassau) Ltd., P. 0.
Box N-1893, Phone:
2:4511.



APPRT)VLD CARGO AU'tRTb


.1Z777 -- --


II PETSF USLuE


C10155
LABRADOR PUPPIES 2
females and 3 males. Call
Warren Russell, Maura Lumber
Co. 2-4008 or 9.


C10189


In sad and loving memory of
Rev. George Burnside who
departed this life June 16th
1970.
Gone but not forgotten
When the day of toll Is done
When the race of life is run
Father grant thy wearied one
Rest for ever more.
Sadly missed by wife Agnes
Gertrude, son George, two
daughters, grandchildren, great
grands, relatives and friends.

C10160


N y/

IN LOVING MEMORY of a
dear son Richard Clayton
Powell Jr. who departed this
life Friday June 16th, 1972.
Aged -- 2 years.
Richie your taking off was a
very sad occasion for us.
We miss and love you
But God loves you best.
Sadly missed by his parents:
Mr. Richard Powell, Sr. and
Mrs. Dorothy Powell,
grandparents Mr. & Mrs. Leroy
Dean, three aunts, an uncle,
and a host of relatives and
friends.
C10191


In fond and loving memory of
our dear husband and father,
Howard Granville Smith, who
departed this life 16th June
1967.
There is always our faith to
sustain us
The comfort that comes when
we pray
There is always the hope of
tomorrow
And a happy reunion some
day.
Wife, Elizabeth Smith, 5
daughters, 1 son, grandchildren
and great-grandchildren.

C10192


In loving memory of our dear
son and brother, Glen H. Wells
who departed this life on the
16th June 1971.
Our hearts still ache with
sorrow,
Our secret tears still flow
As if it was the day that you
had passed away.
Sleep on my dear beloved,
We will meet again some day.

Sadly missed by father and
mother, Harry and Karen
Wells, two sisters, two brothers
and a host of relatives and
friends.
We love you; but Jesus loves
you best.
Gone but not forgotten.




LOST DOG
C10166
BLACK AND TAN one year
old male Doberman. Last seen
In Marathon Estates. Please call
32024. Reward Is offered.


KLP MNTEI


I I


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.


C7405
JOB TITLE: (EIGHT)
GENERAL REPAIRMEN
MINIMUM EDUCATION:'
Good basic education. Good
Cement Plant mechanical;
background.
MINIMUM EXPERIENCE:
5-10 years.
DUTIES/RESPONSIBILITIES:
Inspects, repairs, replaces,
installs, adjusts and maintains
all mechanical equipment In a
cement manufacturing plant.
INTERESTED APPLICANT
CONTACT: Personnel
Department, Bahama Cement
Company, P. 0. Box F-100,
Freeport, Grand Bahama.
C10123
WANTED:
14 Waitresses Must have
health certificate
3 Dancers (Girls).
1 Limbo Dancer.
1 Steel Drummer.
1 Bottle/glass Dancer.
Apply in person at: Sloppy
Joe's East Street, ask for Mr.
E. Burrows, General Manager.
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 f$niehed cement of
the type, quantity and quality
required to meet customer
r irements and shipping
schedules.
INTERESTED APPLICANT
CONTACT: Personnel
Department, Bahama Cement
Company, P. 0. Box F-100,
Freeport, Grand Bahama.
C7430
JOB 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 Bahrnm

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


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
CONTACTs Personnel
Department, Bahama Cement
Company, P. 0. Box F-100,
Freeport, Grand Bahama.
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 Cemerit
Company, P. 0. Box F-100.
Freeport, Grand Bahama.


UiP umT


C10023
JOB TITLE: INSTRUMENT
REPAIRMAN
MINIMUM EDUCATION:
High school graduate or
equivalent.
MINIMUM EXPERIENCE: 345
years Industrial Instrumentat-
ion experience.
DUTIES/RESPONSIBILITIES:
Install, repair, calibrate test
and adjust any type of
integrating, Indicating or
graphic electrical or
mechanical Instrument.
INTERESTED APPLICANT
CONTACT: Personnel
Department, Bahama Cement
Company, P. 0. Box F-100,
Freeport, Grand Bahama.


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.

C10031
JOB TITLE: STEEL
FA BR IC ATORS
(FOUR)MI NIMUM
EDUCATION: Good basic
education
MINIMUM EXPERIENCE: 5
years experience In steel lay
out and welding.
DUTI ES/RESPONSIBILITI ES:
Read and follow structural
steel detail drawings, cut and
weld in accordance with
drawing specifications.
INTERESTED APPLICANT
CONTACT: Personnel
Department, Bahama Cement
Company, P. 0. Box F-100,
Freeport, Grand Bahama.
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
ctwonlr by waio'ttumO s process
of burning.
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 writing
for an interview to Mr. & Mrs.
Leslie Davies, Ranfurly Home
for Children, Box N-1413
* '-sau.

10038
JOB TITLE: MACHINIST
MINIMUM EDUCATION:
Good basic education.
MINIMUM EXPERIENCE:
5-10 years.
DUTIES/RESPONSIBILITI ES:
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. O. Box F-100, Freeport.
Grand Bahama.
C10156
CLEANING WOMAN. Apply
In person Nassau Yacht Club
off East Bay Street, north of
Montagu Hotel.


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.
IN I .RESTED APPLICANT
CONTACT: Personnel
Department, Bahama Cement
Company., P. 0. Box F-100,
Freeport, Grand Bahama.


P LEH MATED


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C10175
RELIABLE caretaker needed
to care for home. Write: Rufus
Bain. P. 0. Box 6344, Nassau.
C10173
ASSISTANT MECHANIC at
least five years experience in alf
phases of auto mechanics. Man
able to take charge of Out
Island shop. Knowledge of
Marine mechanics and
bodywork. Character.
reference. Salary $55 per week.
Turnquest Auto Repairs,.
Exuma.
C10174
PIG FARMER experienced
man to take sole charge of
breeding pigs. Build pens when
necessary; order feed stock.
$35 per week, character
reference. Turnquest, Exuma,
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.
C10182
WANTED: One flaming limbd
dancer. One Comediennd
Apply Sloppy Joes, call 58650.
C10193
LIVE-IN EXPERIENCED
HELPER for invalid lady. Mijst
have knowledge of cooking;
Only Bahamians need apply.
Phone 3-1389.


C10198
EXPANDING BAHAMIAN
INSURANCE BROKERS
require ambitious young man
as Trainee Manager. General
insurance experience useful but
not essential. The applicant
should be prepared to study
for London Chartered
Insurance institute diploma
and should have already ob-
tained 'O' Level G.C.E. in at
least four subjects. '
Applicants should apply in
own handwriting stating age,
experience and educational
qualifications to Adv. C10198i
c/o The Tribune, P. 0. BO(
N-3207, Nassau, Bahamas.


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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.
'assau. Bahamas.
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.
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.
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.
INTERbSTED APPLICANT
CONTACT: Personnel
Department, Bahama Cement
Company, P. 0. Box F-100,
Freeport, Grand Bahama.
C7468
JOB TITLE: SUPERINTEN-
DENT MECHANICAL
MAINTENANCE
MINIMUM EDUCATION:
Good basic education
MINIMUM EXPERIENCE:
10-15 years cement plant
maintenance experience
DUTIES/RESPONSIBILITI ESL
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
eof new machinery and
equipment.
INTERESTED APPLICANT
CONTACT: Personnel
Department, Bahama Cement
Company, P. 0. Box F-100,
Freeport, Grand Bahama.


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Saturday, June 16, 1973.

lKELP WANTED lELP WANTEED
C10199 C 10201
WANTED FOR DIRTY AIR CONDITIONING AND
DICK'S APPLIANCE TECHNICIAN -
2 Steel Drummers Ability to design and erect air
t Flaming Limbo Dancer conditioning systems. Maintain
;Fr personal Interview call and repair airconditioning
58650 between 11 a.m. and 3 systems, maintain and repair
p.m. refrigeration systems, maintain
and repair Laundromat
C10195 equipment, maintain and repair
BANK LEU INTERNATION. general household appliances.
AL LTD. requires the Preferably be In possession of a
following qualified personnel Bahamas Electrician
for its office In NASSAU:- Certificate.
The successful candidate will
VICE PRESIDENT who will be be expected to inspect and
in overall executive charge repair in order to uprate
of the operations of the reliability of equipment, and
Bank. This extremely set up an executive planned
responsible position requires preventative maintenance
sound international banking programme in a large Out
experience of executive level Island Development.
over a minimum period of Send resume to:- P. 0. Box
10 years, together with N-3229, Nassau, Bahamas.
fluency in at least German C10145
and French and preferably RC10145
in Spanish in addition to SERVICEMAN. Must be
English. experienced in repairing TVs,
Stereos, Tape Recorders,
Record Players, Radios and
ASSISTANT VICE-PRESI. most Electronic devices. Salary
DENT who will deputize in open for discussion. Telephone
the absence of the 5-9540.
Vice-president. He must also i
have extensive international TRADE SERVICES
banking experience over a
minimum period of 5 years C10046
together with either a T.V. ANTENNAS. Boosters for
professional qualification in homes, apartments and hotels.
law or a degree in business Sales and services. Call Douglas
administration. Fluency in Lowe 5-9404 WORLD OF
the same languages as for the MUSIC, Mackey Street next to
position of the Frank's Place.
Vice-President is required. C9925

TREASURER either male or ISLAND T.V. SERVICE
female who will generally "For service you can rely on"
be responsible Dowdeswell Street.
independently for the T.V. Antennas Boosters
administration of the office, Sales and Services
the handling of the Phone 22618
day-to-day business and for P. O. Box N327, Nassau
the maintenance of full Monday Saturday
accounting records. Ability 8:30 to 5:30
and experience in C9889
supervising a small staff is NIXONS UPHOLSTER
German andble. Fluenc in SERVICE Bernard Road Phone
German toand French in 41298 Quick reliable service
essential C8107
TIRED OF CLEANING? PUTr
Salaries commensurate with YOUR FEET UP AND CALL
experience and the position ABCO -TEL: 51071-2-3-4.
filled together with the usual
benefits will be paid. C9363
'FOR YOUR bujiding needs
Please reply in writing with full Residential Remodelling -
balckground details to P. 0. Maintenance. Call G. Patton,
BoxN-1447. Budget Builders 32656.
C10194
VESSEL CHARTERING AND C10146
CONTRACTS SUPERVISOR RAYCO LTD.
ELECTRONIC & APPLIANCES
Supervisor Chartering and SALES & SERVICE
Contracts to be responsible for T.V. Installations. Servicing to
all factors relating to chartering all makes and models. Stereo -
of deep-sea vessels, preparation T V Radio Washing,
of charters and all types of Machines Refrigerators Air"
transportation agreements and Conditioners etc. Cor.
contracts. Dowdeswell St. & School Lane.
Phone 5-9540.
Applicants should have college --
degree and/or equivalent C9801
through work in marine USED FURNITURE WANTE:.
transportation field. Contact D&R FURNITURE
OUTLET, Wulff Road East
Allinmum 4 to 5 years direct next to Wong's Grocery.
experience in deep-sea Telephone 5-9600.
chartering activities including WE BUY AND TRADE USED
negotiation and preparation of FURNITURE
charters and contracts with full
understanding of forms and C9838
procedures as well as broad FENCES
knowledge of vessel operations. For you r fence needs
Submit resume covering Call 35491NCES
education, experience and DOSCAR FENCES
salaries received to Free estimates.
administrative Assistant, Terms arranged.
Navios Corporation, Post C10044
office Box N7796, Nassau, TROUBLES.... small or large
Bahamas. call The Plumber on Wheels:-
C10---ROBERT M. BAILEY
C10196 P.O. Box N56, Nassau
SHIPOPERATING Telephone:3-5870.
Shipping company requires C10045
experienced employee to tO-
assume supervisory Pld t Cit
responsibilities in connection
with the operating of vessels rk ltd.
ngalged in world-wide bulk Ld
trades. Mackey Street
Applicants must be graduates & Rosevelt Avenue
of accredited Maritime .NASSAU, BAHAMAS
Institution with six to eight P. 0. Box N3714
years of seagoing and shoreside HEAVY DUTY TRUCKING
experience and possess FORK LIFT RENTAL
minimum of Second Mate MECHANICAL HANDLING
Certificate for deep-sea vessels. EQUIPMENT
Age requirements: under 35 IATA CARGO AGENTS
years. Please submit CUSTOMS CLEARANCE
applications to the & DELIVERY
Administrative Assistant, MOVING, STORAGE
Navies Corporation, P. O. Box & PACKING
N7796, Nassau. Bahamas. STEEL BANDING


& SHIPPING
TRADE SERVICES SPECIAL QUOTATIONS
Einiyt cmics EXCELLENT SERVICE
C10037 REASONABLE RATES
PATIO AWNINGS AND CONTACT LYMAN PINDER
CARPORTS OR JACK CASH
HURRICANE PHONE: 2-3795, 2-3796,
AWNINGS, SHUTTERS, PANE 2-3797, 2-3798
John S. George & Co. Ltd., Airport 77434
For free estimates and prompt
-service call 28421.



!GRAND BAHAMA


WLP WANTED 1
C7429
JOB TITLE: (THREE)
PAYLOADER OPERA rORS
MINIMUM EDUCATION:
good basic education
MINIMUM EXPERIENCE: 2-3
year. Must be fully qualified
to operate 6 cubic yard 988
payloader.
OUTIES/RESPONSIBILITIES:
Operate payloader to load
limestone Into trucks and
,charge clinker, gypsum and raw
.materials into fded system.
- INTERESTED APPLICANT
CONTACT: Personnel
Department, Bahama Cement
Company, P. P. Box F-100,
Freeport, Gran Bahama.


HELP WANTED

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


~JIit ~JrUhMnt 9


IELP MATEI

10038
JOB TITLE: MACHINIST
MINIMUM EDUCATION:
Good basic education
MINIMUM EXPERIENCE:
5-10 years.
DUTIES/RESPONSIBILITIES:
Lay out work, set up and
operate machine tools,
machine parts to precision
tolerances and specified
finished. Use Precision
measuring instruments and
performs any dismantling,
fitting or assembly work
required for plant maintenance
or construction.
INTERESTED APPLICANT
CONTACT: Personnel
Department, Bahama Cement,
P. 0. Box F-100, Freeport,
Randd Bahama.


L ELP WANTED
C7475
LAND SURVEYOR with at
least 5 years experience. Must
be qualified to practise land
surveying within the British
Commonwealth. Duties include
the execution of Cadastral
Surveys, Topographic Surveys,
Engineering Surveys and some
Hydrographic Surveys.
Apply R. Warren & Associates,
P. 0. Box F-836, Freeport,
grand Bahama.
C7479
Executive Secretary/Adminis-
trative Assistant required,
RoyWest Banking Corporation,
position of responsibility,
previous experience in banking
and trust work, fast accurate
typing and shorthand essential.
Attractive prospects and salary
8-. .. t. m.ane .... amlifin


C7411 Tor xp lerneieu qualified
JO TITLE: POWER applicant. Bahamians only
JSTATION OPERATOR should apply in writing
STATION OPERATOR ION enclosing full resume to: P. O.
MINIMUM EDUCATION: Box F-2429, Freeport.
Good basic education. Box F-2429, Freeport.
Electrical background will be -
an asset. C7407
MINIMUM EXPERIENCE: 3-5 JOB TITLE: X-RAY
years. Power plant experience. TECHNICIAN
DUTIES/RESPONSIBILITIES: MINIMUM EDUCATION
Operates turbines, boilers and Good basic education
related equipment to service MINIMUM EXPERIENCE: 3-5
plant needs. Operates years
switchboard to regulate DUTIES/RESPONSIBILITIES:
generation of Electricity as Control, review, investigate test
demand increases or decreases. results and make repairs to
Regulate continuous flow of X-Ray equipment.
current to sub-station for INTERESTED APPLICANT
distribution. Communicates CONT AC T: Personnel
with mill men when adding or Department, Bahama Cement
dropping raw or finish mills. Company, P. 0. Box F-100,
INTERESTED APPLICANT Freeport, Grand Bahama.
CONTACT Personnel C7465
Department, Bahama Cement JOB TITLE: PLANT
Company, P. 0. Box F-100, ENGINEER
Freeport, Grand Bahama. MINIMUM EDUCATION:
-C7428 College Graduate
C7428 MINIMUM EXPERIENCE:
JOB TITLE: PROCESS 5-10 years civil engineering
ENGINEER MINIMUM DUTIES/RESPONSIBILITIES:
EDUCATION: High School or Manage the engineering
College graduate. Training in activities in connection with
the art and necessity of physical and technical aspects
attaining maximum efficiency of Company operation,
in Cement manufacturing property maintenance,
process. improvements and additions.
MINIMUM EXPERIENCE: 3-5 INTERESTED APPLICANT
years CONTACT: Personnel
DUTIES/RESPONSIBILITIES: Department, Bahama Cement
Manage activities relative to Company, P. 0. Box F-100,
attaining maximum efficiencies Freeport, Grand Bahama.
in the cement manufacturing
process while making a quality C7405
product. C7405
INTERESTED APPLICANT JOB TITLE: (EIGHT)
CONTACT: Personnel GENERAL REPAIRMEN
Department, Bahama Cement MINIMUM EDUCATION:
Company, P. 0. Box F-100, Good basic education. Good
Freeport. Grand Bahama. Cement Plant mechanical
background.
C10031 MINIMUM EXPERIENCE:
JOB TITLE: STEEL 5-10 years.
F A B R I C A T 0 R S DUTIES/RESPONSIBILITIES:
i AU R ) M I N I M U M Inspects, repairs, replaces,
EU CATION: Good basic instafts, adjusts and maintains
education all mechanical equipment in a
MINIMUM EXPERIENCE- 5 cement manufacturing plant.
INTERESTED APPLICANT
years experience in steel lay CONTERESTED APPLICANT
out and welding, CONTACT: Personnel
DUTIES/RESPONSIBILITIES Department, Bahama Cement
Read and follow structural Company, P. 0. Box F-100,
steel detail drawings, cut and Freeport, Grand Bahama.
weld in accordance with C7410
drawing specifications. JOB TIT LE: (TWO)
INTERESTED APPLICANT OPERATIONS FOREMAN
CONTACT: Personnel MINIMUM EDUCATION:
Department, Bahama Cement Good basic education. Training
Company, P. 0. Box F-100, and experience In cement
Freeport, Grand Bahama. manufacturing process.
C7408 ,MINIMUM EXPERIENCE: 3-5
JOB TITLE: BURNERMAN years.
OB TITLE: BURNERMAN DUTIES/RESPONSIBILITIES'
MINIMUM EDUCATION: Supervise single-turn activities!
Good basic education. of cement making operation;
Experience in fuel burning necessary to produce slurry,
process in rotary Kilns and clinker and finished cement of
production of Clinker. Cement the type, quantity and quality
plant rotary Kiln burnqrman. required to meet customer
MINIMUM EXPERIENCE: 3-5 requirements and shipping
years. schedules.
DUTIES/RESPONSIBILITIES: INTERESTED APPLICANT
Operate Kilns to produce CONTACT: Personnel
clinker by a continuous process Department, Bahama Cement
of burning. Company, P. 0. Box F-100,
INTERESTED APPLICANT Freeport, Grand Bahama.
CONTACT: Personnel -
Department, 3ahama Cement C7477
Company, P. 0. Box F-100, KASBAH CELEBRITY ROOM
Freeport, Grand Bahama. The following entertainers are
"10 409 required for a musical-magical
JOB TITLE: (FOUR} novelty revue:-
GENERAL R EPAI RMAN TWO MALE PUPPETEERS,
LEADERS accustomed to working in
MINIMUM EDUCATION. production numbers as well as
Good basic education. God featured spot. Must have a
Good basicminimum of ten years
cement plant mechanical experience in all phases of the
MINIMUM Experience: 5-10 entertainment business ...
MINIMUM Experience 5-10 clubs, stage and television.
DUTIES/RESPONSIBILITIES' MAGIC ACT (MALE AND
Direct and work in inspecting FEMALE), accustomed to
Direct and work placing, installing working in production
repairing, replacing, intalli numbers as well as featured
and adjusting and maintaining spot. Must have a minimum of
all mechanical equipment in a ten years experience in all


CONTACT: Personnel FEMALE SINGER/DANCER
Department Bahama cement to work solo and in production
Company, P. 0. Box F-100, numbers. Must have a
freeport, Grand Bahama. minimum of ten years
professional experience.
C7430 MALE AND FEMALE
JOB TITLE: (TWO ADAGIO DANCE TEAM with
BULLDOZER OPERATORS a minimum of five years
MINIMUM EDUCATION: professional experience as
Good basic education feature artists and working in
MINIMUM EXPERIENCE. 2-3 production numbers.
years. Must be fully qualified FEMALE ACROBATIC
to operate D-8 and D-9 DANCER, with a minimum of
bulldozers, five years professional
DUTIES/RESPONSIBILITIES: experience in both production
Operates bulldozer for leveling, and as a featured performer.
road work, backfilling, THE MALE PRODUCTION
excavating and moving SINGER-DANCERS, with a
materials, minimum of five years
INTERESTED APPLICANT professional experience.
CONTACT: Personnel SE VEN FEMALE
Department, Bahama Cement PRODUCTION DANCERS


I
(


Company, P.O. Box F-100, with training in ballet, tap,
Freeport, Grand Bahama. modern jazz and interpretive
dancing and a minimum of five
C7481 years professional experience.
GARDENER: To work eight IMPRESSIONIST SINGER,
hour shift, rain or shine. Dig must be able to Impersonate
holes for trees and plants; vocal motion picture, recording
prepare plant beds, cut grass, and TV stars and be able to
weed, handle insecticides, rake work solo and in productions.
and collect trash from planted Applicants should apply to the
area. Must have proof of Entertainment Director,
previous experience., Bahamas Amusements Limited,
Apply Lucaya Nursery, Settle P. 0. Box F-787, Freeport,
Way, Freeport, G.B. Grand Bahama.


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C7482
BOOKKEEPER/TYPI!
handle books and
mechanical book
Prepare monthly
statements. Shorthai
typing, dictaphone, fil
At least two years
experience necessary;
of reference required,
Apply Greater
Industries & Si
Companies; Forest
Freeport, G.B., P.
F2520, Freeport, G.B
C7468
JOB TITLE: SUPER
DENT MECH,
MAINTENANCE
MINIMUM EDUC
Good basic education
MINIMUM EXPEF
10-15 years cemen
maintenance experience
DUTIES/RESPONSIBI
Co-ordinate and
mechanical main
activities including field
machine shop and g
providing maintenance
inspection service fo
plant, includes the in;
of new machinery
equipment.
INTERESTED APP
CONTACT: Pe
Department, Bahama
Company, P. 0. Beo
Freeport, Grand Bahqa


ST: To MINIMUM EDUCATION:
I NCR High school graduate or
kkeepina equivalent.
financial MINIMUM EXPERIENCE: 3-5
nd and yeais industrial Instrumentat-
ing, etc. ion experience.
previous DUTIES/RESPONSIBILITIES.
Letters Install, repair, calibrate test
and adjust any type of
Freeport integrating, indicating or
subsidiary graphic electrical or
t Rd, mechanical instrument.
0. Box INTERESTED APPLICANT
CONTACT: Personnel
-- Department, Bahama Cement
Company, P. 0. Box F-100,
RINTEN- Freeport, Grand Bahama.
ANICAL
C10126
;ATION: OUTREACH DIRECTOR to
develop programmes and
RIENCE: activities in the communities
it plant outside Freeport Grand
:e Bahama that help men,
ILITIES: women, boys and girls to build
direct their spirit, mind and body.
itenance Applicant with university
Id forces, degree preferred, should have
garage in training and/or experience in
ice and community organization,
ir entire administration, delivery of
stallation social services, leadership
y and recruitment and development.
Salary commensurate with
'LICANT qualifications and experience.
rsonnel Apply in writing to Executive
Cement Director, Grand Bahama,
x F.100, YMCA, P. 0. Box F-253,
mea. Freeport, G.B.I.


F-


IELP WANTED
C7466
JOB TITLE: CON
ROOM OPERATOR
MINIMUM EDUCA
Good basic education
MINIMUM EXPERIENCE
years
CgJTIES/RESPONSIBIL
Control raw and finish gi
and burning process
producing finish cement.
INTERESTED APPLI
CONTACT: Pers
Department, Bahama C
Company, P. 0. Box
Freeport, Grand Bahama
C480o
ENGINEER
Must be familiar with all
of Hotel Engineering
Construction. Knowled
land development inc
roads, sewer and
systems, electrical
systems and CATV
requirements essential.
have at least ten
experience in these fields
Persons with the
qualifications and exp
need only apply, Bah
only need apply.
Contact Princess Pro
International Limited,
Box F-684, Freeport,
Bahama Island or tel
352-7415 for an interview
C7493
Todhunter Mitchell r
TOOL AND DIEM
must have knowled
operating bottling mac
electrical, automotive
air-conditioning repair
installation.
Benefits: health insurance
vacation. Salary depend
previous experience.
Apply in person to: Tod
Mitchell, P. 0. Box I
Queen's Highway, Freep

C7484
MEDICAL OFFICE
required for Doctor's
Must be registered. Re
required.
Telephone Freeport 35
ext. 33, 2 p.m.- 5 p.m
C7491
DATA PROCESSII
MANAGER
Required, Data Pro
Manager for overall sup
of the Electronic
Processing Depar
Minimum of five
experience. Refe
required. Principal dut
include:
To develop and n
computer systems to r
requirements of
departments using
processing services. T
and test computer prog
and operate data pr
equipment to solve
business problems. To
training and educat
computer department
department staff. To
performance and use
processing equipment
necessary recommend
selection of new eq
and re-design c
systems.
Contact Princess P
International Man
Service Division, P.
F-684, Freeport,
Bahama Island.
C7483
Sales Consultant req
must have previous ex
in sales and
requirements. Mu
prepared to travel
Caribbean area and
America 6/8 months
year.
Written application
Mercantile Group Inc
Box F-456, Freeport.

C7476
WANTED. Dependable
woman as resident
secretary/companion h
Able, in the absence
owner, to take complex
of large household at a
Must be able and w
write and answer
business and social, d
accounts, arrange
dinners, entertain
guests and visitors, ii
engage and direct s
cook, house-clean and
when necessary.
Apply Mrs. Jack Hayw
F-99, Telephone 373-1


C7489
] FOUR (4) CANTONESE
COOKS Minimum of 3 years
experience in general
TROL preparation of all types of
Cantonese food, acquired In
TION: first class Chinese Restaurant
or Hotel.
E: 3-5 Apply to New Hong Kong
Restaurant,. International
ITIES: Bazaar, Freeport.
riding C7467
ss in JOB TITLE: SHOP
FOREMAN
oCANT MINIMUM EDUCATION:
sonnel G.C.E. "0" Level or City and
Cement Guilds or equivalent
F-100, MINIMUM EXPERIENCE: 10
. years in Machine shop
DUTIES/RESPONSIBILITIES:
Supervise machine shop and
phases field maintenance services for
and maintenance of the entire
Ige of cement plant.
:luding INTERESTED APPLICANT
water CONTACT: Personnel
power Department, Bahama Cement
cable Comoany, P. 0. Box F-100,
Must Freeport Grand Bahama.
years C10197
S.
above BARCLAYS BANK
erience INTERNATIONAL LIMITED,
iamians P. 0. Box F2404, Freeport
requires confidential Executive
)perties Secretary able to type at 50
P. 0 w.p.m. and take shorthand at
Grand 80-100 w.p.m. Applicants must
phone have at least 3 years
hw. commercial experience.
Bahamian only telephone
352-8391.
requires C7488
AKER, TAILOR with 5 years
winery, experience, Bahamian
and preferred.
s and Apply to: Esquire Men's Shop,
Freeport. Telephone 352-8816.
ce, paid C7487
ding on LOCKSMITH
Required Locksmith to initiate
dhun-2444ter and administer keying systems
F-2444, and security for large hotel
)ort. operation. Must be fully
conversant with all types of
NURSE locks, safes, alarms and electric
office. door systems.
ferences Minimum of four years
experience.
2-6735, Contact Princess Properties
International Management
S Services Division, P. 0. Box
F-684, Freeport, Grand
NG Bahama Island.
C10168
ocessing TECHNICAL SHOP ASSISTANT
ervision Technical Shop Assistant
Data required by local Caterpillar
tment. Dealer Branch Operation,
years Freeport, Grand Bahama.
erences Prospective applicants should
ties will possess mechanical background
related to the heavy equipment
maintain industry. Additionally,
neet the technical experience in
the microfiche and/or parts
data catalogues, preparing parts
o write requisitions for equipment
grammes overhaul and general
ocessing knowledge of parts inventory
specific control.
provide Applications in writing should
ion for be addressed to: The Managing
and user Director, Bahamas Tractor &
review Equipment, Ltd., P. 0. Box
of data N-3238, Nassau, Bahamas.
and as
id the C7490
luipment GARDENERS
computer Ten Gardeners required.
Stable, mature individuals,
properties minimum 25 years of age with
iagement family responsibilities. Must
0. Box have previous knowledge of
Grand landscape maintenance; able to
operate all lawn maintenance
equipment including farm
tractor and able to follow
uired written instructions. Forty-two
;perience hour week; Saturday, Sunday
export and Holiday work required as
ist be needed.
in the Bahamians only need apply.
Central Contact Bahamia Nursery at P.
of each O. Box F-778, Freeport, Grand
Bahama Island or telephone
ns to 352-8301 for an interview.
:., P. O.
C7464
JOB TITLE: SUPERVISOR -
PURCHASING AND STQRES
,mature MINIMUM EDUCATION:
Social College graduate or equivalent
elp. MINIMUM EXPERIENCE:
Sof the 5-10 years in Industrial
te charge Purchasing and Stores
ny time. functions.
killing to DUTIES/RESPONSIBILITIES
letters, Co-ordinate and supervise
leal with Company Purchasing and
formal Storekeeping programme.
business INTERESTED APPLICANT
interview, CONTACT: Personnel
taff and Department, Bahama Cement
launder Company, P. O. Box F.100,
Freeport, Grand Bahama.
rard, Box 10023--
528. C10023
JOB TITLE: INSTRUMENT
REPAIRMAN


f I -Sawmi IEt "R0e6
ON4,MAW.'A4m 0ZWI AlLNW M ID
I4I stImICImSSiOOL1W Mum


"I thought you said this character had perfect pitch."


12rosEoSEBES- -- -

"From the way they watch that new girl, you'd think
they had never seen anyone use a typewriter before."


Brother Juniper


.. ..


, I


I ,


*W MA W SNMO ', IT SOOS UKE TWO
IOT MS Gmr&4 TODWCAS!













Saturday, June 16, 73.


Sho__ t rt tr


"Dear, about the pipe you said you'd fix when you got
home from the office because a plumber would be too
expensive..."


"fE'S A M/C OL' CAT... HE WOULONY HURT N080.
HE JUST SORTA RAN OVERMY FACE.


"Granted you brought peace. NOW can you bring down
the price of olive oln?"


CROSSWORD
PUZZLE


ACROSS
1. Health resort
4. Carbine
7. Macrame
11. Book palm
13. Heroic poem
.14. Made amends
15. Ancestor
16. Korean
statesman
17. Citizen
19. Redbreast
22. Slight
24. Boy's
nickname
26. Nuance


27. Slender finial
28. Jitney
30. Eared seal
32. Toward
33. English
bullfinch
34. Scandinavian
35. Fruit


37. Vau
41. Surf
42. Obn
44. Dea
45. Twis
46. Org
47. Win
48. Yell


U091ULA PFIN 1131-ill
LIMMIA UOL) TjDFI-
-LJEYD [JMAE'1A1']A
UQUHUMNI-M
ULJDH ODHIAE

UEL-j Mun
UUMUE DU. M
UUF-17,1F- 1111 -F ki
u"ximmu viuzi
Lr-IMIN
lF]r3FA


Maso1n 1-----!- |


No I 1(1 by TIM McKAY
Across
t. Entrance for the sitar. (5. 4)
N. Boy's name. (4)
9. Elaborate trick. (4)
I0 Financial experts. (1)
11. Dim-witted. (5)
12. Hard-shelled fruit. 43)
14. Pay. (9)
18 ny word of mouth. (4)

Chess


Si LEON


Cited alcove SOLUTION OF YESTERDAY'S PUZZLE
face DOWN
oxious 1. Leading actor 6. Sodium
th notice 2. Byway symbol
ster 3. Lilylike plant 7. In case
ans of sight 4. Teamster's 8. Each
dmill sail command 9. Bribe
ow tuber 5. Black gram 10. Compass point Eventlg S
S12. Supine winner St
S7 12.9Spine move) had U
1 O I17. Parish priest against Llljed
S 18. Unique things Nsjbo Interna
20. Maine college Whow hal i
how should ph
town Par tCmes:
21. Conductor's meter; 30 seo
A17 ts stick two mlnutes.c
23. Spanish uncle nutes
S 24. Sleeveless novice.
garment
25. Cradlesong 't1UON NX
29. Coin Chess8-
31. Long for Chess
36. New York Whie i win
baseball club BeOn is two V
QP s too troa
Y0 38. Say grace 7 xP, foiol
39. Cordage tree a -a iowi 1
40.Esau D 8a tried
Behind the pa
41. Enemy but White pa
42. In what way and Black so
43. Gold After 2 ... K
Black oon run
45. Tantalum the white kino
AP Newsfeefur 6-19 symbol
Rupert and the Sea-Saw--7


mh mea-law. one of. the Water Mits
te the waer. "TIe lMWerbey Is
beak tomorrow for tw sa-Saw."
$aI N me owoer. Theta fine." maya
WeSWal-be MOMmhd with
oto you'd nevow believe how
b.h: = op throw Into our lake."
S .- .. . .


ARD BARON












SBeUn (Bu I
his tricky portion
mhl in the I e1ent
tonal tIn Sweden.
better game. and
ay cmntue?
10 aeeod. Cbesa
onfs, d expert;
ounty player; tour
3 toenkt; a ven

O.. o96 -- =
Solution
ning, even thugh
pawns up-.White
ig. 1/I...R--Ktza
b BxP ad
w"nMs gone..
to get his root
um by...R-Q7
roduwed 2 -QdI
on had to resin
Px i; 3 P-QT7. id
mn out of checks to
a.


With that he dimc off the bank to join his
companion angd uO thinking they ned
him no longer. tol b t turn tbeew loen
Shabnd Appears frm th wewler and flnh a
ploe oft flay irl e on to hOe bank. Why.
they have started work already I" gasps Rupert.
ALL .Iments UIS9MVD.


I9. Title (8)
20. Leave out. (4)
21. Gem. (5)
22. Unwise. (4)
22. Lilt. (4)
IT Joi. (4 .- -
25. Choose. (5)
Down
I. Hard labour. (9)
2. Man-manager ent (4)
3. Permit. (9)
4. Cry out. (9)
5. Gloomy. (4)
6. Make your thouulihl known.
(5)
I Remainder. (4)
13. Join. (5)
15. Joinery machine. (5)
IS. Old enm-
pire. (5)
17. E n llsh
r I v e r.
(5)
IN M I ddle
En a I
8t a t e.
(4)
It. l.e ve I
he added.
(4) V..lerd4i'# soiseow


u ow -,t
A W or of w
four letten
or more can
you make
from the
letters shown UJ
here? In
making a j
word, each
letter mas y
be used once
only. Each
word must contain the lage
letter, and there must be at
least one eight-letter word In the
list. No plurals: no forelan word
no proper nam e TUUAY
TAKRGET 18 words go4;
18 words, ver1 guood: wor.
ezxcelflent. solution toorrow.
ra sol Bel belt
b b ill billet LETUO blot
boll boiler bole boll bolt bolster
brill broU Il|Il lilt ltre lobe itr
oier lore r oer oriel rU le
tillet role rol tell tile tiler tll
tiller toll toler toll trill triole
troll.

Bridge

i Quiz rented by Le. 0
BrldOwr ? I


0 A J 13
745
4 KJ


SAA 2 Q 10 9 7 8 6 4

KQ4

CR CT 4#:




iutry toma t a eft itas-In

tdea e dlleat embtap ao-





natt So .ta t A.
ad now t at
wins or1 d to th banathrd

Sare book I In Iae? Yc
diwnob ot nan b=ta Tn ow
ac gcoao up to.
ndt~~~a~ ibi fteDt fu ti


-r..


CARROLL RIGHTER'S

S-HORCOSXPE
i l from the Carroll Rightw institute
N GENERAL TENDENCIES: Some tensions and
strains are in effect today and there is a desire
to break up existing conditions. Remain steadfast and the
situation will return to normal. Be alert to the best means by
which you can operate in the days ahead.
ARIES (Mar. 21 to Apr. 19) Study your position with the
public in general and make any changes that are necessary.
Attending to civic work improves your position. Show others
that you are a most capable person.
TAURUS (Apr. 20 to May 20) Ideal time to reorganize
plans you have made instead of making new ones. Although a
new acquaintance my appear to be of assistance, make sure it
isn't just the opposite. Be alert.
GEMINI (May 21 to June 21) Don't neglect your regular
responsibilities. A hunch you have could lead you in the wrong
direction. Avoid an argument with your mate who is moody
now Take care of correspondence.
MOON CHILDREN (June 22 to July 21) Concentrate on
the important points with an associate instead of trivial ones.
Take care of duties that can't be done during work days. Do
nothing that would irk others.
LEO (July 22 to Aug. 21) A good day for fixing your
wardrobe so that it is more as you want it to be. Plan time for
improving your health. Avoid a person who is looking for
trouble. Think along practical lines.
VIRGO (Aug. 22 to Sept. 22) A day to perfect any
particular abilities you have so that you can derive more
benefit from them A kindly attitude toward mate will stave
off possible argument. Relax tonight.
LIBRA (Sept. 23 to Oct. 22) Attend to personal duties at
home and be sure you don't pick a quarrel there with anyone.
Use a more gentle manner than you have in the past. Eliminate
any friction that may exist.
SCORPIO (Oct. 23 to Nov. 21) Do only the shopping and
keeping of appointments that are necessary today, since there
are matters at home that need your attention. Satisfy your
curiosity through study.
SAGITTARIUS (Nov. 22 to Dec. 21) Plan how to increase
bank account instead of taking away from it. Take steps to
build up other assets. Avoid one who opposes you. Show more
devotion to loved one.
CAPRICORN (Dec. 22 to Jan. 20) You want to go to a
higher-up with a personal problem, but it is better that you
handle it yourself. Take health treatments. Buy some new
apparel and improve your appearance.
AQUARIUS (Jan. 21 to Feb. 19) Although you may feel
others are shoving you into a corner, be patient and later you
can make the right move at the right time. Do something of a
charitable nature and feel good.
PISCES (Feb. 20 to Mar. 20) Listen to what an older friend
has to suggest since it could be very constructive and good for
you. Don't indulge in frivolous things, since this is a day of
serious thought. Relax at home tonight.
IF YOUR CHILD IS BORN TODAY ... he or she will be
one, of those delightful young people who will need to be put
on the straight and narrow path of life to avoid getting into
trouble. Give the right spiritual training to set the energies in
the right direction. A career in business management is fine.
Teach to smile more and become more popular with others.
"The Stars impel, they do not compel." What you make of
your life is largely up to YOU!


MK - I'/ IV.
B~~f---- --^ THA
THE LADIES ARE I
SEATED AND WAITING,)
JUDGE! THIS WAY! A,


ANK YOU, ROBERT!
INCIDENTALLY, MR.
DRIVER WILL SE
JOINING US! r r


WATCH IT, DON'T WORRY,
GIRL...YOUR THEY'RE
CLAWS ARE RETRACTABLE'
SHOWING! '
N r,^I }


By Alex Kotzky


STEVE ROPER & MIKE NOMAD by saunders & overgard

N /A 0 TON ME. BASY. AND
Iu(E...MEifENINA T STOP RUNNING' TILL wE AFTER THEM. MOROf.

WA7r'H TRE


JUDGE PARKER ByI PAUL NICHOLS


r


WELL, IT LOOKS AS X I DIDN'T THINK THE \
THOUGH WE'VE GOT GOOD COUNSELOR
AN ADDED STARTER, COULD LEAVE
ABBEY, I KNEW SWEET BETSY
NOTHING ABOUT IT / LONG ENOUGH
\ TO HAVE LUNCH'
6 -/


APARTMENT 3-G


he C Palc


iliMMimmll


wmm


. ... II Ili l I I I i I I I I I I I


.. .


I








Sourday, June 16, 1973.


The Tribune Comies


Pug


SIXTY YEARS AGO OLD MAN
MIZER USED TO HIDE MONEY
IN1REES. THEN AS THE TREES
GREW IT WOULD SEAL IN THE
MONEY- .' z-.
r^ ( TREES I


'JEFF, WHERE
DID YOU FIND/
THAT *60 ?


? SAe LEMME SEE
PLACE THE DATES)
You FOUND ON YOUR L
THAT $40 MONEY!
Y4


SURE,
IF YOU
EST ME
SEE
fOURS/


r woNDER
I IP T,4ATSB REALLY
WWAT MAKES THEM )
cGO up
JW P


I
*1
i-..
*


qbbAh.20


Mhr ribmwi











Whr Grtimur


Saturday June 16 1973


Hattie Noxey's return


wil strengthen Cola Jets

By GLADSTONE TIURSTON
FOR THE PAST THREE YEARS lin a row Coco Cola Jets have
tst there faint gpme of the series to Paradie Idead Bees, and this
year was no exception. But for the p re e years Coke Jets
came back to take the championship. The intendun is to do so


ag this year.
The undefeated league
Paradise Bees, who presently
top the Women's League with
five in a row, seek to break
that schedule when they meet
the Jets for the second time
this series tonight 7:00 o'clock
at the C. I. Gibson Gym.
The Bees in the opening
game of the Bahamas
Volleyball Federation's 1973
series took three consecutive
sets from the Jets who found
themselves at that time
without the assistance of two
of their key players.Sparked by
rookies Winsome Davidson and
Wenty Jackman together with
the assistance of team captain
Barbara Knowles and Margaret
Albury they toppled the Jets
defence. Both the Bees and the
Jets went on to win the
remainder of their games.
Going into tonight's game,

VOLLEYBALL

STANDINGS
WOMEN'S LEAGUE
Won Loss
Paradise Bees S 0
Coco Cob Jet's 5 I
S.A.C.A 2 3
Paradise Birds 1 4
Ministry of Education 0 4
COMMONWEALTH LEAGUE
Paradise Giants 4 0
B.E.C 3 2
Pizza Solo's 3 2
Prince Williams High 1 3
Ed's Dug Out 0 4
ISLANDERS LEAGUE
Wardrobe 4 0
Police 3 1
Gladiators 2 2
S.A.C.A I 3
Cold Front 0 3

charge out there. In any ball club
you have to keep charge out there,"
he slid leading M hand in the
direction of the infield. Actualy,
Mos was considered a key player in
Big Q l champlonodp victory la
year. "He Is the raeon why we wO
the playoffs to be exact," i
Moxey. "Defensively, hea ade
senn fantaswe Playsa ot thea.ro
to klng for someone hi t lhird
in the lineup and fI left field,
Moxey found it In Albury. Albury
also played with the Blenders two
years ago and sat out last year.
Hitting over A00 "he has been
producing for me and he turned out
to be another of what the team
needed," commented Mosey.
His, playing his longest season
so far has dropped olitly In his
batting but Is nearly as good as any
veteran with the glove. HIowever.
when he connects, the ball lands In
the Pine Gardens.
Going into tonight's game, "I
feel good," said Moxey. "There are
quite a few guys on the ball dub
that ae starting to do some clutch
hitting." A combination of this and
the steady pitching of Johnon
Should ee them through tonight.


Schntz Beer whose rising form
was cut short by losses take on
Hetle Lumber in the first pinme
7:00 o'clock.


which Also U "c ,n rm amwlt BASEBALL SCORES
leaguer Andre Rodgers., Big Q with Baltimore 1, Texas 0
the acquisition of Ben Rolle, Adbi Minneota 13 Detrot 6
Mos, Vince Albury and rookie of Kanas City 7, Cleveland 2
the year Eugene Higp not only Mlwaukee I, Chicago 0
plugged up the pps defensively but Oakland 8, Boston 3
has turned into a power house with New York 4,Caifonia 3.
the stick. Atlanta 8, Fh3aa 3
Rolle, a fte agent last yew Montreals4, LohsAelk 3
which he set out after winning the Cincinati 6, Ptgo 0
best third baseman award with New York S n Dlo2
Bahamas Blenders two years ag Houston 3,Ut Louis
controls that position with Big Q.
"I was mo than glad to hav ETREVIu BEATS BORG
him," msaid Moxey. BECKENHAM, ENGLAND
Mos, still considered a rookie A)CKEN HAM, EtGh IsD
this year he played only fiv 6ye a tennis bawl
regular pines lat year since mvin rated the bt yon pyr the
from Flamingo A's Junior Club world, marched Into the fli of the
control second baew, "The kid Kent ChampiMonships Friday with a
turned out to be what the club D4,6'4 mAustralian voterim
needed," samied Moxey satMiled. Owen Davidson. o B.
Playing along with Randy starAlex Metrevein tod final.
Kodgers at short stop, "hey take MetreveMl beat Borg 6-3, 94.






T D ConQUNOC vTaMA



BaTelCo invites building contractors to
submit tenders for the construction of a pnilee
storey Central Office Bulding (Approximately
1500 sq.ft.) and a Power House Building
(Approximately 350 sq.ft.) at Harbour Island,
Eleuthera. '

Copies of contract doucments including
drawings and specifications may be collected
from Engineering Office, Chase Manhattan
Building. Oakes Field, Nassau or Station
Manager, Harbour Island, Eleuthera.

Sealed tenders or written inability to tender
should be ent to the Generpl Manager, BaTelCo,
P. 0. Box N-3048, Nassau so as to arrive no lately
than June 29, 1973.

13th. June, 1973.


Jets coach Dr. Norman Gay is
confident of sure victory as he
has obtained the services of
regular starter and basic setter
Hattie Moxey.
The difference in Coke Jets
is further amplified with the
return of Donna Bastian.
"However, there is a question
mark whether we can get her
for tonight," pointed out Dr.
Gay. Bastian, home from
college, works at night.
However, with Bastian back,
there will be no question as to
who will be the winner
explained the confident coach.
Moxey during the start of
the series found herself in
Freeport playing softball. She
returned this week at the
request of Dr. Gay. "She
looked good in practice as if
she had been playing all the
while," said Dr. Gay.
These, together with
Florence Rolle, Celestine
Wilson, Gwen Miller and Muriel
Anderson will be out to again
silence the rookies of Paradise
Island.
The rookies of Ed's Dugout,
who found themselves
mismatched against second
place B.E.C. on Tuesday, battle
to contain the league-leading
Paradise Island Giants in the
second game tonight. Coached
by Tom Grant, Ed's Dugout's
attitude towards the game is
great, giving the idea of top
sportsmanship in wanting to
compete, and not necessarily
to win. Paradise Birds seek
revenge for their loss to
S.A.C.A. Thursday when they
go against a determined
Ministry of Education.
.MO.


WENT FORD

NOW TI PLAY

AAA BALL
BAHAMINA STAR hu
Wenty Ford took another s
closer to seeing action in
major league this season wi
he was yesterday promoted
the Richmond Braves AAA
club.
Ford who pitched for
Kentucky Saints (now Del J
Saints) while in Nassau,
worked up an infressive
record with the Savan
Braves with whom he
stationed. Ford is expected
see action in the Internati
League for the first t
tonight against the Roche
Redwingp.
Impressed with Fo
showing, Savannah Bn
manager Flint Courtney wil
present at the game toni
"Flint knows me and he kn
what I am capable of doing
with him right there, i
continue to pitch good, It
to feel that my chances
perhaps seeing a bit of ac
with Atlanta later this year
quite good," Ford said in
interview.


lJet Set ede edt Iel


ane Sailts 43 win
By GLADSTONE THURSTON
SIDNEY "SPOOW' McKINNEYsI grona eat to short drove
ia Lmas McQua for the second of Jet Set's two rn fourth
minq giving them a 4-3 victory over defending league champions
Del #ame Saits last night at the Q.E.S.C.
Going into the fourth Del Jane mnd McKinney's sac
trailing 3-2 a two base error on fly drove in Louis McQuay for
first basman Michael Major Jet Set.
put winning pitcher Eugene Del Jane returned in the top
"Sucky" Thompson safe at of the fourth and again took
second. Lionel Nelly sacrificed the lead on an unearned run
him to third from where he scored by catcher Sidney
scored on McQuay's single at Outten. Outten singled on,
short. Centre fielder Eddie stole second and scored on an
rs McQuay followed with another error.
single into centre sending Del Jane were unable 'to
McQuay to third from where make the mark in the top of
he also scored on McKinney's the fifth as two of-their first
ground out to short. three batters flied out to centre
Picking up the win, fielder Richard Brooks and the
Thompson struck out three, other struck out.
walked one and gave up five JET SET
hits. He gave up one earned ab r h rbi
run. L. McQuay 3 2 2 0
river Pacing Jet Set's offence MtKinney 2 0 0 2
tep was Louis McQuay who went Gardler 3 0 2 I
the two for.three, scored two and Brooks 2 0 o
hen drove in one. Eddie McQuay er 2 o o o
d to also went two for three and Thompeon 2 i o
ball scored one. Nelly 1 o 0 o
Del Jane's starter Michael DEL JANE SAINTS
the Moss who was relieved in the Adderley 3 0 0 0
Blin 2 2 1 0
ane fourth by Frankie Sweeting weams 3 o i i
has took the loss. He struck out w. Ford 3 0 1 I
7-2 four. Saunders 2 o o 0 0
nah Playing without the Major o o o
Outten 3 1 2 0
was assistance of star centre fielder n Roders 1 o o o
d to Eddie Ford who many thought Woods 2 o 0 o
onal might have made a big Mon 2 o o0 0
ime difference in the game, Del Swestins o o 0 o
ster Jane on two hits in the top of
the first took a 1-0 lead. Right EEASTE A M ,
rd's fielder Benny Bain tripled and
wves was driven in by Wardy Ford's U TS ElolM
11 be double. i
ght. Jet Set in the bottom of the HEASTIE LUMBER, unable
ows first evened up also on two to maintain an 11-6 lead fell
g, so hits. Eddie McQuay hit the 16-11 at the hands of Bahamas
if I tying run, got on with a single Blenders who last night won
have and scored on Les Gardiner's their ninth game against
'of rbi, single, twentyone lost while giving the
tion It was not until the third Lumbermen their 27th loss
r are inning when both sides again against only one win. Heastie's
an scored onie eac~-'John sole win was against the
Williams' rb scored Bain for Blenders earlier in the series.
V, V"Pacing the Blenders' offence,
Ronald Smith went three for
e three scored three and


Women's Intercontinental Air Race Winner
FLASHING SMILES after winning the AN Women's Intercontnental Air Race,
sponsored by the Ministry of Tourism, are Mrs. Marion P. Jayne and her daughter Nancy,
from Palatine, IainoAs. The monther-daughter team covered the 1,500 mte course from
Monterrey, Mexico to Nassau, In just over eight hours flying time. They ea puistred here
reading the official programme of evwants, arranged for the flyers and their friends, with
Mrs. Constance Stafford, Chairman of the event. and a member of the Board of Directors
of Intercontinental Air Race Inc., and Mr. Hans Groenhoff, Senior Executive with the
Ministry of Tourism. (o Story on Page )

BEL JANE SAINTS TAKE RESUMED SANE


WARDY FORD with bases
loaded and none out connected
for a sacrifice fly deep into
centre driving in John Williams
giving Del Jane Saints a 4-3
victory over second place Jet
Set in a resumed game last


night at the Q.E.S.C.
Seized at three all after
regulation time when they met
last on May 25, Pel Jane last
night eliminated Jet Set for
one hit in the top of the
resumed inning.


John Williams in the bottom
phase singled and went to
second on Michael Major's
walk. He stole third to cram
the sacks when David Wood
also walked.


knocked in three runs. John
Rolle added two hits from four
at bats, scored one and
knocked in three. Paul Johnson
contributed two runs and two
rbi's during four at bats when
he collected one hit.
For the Lumbermen, it was
Alfred Phillips who went two
for four, scored one and
knocked in two. Rudy Levarity
contributed three runs and one
rbi during two official times at
bat when he got one hit.


sARY PrLAY


LEAS Us OPE


AFTE 2 IMN
OAKMONT, PENNSYL-
VANIA (AP) Gary Player
saved a 70 with deft plAy
around the greens but *r
some surprise challenges
whittle away at his led
Friday in the second round pf
the United States Open gol
championship.
Player, who had a brilliant
67 in Thursday's openig
round, had to scramble for his
137 total, five under par on the
6,921 yards of worry and woe
that make up the Oakmont
Country Club course.
He saw his three-stroke
advantage dwindle to a single
shot. But the diminutive
Johannesburg rancher wasn't
worried about the second-day
heroics that included a 65 by s
man who wasn't supposed to
be playing, club pro Gene
Borek.
"I'm not concerned with
individuals said Player, who has
spent most of the year
recovering from surgery. "My
opponent now is the golf
course."
The giants of the game -
Jack Nixklaus, Lee Trevino,
Arnold Palmer stayed in
contention, but it remained for
Jim Colbert and the obscure
Borek to make the big moves
in the most prestigious of all
the world's golf champion-
ships.
Colbert, 32, who was trailed
by "my private gallery"
including his wife and three
children, fashioned a 68 in the
muggy heat and moved within
one shot of the front-running
Player at 138.
Next came Nicklaus, the
defending champion and
pre-tourney favourite to win
his fourth U.S. Open title, New
Zealand left-hander Bob
Charles and skinny Johnny
Miller, all tied at 142, just
three strokes back of Player.
All three posted 69s.
Nicklaus, who drove a par
four for an eagle two Jp
Thursday's round, again had
some spectacular shots.
He holed it from a bunker
for a birdie on the 12th hole,
came within six inches of going
out of bounds when he tried to
drive the green on the par four
17th again and birdied the last
hole.
Borek, a 32-year-old New
York Club pro, was the bis
surprise of the day. His
six-under-par effort set the
course record


UI


sth (Cu Iia. lti.


WATER PUMPS

P. O. BOX 6275 -TELEPHONE 24488
EASTERN END NASSAU SHIPYARD.


Commonwealth of theBahamas islands ,
IEEES FI TKUYT SILL

The Treasurer hereby gives notice that tenders will be received on Tuesday, 19th
June, 1973 for Treasury Bills to be issued under the Public Treasury Bills Act.
1959 and the Public Treasury Bills Amendment Act 1965 on Thursday, 21st.
June, 1973 a follows:-
Bills denominated and payable in
Bahamin dollars ...........B2,OOOO,
The bills will be in minimum multiples of $100 and are redeemable ninety-one
(91) days from the date of issue.

The bills will be issued and paid at the Bahamas Monetary Authority. Details of
payment will be notified to successful tenderers in letters of acceptance.

Each tender must be in a sealed envelope marked "Tender" addressed to:
THE BANKING MANAGER
Bahamas Monetary Authority
and should be delivered to the office of the Authority in the E. D. Sassoon
Building, comer of Shirley and Parliament Streets, Nassau before 3.00 p.m. on
Tuesday. 19 June.

Tenders must be made on special forms which may be obtained from the Bahamas
Monetary Authority and the Commercial Banks and must be for not less than the
minimum amount stated in paragraph 2. Tenders must state the net price per cent
(being a multiple of one cent) which will be paid.

The Treasurer reserves the right to reject any or all tenders.

Ministry of Finance. Nassau
13th June, 1973.


/- '


HAND MAE GARS
Wihe toannoune the opening of the Poinciann
Petal Gift Shop on Monday, June 18th. Well. If
you are tiH trying to decide what tbuy fo Dad's
Fathr's Day gift, then stop by the new Poinclanna
Petal Gift Shop and purchase a box of "Pride of
Jamaica" hand made cigrs. Make Dd proud of
you for his ift of "Pride of Jamaica" cigars. The
Poincianna Petal Gift Shop is located next doorto
Lum's Restaurant on Bay Steet.







S1The "PRIDE"

At


G.M.& SONS
W ff Road or call 31641 after 6p.m.


v ., -


-


i


HIts