<%BANNER%>
PRIVATE ITEM
Digitization of this item is currently in progress.
The Tribune.
ALL ISSUES CITATION THUMBNAILS PAGE IMAGE ZOOMABLE
Full Citation
STANDARD VIEW MARC VIEW
Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00084249/03375
 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 20, 1973
 Subjects
Genre: newspaper   ( sobekcm )
newspaper   ( marcgt )
Spatial Coverage: Bahamas
 Notes
General Note: Description based on: Vol. 79, no. 210 (Aug. 3, 1983); title from caption.
 Record Information
Source Institution: University of Florida
Holding Location: University of Florida
Rights Management: All rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier: oclc - 09994850
oclc - 9994850
System ID: UF00084249:03375

Full Text












LI1


irtuuttr


OW.N .O. U.... Nassau and Bahama Islands Leading Newspaper


Wednesday Junm 20 1072


THREAT OF POSSIBLE EPIDEMIC EVER PRESENT,

SHOCK DISCLOSURE BY HEALTH MINISTER IN HOUSE


More than half Nassau & Paradise





hotels don't meet health standard


HEALTH MINISTER LOFTUS ROKER made the shock disclosure in the House today that more than half the hotels in Nassau and Paradise
Island do not meet the requirements of the Ministry of Health.


Watkins denounces UK, declares he's



independent & shakes PM's hand


MARSH HARBOUR REPRESENTATIVE Errington Watkins today officially informed
members of the House that Abaco has given up its fight to stay British. Then, as he promised to do
weeks ago, he walked over and shook the hand of Prime Minister Lynden Pindling.


"We want to make it clear,
Mr. Speaker, that we do not
blame the government," he
said. "We feel that the
government was honest and
kept faith with its supporters
in seeking independence. We
also feel that the government
was doing its duty in trying to


prevent us from breaking away.
"Nonetheless, we felt that
since it was the expressed wish
of the majority of the residents
of Abaco to remain with the
Crown, it was our right and
privilege as part of a
democratic system to pursue


FN| rap dalpars inherent


in tStatistics Act
THE STATIS'ICS Act is still a "dangerous bill," despite a
Government-sponsoeed amendment to cormret one allegedly
unconstitutional proheon, Oppoeition Leader in the Senate
Orville A. Turnquest declared this morning. .
The danger lay in the broad purpose connected with the
powers given to the Director of taking of a census, of a general
the Department of Statistics to purpose survey or the
require persons to discloLe collection of labour statistics.
. --. 'ration, Sen. Tumqus% K i pointed zut
ssa., A e' warned also that dat, the section might
information relating to income contravene Section 7 of the
which the Act empowers the Constitution which provided
Director to obtain, could be that no persons could be
used for no purpose "except subjected to search of his
the implementation of direct person or property unless it
taxation." was in the interest of defence,
The Act came under heavy public safety, public order,
Opposition fire in the House of public morality or allied
Assembly last month. matters.
Attention was drawn to When Government Leader
Section 10, which without Paul L. Adderiey, Minister of
qualification empowered the External Affairs, moved for
Director or., his agents to second reading of the bill in
"enter" any house or business the Senate this morning, he
place between 7 a.m. and 10
p.m. on 'any day for any On Back-Page


Financial community to fund


advance courses for Bahamians
THE FINANCIAL COMMUNITY of the Bahamas plans
collectively to mark Independence by creating a fund to assist
Bahamian students to pursue advanced technical education
abroad. The fund will be known as "The Financial Community
Advanced Technical Education Trust for Bahamians (1973)", it


was announced today.
The project has been
approved by the authorities. At
the request of the clearing
banks the Bankers Club, which
numbers over fifty banks and
trust companies among its
members, has undertaken the
task and has appointed a
Committee consisting of Mr.
Clyde W. Minard(The Royal
Bank of Canada). Mr. W.
burnett Gray (International
Credit Bank (Bahamas)
Limited), and The Hon.
Donald M.Fleming (The Bank
of Nova Scotia Trust Company
(Bahamas) Limited.).
The committee has
developed the plan and is now
submitting it to the banks,
trust companies, and firms of
chartered accountants, for
their financial support.
"It is hoped that in this
way a substantial sum of
money can be raised for a
worthy cause, and at the same
time duplication of effort and
purpose can be avoided," the
announcement said.
It is proposed that the Fund
shall be governed by a suitable
trust deed and administered by
a corporate trustee with the
assistance of an advisory
committee consisting of such



RATTAN

TEA CARTS


SEUPORT ONLY


persons as the Governor of the
Central Bank (when
established, but in the
meantime the chairman of the
Bahamas Monetary Authority),
the Permanent Secretary of the
Ministry of Education, and
representatives of the financial
institutions.
The income from the capital
subscribed will be employed in
perpetuity to provide
scholarships for deserving and
promising Bahamian students,
who have completed their
secondary education. It will
enable them to pursue
advanced technical education
abroad, for example, in the
two-year and three-year
courses offered by the Colleges
of Applied Arts and
'Technology in the Province of
Ontario, Canada.
The committee in appealing
to financial institutions for
their support has pointed out
that "this is the first collective
project undertaken by the
entire financial community as
such.
"It has already received
the approval of the authorities
and is aimed to benefit
meritorious Bahamian students
without bringing any direct
benefit whatever to the
financial community. The
committee confidently
commends it to the support of
all public-minded financial
institutions in the Bahamas."
"It is hoped that all
contributions will be complete
by July 3rd," the press release
said, "and that a suitable
announcement of the' result
may be issued prior to July
10."


our cause within the
framework of the democratic
process."
Mr. Watkins said that as the
elected member for the Marsh
Harbour constituency and
Leader of the Free Abaco
Council, it was his bounden
duty as a member of the House
to inform that chamber and
the Bahamian people that the
Council and its supporters had
decided to accept the decision
of the British government on-
the issue of independence as
final.
"This decision writes finis to
our dreams and aspirations. We
accept the decision and as
peace loving,God-fearing
citizens of this Common-
wealth, will abide by it.
"We in Abaco now realize
that Great Britain is anxious to
be rid of all colonial ties and
that our protestations of long
anuw b*'ken loyalties only
fetl on deal ears.
LONG TIME
Continued the member: "I
am sure that it will take a long
time for some of the
inhabitants of Abaco to get
over the shock of realizing that
they were unwanted by Great
Britain, but I can assure you
that we will use the same zeal
and vigour with which we
fought to remain British to
hasten the disappearance of the
Union Jack over Abaco."
The fact that Abaco had
taken its fight through to the
end now left no doubt for
future generations to ponder
over. "No one in Abaco or
anywhere else can ask
themselves tomorrow or 50
years from tomorrow whether
Abaco would have won their
fight or not.
"Abaco and the world now
know that we could not win
because we we did not win. We
know this only because we
took the fight to its logical
conclusion."
Concluding, Mr. Watkins
said that on behalf of the
Council and the people of
Abaco "we wish to apologize
to no one for our actions. We
accept our defeat and hope to
work harmoniously together
with the rest of the
Commonwealth in making the
Bahamas in general and Abaco
in particular a prosperous and
happy place in which future
generations may well be
proud."
Mr. Watkins also informed
the House that he was no
longer a member of or
associated with the Opposition
Free National Movement. He
now stood, he said, "as an
Independent member of this
ancient and honourable
chamber for the Constituency
of Marsh Harbour, Abaco."
With those words Mr.
Watkins lifted his briefcase
from the centre of the
Opposition bench. walked to
the end of the table and
deposited it in the same spot
where Labour representative
Randol Fawkes once sat.
He then crossed the floor to
where the Prime Minister was
sitting and offered his hand.
The Prime Minister took it in a
firm grip, and Mr. Watkins
returned to his new place at
the table.
Speaker Arlington Butler,
recalling the denunciations
hurled from that corner in Mr.
Fawkes' day, could not resist
having the last word.
"I hope your presence in
that chair will not bring back
memories," he told Mr.
Watkins, smiling.


Further, he said, his Ministry
intends to introduce legislation
that would empower the
Minister to suspend licences
where the hotel operator does
not meet the minimum
requirements.
Mr. Roker went on guard
when Grants Town
representative Franklyn Wilson
(PLP), rose on adjournment to
attack the poor health
standards being maintained in
restaurants throughout the
Bahamas.
The matter warranted the
attention of members because
it posed the threat of a possible
epidemic and because the
Bahamas was a tourist resort
and as such had to develop a
tradition of fine restaurants,
Mr. Wilson asserted.
"I think that the actions
of a number of restaurant
owners and the standard of
health care in their
establishments go against that
basic desire. A number of these
restaurants make a special
effort when it comes time for
licensing, then they let the
health standards drop until it's
time to re-license."
Also provoking the
member's ire was the state of
the bathrooms in some of these
places, including Bay Street;
the accumulation of garbage in
and around restaurants; the
perona health care who
worked in and around,
restaurants and the shortage of
freezer space to keep food
from spoiling.
ATTENTION
"I have brought this matter
to the attention of members in
the hope that it can receive the
immediate attention of those
concerned," Mr. Wilson said.
In view of independence,
"and in the spirit of
independence," he appealed to
restaurant proprietors to take
some direct action of their own
free will.
"Most of what the member
said has been giving concern to
the Ministry of Health for
some time," Mr. Roker replied.
In view of what Mr. Wilson
had said, he thought it was
good at this time to explain the
procedure followed insofar as
matters of health in public
places were concerned.
"There is a licensing
procedure each year and at
that time the Ministry of
Health is required to give its
approval before a licence is
granted. The difficulty arises
however between the time the
licence is granted and its
renewal.
"If a place is run down and
does not meet with the health
requirements, then the
Ministry experiences difficulty
in forcing licensees to comply
with the health regulations."
Only three weeks ago, he
continued, the Ministry of
Health took a restaurant
operator before the courts and
tried to have his premises

NICSE TO MEET

TWICE WEEKLY


THE government gave first
reading this morning to three
Bills which will be debated
Monday.
As Deputy Prime Minister
Arthur Hanna has indicated,
the legislature will be meeting
at least twice a week for the
next two weeks in order to
complete its business prior to
the start of independence
activities.
On the agenda next week
are: A Bill to provide for the
Bahamas' participation as a
member of the International
Monetary Fund and the World
Bank after independence.
The second Bill provides for
the administration, control and
audit of the public finances.
The third measure sets out
regulations for the use of the
national flag, the
Governor-General's flag, the
Prime Minister's flag and the
Coat of Arms.


closed because he refused to
comply with a health order.
"But our efforts were
frustrated because the matter
was adjourned sine die, and
once that happens there is no
way of enforcing the order,"
Mr. Roker pointed out.
CONCERNED
The Ministry of Tourism was
also concerned with the
standard of health maintained
in restaurants throughout the
Bahamas, he said, but
frequently the difficulties
experienced made it appear
that they were not aware.
"I want to tell members that
the Ministry of Health has
found that more than half the
major and smaller hotels in
Nassau and Paradise Island do
not meet our health
requirements.
"The operators of those
places feel they only need to
maintain a standard that will
just allow them to get by."
It was the intention of his
Ministry, Mr. Roker said, to
introduce legislation
empowering the Minister to
suspend licences where hotel
operators did not meet with
the Ministry's minimum
requirements.
"If this existed most of
those places the member is
complaining about would now
be closed, but the cumbersome
*f we have to go about this
now, and the long delay
frequently experienced in
dealing with the courts makes
it almost impossible for us to
carry out our responsibilities
under the present law."
According to Mr. Roker he
has coming from his Ministry
"a whole list of hotels and
restaurants that are
sub-standard. If members think
my Ministry is lax I am
prepared to produce that list
and call names."


SNOT FIRED

THROUGH MP's

WINDOW
AN UNKNOWN gunman last
night fired a shot through the
bedroom window of Marsh
Harbour representative
Errington Watkins narrowly
missing two of his younger
children who happened to be
sleeping in the room.
Mr. Watkins, Leader of the
Free Abaco movement, was
not at home at the time the
shot was fired. He said the
incident occurred at 10.45
p.m. while his wife and other
members of the family were in
the living room of the Soldier
Road bungalow.
"It looks as if a small calibre
weapon was fired from a long
distance through the window,"
Mr. Watkins said.
A neighbour heard the shot
as did Mr. Watkins' wife who
was startled by the sound of
shattering glass. There was no
light on in the bedroom at the
time but a street light is
immediately opposite.
The matter has been
reported to the police.


CIONCETE ILOCK

FALLS & KILLS

LITTLE SIT
A SEVEN-year-old boy
was fatally injured Tuesday
afternoon when a falling
concrete block struck him in
the head while he played in a
partly constructed building on
Newbold Street.
Police reported this
afternoon that the child,
Kendall Bain, son of Miss
Lorraine Carey of Miller's
Close off Market Street was
pronounced dead on arrival at
the hospital after being hit on
the head by the block.
- The child had been playing.
in a partly constructed
dwelling owned by Mr. Henry
Moss. The building had been
under construction for the past
two years.
The block was one which
had been cemented down but
had come loose police said.
It struck young Bain in the
head as he played in the house
along with two neighbourhood
companions around 5:30 p.m.
police reported.


Stabbing on docks leads to



'blacking' of foreign staff


THE STABBING of a Bahamian stevedore allegedly by a Turks
Islander this morning prompted the United Brotherhood of
Longshoremen to declare Nassau's waterfront off-limits for over a
hundred expatriate dockworkers.
UBL president Joseph foreigners, and particularly
McKinney said he and two those who don't have any work
other unionists were witnesses permits, from being associated
to the stabbing at 7:45 a.m. on in our work.
Bay Street of Elijah Campbell. "Regardless of the
He told The Tribune that one personality or the manners of
Turks Islander who was a our dear brother he is indeed a
member of the union stabbed Bahamian and a son of our soil
Campbell in the abdomen and after this day nc
while another Turks Islander expatriates inflicting harm on
held Campbell from behind, our Bahamian members will be
In an emotion-filled speech tolerated."
to about 80 Bahamians on Asked what specific action
Union Wharf shortly before would be taken, Mr. McKinney
nine o'clock this morning, the told The Tribune "we are going
union president said: to close out the docks. Unless
"I guess you all have heard an expatriate has obtained
about the great tragedy we Bahamian citizenship and
have experienced which may conducts himself as a
result in the death of one of Bahamian he will not work on
our brothers." (Campbell is the docks. Things are slow and
listed in "fairly satisfactory" additional labour isn't needed
condition at the hospital.) on. the docks anyway; there's
"At about 7:45 this morning hardly enough for the
brother Panza, Edgecombe and Bahamians now.
I all witnessed ... with a "We are going to close oul
butcher knife and .... both all foreigners, especially those
members of our union, hold who don't have work permits
Elijah Campbell, one of our dear and who nobody knows when
Bahamian brothers, for ... to they come here."
penetrate the butcher knife He said there are about 35C
into Campbell's abdomen, stevedores working on the
"On seeing this we all rushed waterfront, "more than a
to the scene, but we all were hundred" being expatriates
afraid to touch the weapon who will be shut out from
man because we feared for our today "regardless of whether
lives, we violate the laws of oui
"At this point blood was land."
gushing down from Campbell SIR MILO TO ATTEND
as if he was horribly injured. ROTARY INDUCTIONS
UNION ACTION
"I feel that because of the SIR MILO and Lady Butler
seriousness of this matter," Mr. will be guests of honour at the
McKinney continued, "the annual induction of officers of
McKinney continued, "the the Rotary Club of Nassau on
union must take some TesaJl 3
action,whether premature, Tuesday, July 3rd.
whether legal or illegal, to ban The ceremony will take
illegal immigrants from our place following luncheon at the
docks. Some action must be Sheraton-British Colonial
taken against expatriates and Hotel. The event has been
A__ _ _A __ Ga V -1


designated as Ladies
"
Day".


8WOULEY'S
COU. ROETTA St. & M. ROYAL AVE.
Our Pricesm: Competton:
- VPM


B...~.. 5 1"'.......&. 5 sa~.~a uj ~saw


'ALAUMINi INCREASE II CIME

& LACK IF POLICE PATIILS'


144 City residents



petition for better


police protection


RESIDENTS of Virginia, Augusta, Dorchester, and West
Streets, Cunningham Lane, Nassau, Delancy, Pitt and Heathfield
Streets have come to The Tribune about the crime in the area,
because they say, the Police Commissioner seems to be doing
nothing about their petition.


The 144 residents of this
area are complaining about
"the alarming increase of
crime" on their streets. They
are also concerned "about the
lack of proper police patrolling
and protection."
The petition was circulated
to the residents of the area on
March I and on March 14 it
was presented to the
Commissioner of Police. "To
date," said a resident, "there
has been no evidence to
indicate that the police are
patrolling these streets
regularly as requested. In fact
the situation has not changed
for the better but seems to be
getting worse.
"It is therefore with regret
that we find it necessary to
send you a copy of the petition
... in the hopes that you can
bring this situation to the
attention of the public through
your news media with a view
to obtaining some action."
In their petition to the
Commissioner of Police the
petitioners said:
"There is an alarming
amount of armed robberies,
robberies, stabbings, assaults,
loitering and juvenile
delinquency occurring in
Virginia Street, Augbta street,
Dorchester Street, West Street,
Cunningham Lane, .Nass
Street, Delancy Street, Pitt
Street and Heathfield Street in
the City of Nassau. Complaints
have been made over and over
to the police in the past, but
no positive steps have been
taken to date to control this
violence, as it seems to be
thriving and increasing more
and more each day.
COMMON THING
"For example," the petition
read, "it is a common thing to
hear that a lady has had her
purse snatched while walking
home or to church" on one of
these streets and "it has also
become a common thing to
hear that this and that person
was assaulted by two or three
juveniles and molested, abused
or robbed with and without
dangerous weapons such as
guns and knives to say nothing
of the obscene language that
one continually hears in our
streets and elsewhere."
The petitioners said that it
had now reached the stage
where the residents were
"afraid to venture out from
their houses in the evening and
night and even in the daytime
and something must be done
about this terrible affair
immediately.
"Accordingly, this petition
is being submitted first to
register the undersigned
persons' strong protest at the
police for not taking active
steps to stop and control this
violence and secondly in the
hope that you will assign not
one but several police officers
to patrol on foot and car" the
area "not once a day or once a
night, but continuously during
the day and during the night."
"We demand our right for
proper police protection from
the criminals, bullies, juveniles
and undesirable characters who
seem to thrive and rule our
streets nowadays and are
continuously terrorizing the
law-abiding citizens of this
country.
"We also reeqest that .the
Western Police Station, west of
the Mayfair Hotel, West Bay
Street, (which is now closed)
be reopened 24 hours a day to
provide quick police help when
it is needed and also to assist in
the police patrols requested
above.
"We also request that you
recommend to the Bahamas
Electricity Corporation for the
street lights in Virginia Street,
Augusta Street, Dorchester
Street, West Street,
Cunningham Lane, Nassau
Street, Delancy Street, Pitt
Street and Hethfield Street to
be property maintained at all


times."
The petitioners hoped that
the .Commissioner of Police
would treat their petition
with "the utmost urgency" and
that he would give it his
"favourable consideration as
early as humanly possible."

LOBSTER BATTLE

OFF BIMINI

3 CUBANS SHOT
THREE Cuban fishermen
aboard a Florida-based fishing
boat were flown to Miami this
morning with gunshot wounds
received when shooting broke
out between their boat and
two others just 12-miles off the
coast of Bimini.
One of the fishermen, Sr.
Antonio Gonzales, was treated
for a chest wound at the
Bimini clinic following the
incident. He had been taken
into Bimini aboard the
Cuban-American fishing boat
"L. D. Daujira", which was
reportedly engaged in the
shooting incident.
He was the only member
aboard the vessel, cptaine by
Sr. Hoses Antonio ea ot
Miami with three others
aboard, who was injured in the
shooting.
It is understood that the
shooting broke out between
the "L. D. Daujira" and two
other unidentified
Cuban-American vessels after
the crew-members aboard the
three boats were involved in an
argument concerning missing
lobster pots.
The other Cuban-Americans
were air-lifted by helicopter
from the other vessels and
flown back to Florida to
receive treatment for gunshot
wounds, it was reported.
Police here are investigating
the shooting report at Bimini.
It is understood that Assistant
Police Superintendart
Lawrence Major was called t3
Bimini in connection with the
incident and is expected to
return to Nassau sometime this
evening.
None of the Cuban-
Americans is expected to be
arrested here in connection
with the incident as it
reportedly occurred outside of
the Bahamas.
The crew-members of the
"L. D. Daujira," along with its
captain, are expected to leave
Bimini sometime tonight.


LIISSISREIVI

STAIlED, MAl

IELI IT PIUCE
POLICE are holding a man
in connection with the 7:45
a.m. stabbing today of
longshoreman Elijah Campbell
on Bay Street. Campbell, said
to be in his late twenties and a
resident of East Street, was
listed in "fairly satisfactory"
condition in the intensive care
unit of the Princess Margaret
Hospital.
He was suffering from a stab
wound in the abdomen,
allegedly inflicted by a butcher
knife wielded by another man
in an argument outside the say
Street Arcade just east of
Union Wharf.


Bank with




Aj|Baras


V7."5


a @msmtUS- -*-"


VW16. bIf.% 1. 1


a-I VVW m IV A


tI


.. . I I I T list i


[ I


y
k
d

f
!


)
1
0
n
e
n
y
i
i
d
i
a
n
d
d


s

)
,
i
S
r
r


D..; I fa r* A-













- -- I WsRM 10A TV W~T%


AxTTEMPTED, BUTFF AILED


IITIIEAKS OF


lw SUB VICTIMS PROBABLY DIED FROM COLD
" KEY WEST, FLORIDA (AP)-Rescuers decompressing two men in the
eara chamber of a midst submarine in Key West, Florida say It may takte
another 36 hours to Pt their bodies out of the sub. The two men are
Reported deed.
Dr. David Younglbood said the most likely cause of death was exposure
to temperatures that dropped to 40 degrees inside the chamber during the
31 houe rt was trapped on the ocean floor. He said that an attempt to
swim out of the submarine which was trapped by the wreck of an old
destroyer would have been suicide with the pressure down there.
BRmEZHNEV iTE BEST POLITICIAN IN THE ROOM'
WASHINGTON (AP)--Sovlet leader Leonid Brezhnev turned on the
charm today in the second round of their summit sessions. President Nixon
called him "the best politician in the room" after some light moments
during the signing of four American-Soviet agreements. (e SEE STORY
THIS PAGE)
Brezhnev is pressing hard for trade concessions. A majority of both
, Houses, however, has vowed to block them unless alleged restrictions on
emigration of Jews and other minorities are relaxed.
ANOTHER US. CITIZEN KIDNAPPED IN ARGENTINA
BUENOS AIRES (AP)--An executive of the local subsidiary of the U.S.
,Firestone Tire & Rubber Co. has been kidnapped, police sources said
- Tuesday.
They Identified the victim as John Thompson, SS, a U.S. citizen.
Company officials at Firestone Argentina declined to comment. The
police sources said Thompson was seized Monday as he left the company's
plant In Llovallol, 15 miles south of Buenos Aires. They said 10 armed men
- in five vehicles blocked Thompson's chauffeur-driven limousine and forced
Sthe executive Into a getaway car.
Three of the kidnappers' cars were used to Intercept Thompson's vehicle
and curb it while the other two were stationed ahead and behind as
security, the scores said.
US. DOLLAR GAINS SOME STRENGTH
LONDON (AP)--The American dollar rallied strongly Tuesday as a
degree of stability returned to European exchanges. Dealers said demand
for dollars built up steadily during the day after a slow opening.
They noted there was already the start of a shortage of the American
money for trading purposes in some countries, notably Italy, because of
the vast quantities Invested In gold and foreign currencies during recent
weeks.
S As the dollar climbed Tuesday, the price of gold declined, dropping 2.75
dollars an ounce to close at 120.75 dollars in Zurich and 2 dollars down In
London at 120.75 dollars an ounce.
Dealer accounts of the volume of dollar trading ranged from moderate
to brisk and active. As Is usual there was no indication of the amount of
dollars changing hands except for an estimated 17 million In Milan which
wa described as normal.
Italy was the one centre where the dollar actually declined, dropping
from Monday's 607.50 lire to 603 in value. But the Italian money was
strong against all other currencies Tuesday because of support-buying by
Italy's State Bank.
The dollar began the day weakly almost everywhere in line with
Monday's drop, but the turnaround came by mid-morning. By late
afternoon, the British pound had lost a full U.S. cent In value and the
dollar was up almost two pfennigs in Frankfurt, one Swiss centime in
Zurich and nearly three centimes in Paris.

HOUSE LIMITS NIXON'S EXPORT CONTROL POWERS
WASHINGTON (AP)--The U.S. House of Representatives banking
committee refused Tuesday to grant sweeping export control powers
President Nixon asked as part of his latest economic programme.
However, the committee did approve a measure substantially expanding
the authority available under existing law for the President to regulate and
Un- it exports, especially of agricultural products.
S It was understood the administration will fight on the House floor for
the broader authority, contending that the committee-approved bill is too
Restrictive and would, for example, interfere with plans to assure
reasonably priced domestic supplies of soybeans and meat.


PERSIAN GULF REGIONAL COOPERATION
KUWAIT (AP)-Kuwalt and Bahrain Tuesday signed an economic,
Z cultural and Information cooperation pact aimed at laying the groundwork
for an Arab common market in the oil-rch Persian Gulf region.
The agreement removes customs tariffs between the two states, provides
for joint business ventures by their governments and private investors, and
Includes plans to 'centralize and standardizs' education at university level
aw and to programme joint radio broadcasts.
o F1" M uitmr Sheik Sabah el Ahmed, signing for Kuwait, aid his
cousy Intended to conclude simhat par mentu shordy with Qatar, Abu
Dhabi and Oman.
Shelk Sabah toured the four countries earlier this month in what he then
-d eibe-d as the finest serious mm toward regional cooperation to head off
Sthmlsats to his region which accounts for two-thirds of the West's oil
eiaportes.
He cited the struggle among world powers over energy sources as the
most dominant threat to the Persian Gulf, where U.S. oil companies earn
I 1.5 blion dollars a year.
S Bahrain's Foreign Minister Sheik Mohammed Bin Mubarak Al Khalifa,
-who arrived here Sunday for the signing ceremony, said the new agreement
was designed to createe a unified economic structure that would pave the
way for the emergence of a common market in the area.'
Although the accord included no measures toward creating a joint
currency, Sheikh Mohammed earlier aid this matter was under continuous
S study by the two countries.
JOBERTLAMES US. & SOVIET INFLUENCE
PARIS (AP)-Frnch Foreign Minister Michel Jobert said Tuesday
F aes wbuld not be influenced by campaigns against Its forthcoming
nuclear tsts in the South Pacific.
He Mated at American and Soviet influence behind the campaigns, led
by Australla and New Zealand, against the atmospheric tests at Mururos
ol expected to start within the next two weeks.
In his first major foreign policy speech to the French Parliament since
his appointment in April, Jobert denounced "the temptation of the
Mperwes to settle through their dialogue the division of world

FRENCH NUCLEAR TESTING ROW SPREADS
AUCKLAND, NEW ZEALAND (AP)-New Zealand trade unions will
bei a campaign at midnight Thursday against French nuclear testing in
aesPa01c.ic
fedatllon of Labour president Tom Skinner announced Tuesday tinhe
decision to block French shipping and aircraft and to ban goods and
seeviea to and from France. He said the decision follows advice from the
nateratonal Confederation of Free Trade Unions.
Immediate victim is UTA French Airlines which announced Its twice
weekly service to New Zealand will be cancelled.UTA planes wIl terminate
Paile servIces in Tahiti.
They have not been abe land in Australia since May when they were
refused pound handling service by trade unions there.
As Air New Zealand spokesman sMid his airline would continue to fly
their route through Tahiti a long a possible.
No word has yet been received from Tahiti that ground beading services
thee will be fused New Zealand planes in retaliation for the ban.
New Zealand manufacturers, exporters and Importers Tuesday
welesmoed the report that French Pacific territories an excluded from the
unlnAs% ban.
Last year the ba during a nuclear tet period badly hurt trade to Pacific
magkret The preent ban wil hit only Frenchv-egletered transport and
oods to and from metropolitan France and New Zealand trade there is
ompUartivedy meager.


"Y(M're right amut
Pullandr's Scotch."


"Have I ever


4-


.


-~
~
~1


US & Soviets sign


four new agreements


despite opposition

By R. Barry Schweid
WASHINGTON (AP) Leonid 1. Brezhnev, by President
Nixon's account "the best politician in the room," turned on the
charm Tuesday in the second round of their summit sessions.


The ebullient Soviet
Communist Party leader
hammed it up with Nixon,
photographers and a
congressional delegation at a
ceremony marking four fresh
agreements between the two
countries. He did not even miss
a beat when he spilled some
champagne in the state
department's ornate Benjamin
Franklin Room,
The politicking was with
Sen. J. W. Fulbright, chairman
of the Senate foreign relations
committee and other members


DETAILS OF


U.S.-SOVIET


AGREEMENTS


By Gaylord Shaw
WASHINGTON (AP)-
Officials disclosed Tuesday the
details of U.S.-Soviet
agreements to promote the
exchange of information and
experts in agriculture,
oceanography and
transportation and to broaden
the existing cultural exchange
programme.
Clauses in the agreements
being signed Tuesday by
Secretary of State William P.
Rogers and Soviet foreign
minister Andrei Gromyko
could help U.S. experts better
predict the need for future
Soviet grain sales and provide
data helpful in long-range
weather forecasts.
The agreements were
reached in lower-level
negotiations during the past
few weeks, but their signing
was delayed to coincide with
President Nixon's present
summit talks with Soviet leader
Leonid I. Brezhnev. Nixon and
Brezhnev arranged to witness
the state department signing
ceremonies.
The cooperative five-year
programme on agriculture
guarantees the exchange of
information and estimates on
production, consumption
demand and trade of major
agricultural commodities.
It also calls for increased
cooperation in agricultural
research, and for stepped up
contacts between trade
associations and commercial


firms.
JOINT COMMITTEE
The agreement establishes a
joint committee on agricultural
cooperation which will meet
annually to approve specific
projects. A separate working
group on agricultural economic
research will supervise the
exchange of data crop
information.
Officials said the agreement
could provide data for
improved forecasting of
weather and fishing conditions.
The studies could be of major
importance in drafting future
fishery agreements, a U.S.
spokesman said.
Under the five-year accord, a
joint U.S.-Soviet committee
will implement the exchange of
technical data as well as
scientists and specialists and
will convene joint conferences
and seminars. Among the joint
projects anticipated are studies
of world ocean currents and
deep-drilling.
The transportation
agreement calls for the
exchange of Information and
personnel during the next five
years in civil aviation, as well as
rail marine and automobile
transport.
Their agreement does not
touch on improvement of air
transportation between the
two countries, but rather clears
the way for exchange of
information on flight safety.,
aircraft noise and other such
problems.
The cultural agreement
builds upon the exchange
accords concluded regularly
since 1958 and remains in
effect through 1979.

SUMMIT TALKS
MOVE TO MARYLAND
CAMP DAVID, MD. (AP)-
Moving their summit talks to a
sylvan setting in the Maryland
mountains. President Nixon and
Soviet leader Leonid BreIhnev
turned today toward a discussion of
ways to rid the world of the threat
of ncear war.
The two leaders spent the
morning conferring with their
doest advisers. Although they had
sot met by noon. presidential press
aeretary RenaM L. Zlegler said "a
Ie dl and eve da of diacusdo"
we. planned.


of Congress at a Blair House
Luncheon. Brezhnev is pressing
hard for trade concessions, but
a majority of both Houses has
vowed to block them unless
restrictions on emigration of
Jews and other minorities are
relaxed.
Later in the day, the Soviet
leader was to return to Oval
Office in the White House to
resume summit discussions
with the President. The
scheduled topic was trade and
how to increase it.
Nixon paid his compliment
to Brezhnev's political skills as
they sat side by side in
Chippendale chairs and
watched Secretary of State
William P. Rogeria, secretary of
agriculture Earl Butz and
Soviet foreign minister Andrei
A.Gromyko sign agreements on
cultural and scientific
exchanges, transportation
research, oceanography and
agricultural research.
Leaning toward the
President with mock
seriousness, Brezhnev said
through a Soviet interpreter,
Victor Sukhodremwn "they
are signing these treaties for
us."


RODGERS' QUIP
Hearing the stage whisper,
Rogers, a pretty quick man
with a quip himself, stopped,
looked up and asked Brezhnev:
"How do you spell your
name?"
Earlier, while some 500
State Department employees
and Soviet embassy workers
watched, Brezhnev playfully
reached for a napkin to hide
his face while photographers
took his picture sipping
champagne. He wound up
spilling about half the glass
onto the floor. He recovered
quickly, however, and the
toasts went on.
As Nixon led him from the
room at the end of the
ceremony, the Soviet leader
stopped to chat with Fulbright,
Sen. Hubert H. Humphrey,
(D-Minn.) and other Senators.
Later, Humphrey quoted
Brezhnev as saying: "The
Senate won't come to me, I'll
come to the Senate."
LUNCH DATE
Actually Fulbright,
Humphrey and several others
did troop across the street to
Blair House, where Brezhnev is
staying, to have lunch with
him. Humphrey said the
emigration question might
come up in the discussions. On
Monday a Soviet spokesman,
Leonid Zamyatin, said that
even asking about emigration
policies and practices was
"tantamount to interfering in
the domestic affairs of another
country."
The four treaties, prepared
in advance of the summit
conference, include:
Continuation through
1979 of exchanges of graduate
students, researchers, language
teachers, performing artists and
official magazines. Charles G.
Stefan, director of Soviet and
Eastern European exchanges,
told newsmen at a briefing
there was no discussion of
restrictions on artists and
performers living in the Soviet
Union.
Joint study of the oceans
with emphasis on the structure
and movements of the ocean's
crust and forecasting fish
supplies. Howard W. Pollock,
deputy administrator of the
national oceanic and
atmospheric administration,
pointed out that the oceans are
a major source of food for the
world.
Expanding the exchange
of information on agricultural
production and crop-forecast-
ing techniques. Richard Bell,
deputy assistant secretary of
agriculture, said the Soviets
were particularly interested in
U.S. achievements in livestock
sciences, while the Russians
may have available germ plasm
that would help develop new
varieties of plants in the United
States. Bell also predicted that
the Soviet Union will need
about 15 million tons of grain
from the United States to feed
its people this year.
Cooperation in
transportation research,
including railway operations
and aviation safety. Robert H.
Binder, assistant secretary of
the department of
transportation, said the Soviet
Union is interested in noise
control near airports. He said
there Was "a total absence of
polemics" in the discussions.


Wus cEtcII wiTI'White House tried to viluEm UlT
NIXlN, IEAN SAYIS oUMILE ASAIN


[
i1
c
o
0
a
c

d
r
F
t

s

c

i










t


NACBBB W~^BBBBBBnBS highliga~~lBBBBht


a1 a IVE[rAULS

FItEISN All

WASHINGTON (AP)- Overhaul
of United States' foreign aid to
concentrate 718 million dollars a
year on food production, birth
controls and poor countries' other
needs was approved Tuesday by the
House of Representativee' foreign
affairs committee. The vote was 23
to O.
The revision, one of a series of
amendments to reshape the foreign
aid programme, is subject to change
before the committee completes
the bill.
Several long standing opponents
of foreign aid voted for the
concentration of funds on special
needs,
The committee also voted to
rename the unit of the foreign aid
programme the mutual
development and cooperative
programme.
The amendment by
representative Clement J. Zablockl,
Democrat Wisconsin, was approved
22 to 1.
Zablocki's amendment and the
one Introduced by representative
Donald M. Fraser, Democrat-
Minnesota, to concentrate foreign
aid on special needs were two of
five backed by a majority of 26 of
the committee's 40 members.
Fraser's amendment would
authorize:
-300 million dollars a year over
the next two years for food and
nutrition programmes "to prevent
starvation, hunger and
malnutrition" and to provide base
services for people in rural areas.
-150 million dollars a year for
populatIon planning and health
programmes Including family
planning, disease prevention and
health services.
-115 million dollars a year for
education and human resources
development, Including training for
jobe related to development.
-93 million dolar a year for
selected urban development,
export, industry, transportation,
power and other economic
development projects.
-60 million dollars a year for
selected general economy
programmes conducted by reelplent
countries or by International
organizations.
The new foreign aid law would
require "the highest priority to
undertakings ... which directly
improp the lves of the poorest
melority of people."


p--:.- ;,-


get people on senate (A)-
soiMts suffered bIBet wounds.
fl another 37 arrested In outbursts of
com m tteesa s Deanolence In Chie during thepast24
hours, pole reported today.
&IVThe two students were wounded
By MICHAEL PUTZL during a shootout Tuesday evening
WASHINGTON (AP) Fired White House cua John W. in the southern city of Concepcion.
Da M1 hs told Senate vstrs there ere sNon at 350 miles from Santiago.
flie WWU H a ism, yth d&yew lahem wh cou be doe -to In Santiago, nine persons were
te W sin ly this t Ired and 35s were arrested in
deaden the effect" of their Waterapte investion, Senate scattered clashes between
sources sid Tu.eday. ant-Marxists and leftists after a
S-I yt ainv downtown.


WASHINGTON (AP)- Fired
Ihite House counsel John W
Dean II has reported to Senate
investigators that he was told
hat President Nixon was
consulted in advance about an
Dffer of executive clemency to
convicted Watergate
onspirator.
Dean also said he has
documents that show Nixon
requested that Internal
Revenue Service tax audits "be
turned off on friends" of the
President, according to a
summary of Dean's interview
which Senate Watergate
committee staff members.
The summary of the closed
interview said:
"Nixon said that the
Democrats had always had
effective use of IRS audits, but
they had failed. Dean has
documents where President
Nixon requested that tax
audits be turned off on friends
of his. Haldeman was taking
notes at this meeting."
Dean also told the staff
members that he was told by
the President that Nixon
"hoped Dean was keeping a list
of press who were giving them
trouble and that they would
take care of them after the
election", the summary said.
The reported clemency offer
involved E. Howard Hunt,
convicted in January at the
Watergate trial.
The summary quoted Dean
as indicating that former
special presidential aide Charles
W. Colson was involved in the
Watergate coverup and,
conveyed a message from
Hunt's lawyer that the White
House "would have to do
something for Hunt."
Former domestic affairs
adviser John D. Ehrlichman
said he had "checked with the
President and that Colson
should tell (William) Bittman
that there would be
clemency," the summary said.
Bittman is Hunt's attorney.
The summary of Dean's
closed-door statements quoted
him as saying he has a tape of a
conversation between Hunt
and Colson in which Hunt
asked for money. The
summary said Dean received a
message from Hunt in which
the convicted conspirator said
he wanted. $72,000 for living
expenses and $50,000 for legal
fees "or Hunt would have
things to say about the seamy
things Hunt did for Ehrlichman
while Hunt was at the White
House."
The summary said Dean
relayed the message to
Ehrlichman who told him to
call former Attorney General
John N. Mitchell.
"On March 21 o, 22", the
summary said, "Ehriichman
asked Mitchell if Hunt's
problem, had been taken care
of, and Mitchell said, "Yes",
Hunt's request for money came
to the attention of the
President, the summary said.


2 Billion welcome

Jma Pitr0 kne

BUENOS AIRES, JUNE 20,
(AP) More than
half-a-million persons
converged on a meadow today
to welcome ex-President Juan
Peron back from exile in one
of history's "nost spectacular.
homecoming.
Police said nearly 100,000
were on hand at dawn eight
hours before Peron's 1530
UMT homecoming and the
crowd quickly grew as cars,
buses and trucks arrived from
all directions filled with
people.
Peronist leaders estimated
that more than two million
people, the biggest gathering
for a political event since he
was ousted from power 18
years ago.
Five women fainted when
police pushed people back
from the grandstand from
which Peron will speak after
his arrival by plane from
Madrid.
Many camped overnight in
tents near the overpass in a
huge meadow. Dozens of
bonfires at dawn gave the area
the appearance of a huge
Indian encampment.

THE
BEAUTY BOX

THELMA CANCINO
BEN ABRANOFF
Beauty Specialists
Specializing in Faecals
PHONE 2-6306
FREEPORT ARCADE
P1014N R WAY
DOWNTOWN, FREEPORT
ih


about counsel on his own
initiative but couldn't
remember who told him to
relay it.
At the time, "long before
any of the recent
developments," Johnson said,
"I didn't see it as an effort to
put a voice on the committee.
"I assumed we would have a
continuing relationship with
the committee in providing
documents and so forth, and I
assumed we wanted to be able
to work with whomever the
Republican counsel was. But I
don't know that."
Asked if he didn't see a
conflict of interest in the White
House trying to appoint a
committee investigator who
would be investigating White
House involvement in
Watergate, Johnson said:
NO CONFLICT
"I suppose if you look at it
today, you'd have to look at it
in a different light than back in
January or February. I don't
think it raises any conflict.
No."
Johnson said he "never
really fell into the role" of
White House liaison with the
committee because he left that
job to go to the Justice
Department before .the Senate
panel got into full operation.
Nixon nominated Johnson
on March 21 to be assistant
attorney general in charge of
the Land and Natural
Resources Division. He was
confirmed by the Senate in
April.
Prior to going to the White
House as a special assistant to
the President in February
1972, Johnson was an aide to
then Deputy Attorney General
Richard G. Kleindienst
handling legislation and
congressional affairs.,
He was nanfed to that
post on June 10, 1970, by then
Attorney General John N.
Mitchell to succeed Dean, who
had just left to become counsel
to the Preaidant


The rally was called by
opposition parties in support of a
two.month strike by workers from
El Tenilente, the world's largest
underground copper mine. The El
Teniente workers ea demanding a
41 per cent increase in pay.
Another two persons were
arrested In i second shootout jear
the entrance of the Chilean: air
force's principal bases In the
capital's Los Cerrillos Airport. '
The base was immediately
declared off-lmits to all civilians
until further notice. No details were
released concerning the confused
Incident. Some reports said a sentry
surprised five men wearing hardhats
"in a suspicious attitude" near one
of the airport's runways and
ordered them to halt.
They didn't and shooting
followed. Newspapers identified the
two arrested men as members of
the Communist Party's Ramona
Parra Brigade, a youth group.
Tendon heightened in Chile
when doctors, nurses, dentists and
chemists struck this morning for 24
hours to protest an outbreak of
violence between some leftist and
rightwing doctors in a city hospital
last week.
A dozen other professional
groups including engineers and
lawyers have scheduled strikes for
tomorrow also in protest against
Allende's policies.
Chile's giant central workers
federation dominated by
Communists and Socialists have
staged a counter strike also for
tomorrow "In defense of the
Allende government" and "against
Fascist sedition."




DOWNTOWN MIAMI

Ifil



Single S 9
Double $11
Triple $13
Quadruple $16

Home of the
AMERICAN-BAHAMIAN
FEDERATION


TRADE CONCESSIONS PRESSEDELIZEACT I l


When it comes to insurance

itis Dominion for Life


... in Nassau

call Nat Dorsett 2-3843


K.


The sources said Dean
reported there was talk by
those he says were involved in
the coverup of "trying to get
their people on the
committee" and there was at
least one attempt to influence
the appointment of the
committee staff.
"They attempted but
failed," one source said.
Dean told investigators,
sources said, that he, chief of
staff H. R. Haldeman, domestic
affairs adviser John D.
Erhlichman and others, he said,
who were involved in the
coverup were confident they
would never be discovered.
But "there was a good deal
of consternation about the
formation of the Senate panel
in February, the report said.
The committee vice
chairman, Sen. Howard H.
Baker Jr., (R., Tenn.), said on
Sunday that when the panel
was getting organized he was
approached by Wallace H.
Johnson Jr., a special assistant
to President Nixon for
legislative affairs. Johnson told
him, Baker said, that he would
be the committee's contact at
the White House should the
panel need anything.
LIAISON MAN
Baker said he thanked him
and that Johnson then asked if
the White House "might have
some say in the selection of
committee counsel."
"I told him no, he could
tot," Baker said, and the
matter was dropped.
Johnson, 35, now an
assistant attorney general at
the Justice Department, told
the Associated Press Tuesday
that Baker's version is
essentially correct as he recalls
the incident.
At the time, Johnson aid,
he was the Senate liaison man
for the White House and was
"asked to be the point of
contact with the com-
mittee." Johnson said he
didn't make the suggestion


Wednudy, June 20, 1973.


$hr Grtilittle











Wednesday. June 20. 1973.


5hr (rtibmtt


urht Uribunr
NUMus AmMcr JUtAM IN VuBA MAcGrmu
Being Bound To Swear To The Dogmas Of No Master
LEON E. H. DUPUCH, Publisher/EdItor 1903- 1914
SIR ETIENNE DUPUCH.O.B.E., K.C.S.G., D.Litt., LL.D.
PublhiAr/Editor 1917.1972
Contributing Editor 1972.
EILEEN DUPUCH CARRON,M.Sc., B.A., LL.B.,
PubliUser/Editor 1972.
Published Daily Monday to Saturday

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


Wednesday, June 20, 1973.


I EDITORIAL

Truth will not perish


By ETIENNE DUPUCH
DURING a recent TV newscast on a Miami station a short film
was shown of Hitler in his favourite retreat at Berchtesgaden, high
up in the Bavarian Alps.
These pictures were taken by Eva Braun, Hitler's woman whom
he married just before they died in a suicide pact in the final
hours of the second world war in which this evil man was
responsible for 40 million deaths, over six million of whom were
Jews, victims of execution by firing squad or in gas chambers, on
the orders of this megalomaniac.
These pictures were found among Eva's things when Allied
troops entered the bunker at Berchtesgaden to discover thq
charred remains of this terrible man and his female companion .
They had shot themselves. After their death their bodies were
burned, on Hitler's last order, in an effort to conceal their
identity.

While watching this film I remembered an amusing cartoon on
me by Eddie Minnis in a recent issue of The Guardian. It was
shown to me by a member of my staff when I went to Nassau for
the funeral of my faithful old friend and staff member Sam
Pinder.
In the cartoon I was pictured as an angel, floating around on a
cloud, with a halo circling my head and blowing a trumpet. The
caption for the cartoon read something to this effect: "Blowing
his own horn but nobody is listening".

It is curious how cartoonists always picture me with a halo
around my head. This is not intended as a compliment, of course,
but in fact it is.
Certainly it is better than being pictured with horns, cloven
hooves and a tail .... a description that might aptly be applied to
some of the men in power in Nassau today.

The first cartoonist in Nassau was an English woman journalist.
She did a series of cartoons on members of the Legislature. She
cast me in the role of an angel with a hooked nose and a halo
around my head.
This was nearly 40 years ago and it has been the theme of
cartoonists ever since. At one time it served the purposes of the
U.B.P. to spread propaganda to the effect that I was a god.

Throughout the pages of history we read the stories of honest
men who have warned the people of their period of forthcoming
disaster because of their sins of omission or commission.
Probably the first case in recorded history was that of Noah
and his Ark. Noah warned the people of disaster. They laughed at
him and finally perished for ignoring the one man who told them
the truth.
Now let us skip over centuries of time and remember Winston
Churchill. This man warned Britain and the world that Hitler
meant war. He urged the British government to prepare to meet a
challenge from Germany.
The British government not only ignored his warnings but he
was sent into political exile by all the political parties in Britain.
At that time any suggestion of war was a frightening thought
for the British people who still remembered the terrors of the
first world war. And so Churchill was a political liability to
politicians in Britain whose only concern at the time was to win
an up-coming election.
Years later Stanley Baldwin, Britain's pre-war Prime Minister,
admitted that he knew at the time that he should have armed
Britain but, because any talk of war was unpopular with the
British people, he could not risk losing the election for his party
by advancing a war policy!
When the war came Churchill was called out of exile by the
people to head the nation in its darkest hour. Churchill saved the
nation. He also saved what was left of the free world.
But on the eve of victory the British people cast him aside for
Labour leader Clement Attlee, who speeded up the dissolution of
the vast British Empire. This trend was started with the
independence of India after the first world war.
This action by the Labour Government set in motion forces
that have led to the dissolution of the greatest Empire in history
in the short space of just over a quarter century. Hence all the
problems that are disturbing the world today. All the props that
had given world society a sense of security in the past have been
knocked away. As a result the world has been plunged into a state
of confusion while it seeks a new foundation on which to erect a
new society.

We might go back iust a little further in English history and
recall the story ( Benjamin Disraeli, who became Lord
Beaconsfield. Disraeli was a Jew in England at a time when Jews
were a despised race in the nation but he won a seat in the House
of Commons. The day he stood up in the Commons to make his
maiden speech members laughed and hooted, so that he could not
be heard. He finally sat down with the prophetic words on his lips
that the day would come when the House would listen to him.
The day came when the House .... and the whole world ...
listened when this man, who became one of Britain's greatest
Erime Ministers of all time, stood up in the Commons to make a
speech.
*4*****4**
Now let us examine the record to see why I have earned a halo
around my head.
After the first world war I told Britain she would lose India.


This seemed to be a crazy thing to say at a time when Britain was
at the height of her power. And so I was ridiculed and hated by
the English official class in Nassau for what they regarded as my
impudence.
But it happened. Britain did lose India.
When Britain and France failed to go to the aid of Ethiopia
to check the invasion by Mussolini of this tiny, defenseless
country, I wrote in this column: "This means war".
Once again I was ridiculed. But the war came.
I marked its progress as the danger of war advanced step by
' pp. When Chamberlain came back from the fatal Munich


Think before you drink Reader appalled at St.Andrew's


EDITOR, The Tribune,
Kindly permit me space in
your most valuable news paper
to express my views in regards
to the ridiculous trend alcohol
consumption is taking in the
Bahamas.
First of all, I must agree
with Grants Town M.P. that "if
we don't destroy alcohol, it
will destroy us".
I think it is incumbent upon
the government to express its
views in respect to the current
trend alcoholic consumption is
taking in the Bahamas. Some
kind of penalty should be
bestowed to all consumers who
abuse and disabuse their
constitutional rights while


intoxicated.
The courts and their
tribunals of the Bahamas have
built up a reputation for
themselves in regards to the
stiff penalties they bestow on
those who are caught with
dangerous drugs; such laws are
legitimate and quite in order.
Now, Sir, the law of
limitations state that when an
individual uses his freedom in
such a way that he hampers or
tampers with the rights and
freedom of others he is under
the law.
You must agree with me
that when one becomes
intoxicated he in truth and in
fact tampers with the rights of


conference with Hitler .... where Czechoslovakia was sacrificed ....
waving a piece of paper and telling the British people: "Peace in
our time", I branded him as a fool .... much to the annoyance of
the English community in Nassau.
But the war came soon afterwards. Remember?
While other people were talking and hoping for peace I
prepared my own affairs for war. When the war came I was ready.
I had a farm going and went through the war with my family in a
secure position. I moved to my farm on a Wednesday. The war
came on Sunday, only four days later!
Early in the war I went to Governor Sir Charles Dundas with
a proposal to help the Allies. He laughed me out of his office with
the crushing question: "Mr. Dupuch, who are you to decide what
the British people need?"
He forbade me to do what I proposed. I did it anyway. It
proved not only to be unique but it was important enough to
cause Washington to send an observer to Nassau to see what we
were doing. And it earned commendation from members of
Britain's War Cabinet and endorsement from the Lords Admiral
in the Admiralty in Britain.
*Britain had a coalition government during the war. Churchill
headed the government with Labour leader Clement Attlee as his
Deputy Prime Minister.
At the time the newspapers in Nassau didn't have their own
foreign news service. We were served by British Official Press
which was sent out to the colonies daily by the Ministry of
Information in London.
The Labour side of the Coalition Government infiltrated this
Ministry and got control of the Information Service which was
then also sent to British troops overseas. The troops overseas were
to vote in an upcoming election.
I noticed from British Official Press copy that reached me that
the news was being slanted in favour of the Labour Party.
I wrote Mr. Churchill and brought this fact to his attention. He
acknowledged my letter with a brief note. Unfortunately I have
lost this correspondence.
Mr. Churchill won the war and saved free people everywhere
from the heel of a Nazi tyranny but he lost the election with
consequences we see all around us today of a world in confusion
as a result of the too speedy dissolution of a vast Empire.
After this war I emphasized and re-emphasized a warning to
the Old Guard in Nassau that they would either lead long-overdue
reforms or the swelling wrath of an angry people would sweep
over .... and destroy .... them,
They persecuted me for my warnings. It has happened ... hasn't
it?

When America concentrated all its help in rebuilding its
enemies Germany and Japan after the war, leaving fatally
wounded Britain to find her own feet, I told Uncle Sam that his
natural ally was Britain and that he could neglect her at his own
peril.
It happened at the time that America wanted to displace
Britain as the world's greatest power and so she not only
neglected her but pressed for the dissolution of the British
Empire.
This fallacious policy reached its peak in the Suez crisis when
America's Foreign Minister John Foster Dulles stood up in the
U.N., alongside the Russian representative and condemned British
Imperialism. Unfortunately Britain's Prime Minister Anthony
Eden backed down under pressure from Foster Dulles.
Incidentally, America was painfully silent a few years later when
Russian tanks raped Hungary!
I sat down during the Suez crisis and wrote a series of articles
in which I warned America that the time would come when she
would stand alone in the world and wish she had a strong Britain
at her side. Commenting on Suez at a later date I reminded Uncle
Sam that one day he might face a similar situation in the Panama
Canal.
Well .... that day is here and now. America does stand alone in
a troubled world and today she is struggling to maintain a place at
the top of the ladder which is being challenged on all sides as a
result of her own shortsighted policies in helping to strengthen
her enemies and neglecting her only natural ally.
I told Uncle Sam things about Cuba, Korea and Viet Nam.
They may have sounded crazy at the time. But they all turned
out to be painfully correct.
In 1955 I saw dark clouds gathering over the Bahamas. I was
so concerned by the blindness of the Old Guard that I organized
the BDL in which white and black people sat down together for
the first time to bring about healthy integration in the country.
During this period I was successful in breaking down the
barriers of racial discrimination in the country and there seemed
to be hope for establishing a healthy relationship between the
races.
But the Old Guard saw me as their Public Enemy No. 1. They
concentrated all their forces on destroying the BDL. They
succeeded and in the process opened wide the door for the
present evil that is destroying the country to enter and take over.
I have no doubt that the PIP Government is well-intentioned
but it has been correctly said that "the road to hell is paved with
good intentions".
I have told the Bahamian people of the dangers that lie ahead
but, as Mr. Minnis correctly says in his cartoon ... they are not
listening.
And I say today, as the Jew said in the House of Commons
many, many years ago: You may not listen now. But the day will
come when you will listen ... and wish you had heeded.
(Honestly, I hope I prove to be wrong on this occasion because
I wish the Bahamas well and desire only peace and happiness for
my people.)
And so I wear a halo. Thank God it is not horns, cloven hooves
and a forked tail.

When I started this article I intended to go into the question of
markets for Bahamian products. Many times in this column I have
told the Government of the colony's unhappy experience with
marketing its products.


But no one pays any attention.
Tomorrow I will deal with this subject when I will discuss the
recent onion shipments to the U.S. as a result of farms in the U.S.
being drowned out by floods.
*********
A THOUGHT FOR TODAY
Tell the truth and shame the devil.


- ANONYMOUS


others. This is evidenced by the
many traffic deaths, which
occur annually as a direct
result of drunken drivers; the
demoralised image the
Bahamas projects when visitors
to our shores see Bahamians
lying on the streets too drunk
to find their way home, and
the drivers who are
momentarily bombarded by
drunk people who by
compulsion stagger from the
side walk to the street.
Undoubtedly, alcohol
consumption is a universal
problem but does it have to
be? I implore the court to
bestow a fine on all those who
by over consumption, destroy
the life or limb of others.
The fact is if a person is
stupid enough to stay at home
and drink himself to death that
is his option; but if he takes in
too much alcohol while away
from home and as a result
injures another person, the
court should fine him or in
extreme cases, jail him!
In conclusion I wish to say
that the alcohol problem will
be an irrepressible problem as
long as mild measures are
taken, but when real stiff
preventitive measures are
taken, the problem will soon
find its way into a state of
obscurity.
I maintain that a man can
drink anywhere, but if he
wants to get drunk let him stay
at home. To deter mental
health problems accidental
deaths, etc, the above must be
adhered to.
ELLISTON RAHMING


4 CLERGY OFF

TO MEETING

IN ANTIGUA
FOUR Bahamian clergymen
left Nassau Monday for St.
John's, Antigua to attend a
meeting of the Steering
Committee of the Caribbean
Council of Churches.
Dr. R. E. Cooper, Michael
Symonette, Charles Cooper of
the Baptist Church in the
Bahamas were accompanied by
the Rev. Edwin L. Taylor of
the Methodist church. The
meeting is ecumenical.
The meeting began in St.
John's Tuesday. Revs. Cooper
and Taylor are on the Steering
Committee and Revs. Smith
and Symonette are attending as
observers.


treatment of its headmaster


EDITOR, The Tribune,
I am appalled by the news of
the harsh action of the Board
of Directors of St. Andrew's
School. To fire the headmaster
after 19 years of service with
pitiless short notice without
adequate reasons and at a time
of year when the opportunities
of a good appointment as a
high school teacher, let alone
as a headmaster, are almost nil,
is the action of a board bereft
of Christian charity and in my
opinion, normal business


ethics. The inadequate reason
given I believe is not even true.
The high academic standard
now attained by the school is
due to John Chaplin more than
to any other one person.
The expression of
appreciation in the letter which
fires him is to me sheer
hypocrisy. How did anyone
have the stomach to write it or
read it?


I do not yet know the views
of other parents for we have
not been consulted by the
Board but I myself would
rather keep John Chaplin and
fire aH the directors. Then we
could have a good school with
the standards of decency put
before the pupils to emulate.
J.R.B. HENDERSON.
P.O. Box N4118,
Nassau


.Just arrived!


* 4> NEW

Sv SHIPMENT OF


SSheets

... & Pillow Cases *


SATI TOWELS


*



Also Bedspreads















E 0
THE GENERAL HARDWARE CO.LT

0 CENTREVILLE -PHONE 2-8944


SOO@O@@@@OOOOOO OOOOO000@0O0**@


3


--


I


.11


aw






















By Abigail Van Buren
11 r "Cmm TM I L. Y. NwM ysi., I,.
DEAR ABBY: My husband and I own a small grocery
store In a very rough neighborhood. We have been here for
many years and make a good living. Two years ago we
were held up twice in 6 months. The robbers tied us up and
cleaned out the register, but no real harm came to us.
After that, my husband hired a security guard. Since then
nobody has bothered us.
A few months ago someone told my husband he was
foolish to pay a security guard-he should let the security
guard go and keep a loaded gun under the counter. Abby,
my husband has never fired a gun in his life-but he took
his friend's advice.
I told my husband I wouldn't go in the store as long as
he kept the gun there. He said I could stay home he
didn't need me. After working side by side with him for 35
years, I am hurt and heartsick. I am so afraid that if a
robber comes in my husband will get excited and reach
for the gun and the robber will kill him. That's the way it
always happens.
Am I wrong to believe we are in more danger keeping
the gun in the store? Or am I right? WORRIED
DEAR WORRIED: You are right. Statistics show that
gus kill more lannocent people than robbers. And law en-
forcement experts would strongly advise against keeping a
S loaded gu handy. The security guard Is a far better Idea.

DEAR ABBY: Do you see anything wrong with enter-
taining a boy friend in your bedroom? I am 15 and Mike is
17, and I entertain him in my bedroom because that's
where the stereo is and all we do is listen to records and
talk. Besides, I have two little brats for brothers and if
Mike and I didn't look ourselves in the bedroom those kids
would be running in and out and bothering us.
When my mother found my bedroom door locked with
Mike inside, she had a cow. We weren't doing anything
wrong. I don't know why she doesn't trust me. I've never
gotten into any trouble with dudes.
What's wrong with listening to records in my bedroom?
Please make your answer short because I don't like long
boring answers. OKAY GIRL
DEAR OKAY: A bedroom Is not an appropriate place
to entertain yoar boy friend. Move your stereo to another
room, don't lock any doors, and ask your mother to please
disewlie the kids.

DEAR ABBY: I am a grown woman but I am so
ashamed I just can't tell the truth about something, and
that is my problem. The daughter of a friend was recently
married and I sent her a luncheon cloth and matching
napkins for a wedding gift She called me and told me the
color doesn't go with her decorating scheme and she'd like
to return it for another color.
Abby, I bought it on sale and was told it was not
returnable. So what should I tell her? ASHAMED
PBAR ASHAMED: Tel her- g gift Is Mt retrnable.
Whaide? And d"'t be ashama There is nothing shame.
MdauNt tailag advantage of a se.


Wednwsday. June 20. 1973.


Pineapples are in abundance.

PINEAPPLES ARE AGAIN IN ABUNDANCE st the Potter's Cay Produce Exchange running at
about $1 for a big juicy number. Try planting the cut off leafy top of the fruit. If you can wait
about two years youIhave a big pineapple all your own


In the meantime, try some
of these recipes to keep the
crop from going down the road
t6 rotsville.
Here is a stuffing which you
can pile on a ham steak. Melt
three tablespoons butter in a
skillet and add three
tablespoons minced celery, a
cup and a half of dry bread
crumbs, a tablespoon minced
green pepper, a dash of pepper
and poultry seasoning,
three-quarters cup crushed
pineapple. Heat stirring. Place
ham in a shallow baking dish
and pile stuffing on top. Bake
uncovered at 350 degrees for
half an hour.
For barbecued spareribs
with pineapple, you will need
about four pounds ribs. Bake
lightly salted ribs at 450
degrees for half an hour.
During that time melt two
tablespoons butter in a pan and
cook a quarter cup each
chipped onion, chopped celery
and chopped green pepper for
five minutes. Add a teaspoon
cornstarch and stir well. Add a
cup of pineapple juice. Cook
the sauce until it is transparent
then add a quarter cup wine
vinegar, two and a half cups
cubed pineapple, a tablespoon
soy sauce and a dash of pepper.
Pour the pineapple mixture
over the ribs. At the end of the
half hour at 450 degrees,
reduce heat to 350 and bake
for an hour.
This is an easy baked dish
enhanced by pineapple slices.
Combine two one-pound cans
baked beans with a tablespoon
minced onion, a teaspoon
prepared mustard and a
teaspoon horseradish. Mix well
and pour into a casserole dish.
Top the beans with six slices
canned luncheon meat spread
with mustard and top each
slice with a slice of pineapple.
Sprinkle the dish with brown
sugar and dot with butter.


Bake at 400 for 25 minutes.
PORK & PINE
Pork also goes very well with
pineapple. Braise the pork
chops by first browning them
well in butter in a skillet. Add
to the skillet half a cup
pineapple juice and half a
minced onion. Cover the pan
and braise the chops for an
hour until tender and well
done. In another pan, saute
well dried pineapple slices until
golden brown. Arrange the
chops on a serving dish and
place a slice of pineapple on
each.
An easy way to spruce up
breakfast is by placing a pile of
pineapple pancakes next to the
sausages. Prepare the packaged
mix and add to it half a cup
drained crushed pineapple and
a little ground cloves. Make the
pancakes according to the
package directions.
Try pickled pineapple slices
as a garnish for meat, poultry
or fish dishes. Make them
about a week before you plan
to serve them.
In a saucepan, put a cup of
pineapple juice, three quarters
cup vinegar, one and a quarter
cups white sugar, a little salt,
eight whole cloves and a dash
of cinnamon. Simmer
uncovered for 10 minutes. Add
the pineapple slices and bring
to a boil. Cool to room



ARRIVED TODAY:
Freeport 11 from Miami
SAILED TODAY: Freeport
II for Freeport
ARRIVING TOMORROW:
Tropic Eve from Recife, Brazil
SAILING TOMORROW:
Tropic Eve for West Palm
Beach; Bahama Star, Flavia,
Emerald Seas for Miarai
SUN
Rises 5:21 a.m.
Sets 7:02 p.m.


BE COOL & COMFORTABLE THIS SUMMER


BUY AN


AMANA AR CONDITIONER


...EVERYONE DOES.


(COOLING ONLY -- call us for prices on Heat and Cool Models)


Model
6P-2JM
109-2J
11-2J
215-3J
218,3J
624-3J


BTU
6300
9000
10,000
15,000
18,000
24,000


ALL INSTALLATION COSTS ARE EXTRA.

FACMORY GUARANTEE ON ALL UNITS.


DON'T DELAY- DO TODAY.


U- .


.'.. .-." .'--0 46:-.- .


temperature and refrigerate.
Another accompaniment for
meats is crushed pineapple
Combine two cups crushed
pineapple with three
tablespoons brown sugar, two
tablespoons vinegar. Place in a
shallow baking dish and dot
with butter. Bake at 330
degrees for half an hour. Serve
warm.
Curried pineapple sauce goes
with ham, chicken or pork.
Simmer a cup of pineapple
juice and a cup of crushed
pineapple with two teaspoons
butter and a teaspoon curry -
more if you like a strong curry
flavour. Cover and cook over
low heat for five minutes.
Finally, here is a shrimp and
pineapple salad for hot summer
days. Mix together a pound of
cooked, cleaned shrimp, a cup
of pineapple chunks, a quarter
cup sliced olives, half a minced
onion, half a cup mayonnaise,
a quarter cup French dressing,
salt and a little lemon juice to
taste. Combine well and place
on a bed of lettuce leaves in a
salad bowl.


Tales of Heinreken

S L -1e A
g .


I:


People do all sorts of things for
a Heineken beer. Try one and
find out why.


Bahar


Distributed by

mas Blenders Ltd


C..'


-- ,W d . . . ll U . r . .. . .


. zl974f:,A






$$ERE S504u





-a.-


PIR MB GREEmm


II


II


H


FUES .M.. Ti SMAYJ- 21, TNUN MATIAY JUNE 23,1973.
FOR YOUR SHOPPING CONVENIENCE WE HAVE FOUR STORES
OPEN ON SUNDAY MORNING FROM 7:00 A.M. to 10:00 A.M. --
ROSETTA ST., OAKES FIELD,
ROBINSON RD., MARKET ST.


SIZE


AJAX SlANT
DETERGENT


i.S. CHOICE
SIRLOIN STEAK


I


4"-Z2.
PKi.


A~ ~


STOKELEYS
CREAM STYLE
CORN


3A3
0ANS


~bg~
F-


UsBYS


S FRUIT COCKTAIL

2
3.88


meow
PINK KING SIZE LIQUI
DETERGENT


u


u.S. mOCE PTEMNrSE M mS CsO MlOW ClISP
T-BONE STEAK ... 1.99 SIRLOIN ROAST t 1.89 BACON. 1.19
I.S. CHICE 16-OZ. W.V W.. ALL MEAT
ROUND STEAK ..... 1.79 BOLOGNA.......................... 1.09 DINNER FRANKS . 1.09



T.V. DINNERS


KENI


1142.
IKS,


TURKEY I


SAJAX UARGE
CLEANSER

C18-S
5 :4


24-OZ. P O IMXIE
PEAS AND CARROTS ..63
2-L MG CINKLE CUT
POTATOES ........ 63
17-OZ. PEPPERIBGE FARMS VANILLA, CHOCOLATE AND
COCONUT
LAYER CAKES.... 1.19
-OZ. THOMAS GLUTON
BREAD ...................................59


JPARUAY DIET
MARGARINE


RC
COLA


6
12-4Z.
OAS


ENRICHED FLOUR
wmt


MLD MAL
FLOUR


LB.
1a16


STARKIST BLUE LABEL
TUNA
orIH

741Z


NW VA 63S
VIENNA SAUSAGE

4,
MU fg


QUARTS KRAFT
GRAPEFRUIT JUICE .69
1-Li CIP SUPERND
COTTAGE CHEESE .63
-SZ. KAFT AMERICAN SUCH
OHEESE ................................69


r'


8'
LB.
Ia


I-4Z. HIE 1I MIll CLEAR MINTS, I UINUS,
MonS IN1 10 1 M SLimCES


III


ORANGES


PEACHES ........................ 69
REST FRESU
CELERY ................. 49
NATIVE 3-LL SAC
ONIONS .........9........
APPLES ..................1 1.8


14VW OZ. CANS FARM EVAPORATED
M ILK ............................... 4F-.88
MILK4W.8
12O JA VAILLA
O LKIES...................... 3,..N


III


? AKERITE
SHORTENING

L79%I
IS.CA


SSOFTWEAVE
MIe AM YELLOW


BLUE


TOILET TISSUE


I


- ii


I


I


wirA


oE











r atS WrulMMr


...by Daphne Wallace-Whltfield


Certainly,


the Chinese ha


a point with Acupuncture!


"NO YOU'RE NOT", cried Dr. Warren when he realized that these needles were to be inserted into his knee.


Ilis venerable Chinese
colleague coaxed Dr. Warren
into taking the treatment.
After all what had he got to
lose Hlie had already tried all
the conventional methods that
modern western medicine had
to offer for the chronic
arthritic condition in his knee
and none had helped. lie
submitted to the treatment
assuring himself that he could
guard against any infection the
needles might cause by rushing
home and taking a dose of
penicillin.
Thus did Dr. Frank Z.
Warren, National Director of
the Acupuncture Research
Society Executive Director of
the Sleep and Somatic Therapy
Centre of New York's
Postgraduate Centre for Mental
Health and Clinical Assistant
Professor in the Departmeht of
Anaesthesiology of New York
University describe to me his
first introduction to
acupuncture on Friday
morning.
This happened some twenty
years ago and concurrent with


an acceptable scientific basis
for acupuncture will be found.
Acupuncture was introduced
in France in 1930 and spread
to other European countries.
Today there are thousands of
doctors in France practising
acupuncture, which is part of
the usual medical curriculum,
Dr. Warren claims.
In the United States it is not
yet fully accepted by the
established medical profession.
The modern Western
application of acupuncture has
been re-named dermal
puncture. The needles, now
made of stainless steel, .are
attached to electrodes
connected to a dermal
puncture machine, which
releases an electrical charge
through the needles. The
needles are applied to the same
points mapped out by the
ancient Chinese thousands of
years ago.
Dr. Warren is convinced that
dermal puncture will be
accepted as a respectable part
of established medical
procedure as soon as the
definite physiological basis has
been established by research
Jnsitutes and sci fc
documentation has Qten


The New York Times in an
article on April 5th reported
how it had been used
successfully for curing drug
addiction.
In China, according to Dr.
Warren, 2,000 cases of polio
have been successfully treated.
However its most
common uses are as an
anaesthetic, in relieving pain
and in diseases caused by a
malfunction of the circulatory
system.
Dr. Warren does not claim
that it will replace chemical
anaesthetics but that in certain
cases it is more appropriate
than drugs, e.g., in dental
surgery and Caesarian section.
It is safer than drugs, which
can have side-effects. However
in drug induced anaesthesia if
the patient begins to wake
another shot can be given him.
Dr. Warren claims acupuncture
in the field of
anaesthesiology to be
important as an adjunct.
It is again appropriate in the
relief of pain in arthritis,
migraines, etc. where
established medical methods
have been exhausted. It is safer
fot the patient thanW the
prolonged use of drugs.
Naturally it is not exactly
supported by the
pharmaceutical industry in the
United States.'
Scientific data is being
accumulated. There are many
cases in France of controlled
scientific evidence. Infra-red
photographs have been taken
as evidence of the change of
temperature in the leg after the
insertion of needles. The
chemical composition of the
blood and certain enzyme
changes have also been
measured. High blood pressure
has been reduced 50 to 60
points merely by inserting two
needles in two specified points.
At 8 p.m. Thursday at the
Renaissance Clinic in the
Balmoral Beach Hotel Dr.
Warren talked to the Bahamian
doctors and dentists on the
subject of acupuncture and
demonstrated the medical
procedure by the use of slides.
This meeting was closed to the
press with whom Dr. Warren
talked the following morning.
The Bahamian doctors with
whom I spoke, after hearing
Dr. Warren, were pragmatic.


Dr. George White admitted
that he knew very little about
acupuncture before and that he
had not gone into it in depth
scientifically but said that "I
think it promises to be an
adjunct to conventional
medicine."
Dr. Wavel Thompson of the
Anesthesiology Department at
the Princess Margaret Hospital
admitted that from all reports
it seems to work. He said: "I
certainly think it has a place -
we know that it works as far as
anaesthesia is concerned". Dr.
Thompson said that he was
especially interested in it for
the treatment of "chronic pain
conditions".
Dr. Richard Morgan said
that acupuncture is "certainly
an interesting technique which
unquestionably needs scientific
research before it can be
applied". He further said that
no doubt in the field of
anaesthesia it does work in
90% of cases but said that
naturally conventional medical
opinions are sceptical as "it
cuts across all western
concepts".
In conclusion I think we can
safely say that acupuncture
works, but that we don't know
as yet why it works.
Yet many of the discoveries
of modern miracle drugs have
been accidental. The Indians
on the South American
sub-continent used cocaine for
added energy and to reduce
fatigue hundreds of years
before it was discovered by
western medicine.
Before access to modern
medicine Bahamians treated
their own maladies with the
herbs and plants at their
disposal. Ceresee tea for colds
and flu, breadfruit tree leaves
made into a tea also for the
reduction of high blood
pressure,' hog 'uh tha to
stimulate the appetite,
strongback tea to quiet the
nerves and relieve pains and
weakness in the waistline, a
white sage solution used as a
sponge bath in measles and
chicken pox is believed to
relieve skin irritation.
Mrs. Ledie iggs, who has
written a book on bush
medicine in the Bahamas, feels
that if some of these plants
could be tested properly, there
could be a breakthrough in the
cures of a number of diseases.
Two scientists in Jamaica
recently discovered that the
ceresee plant could possibly be
used as a cure for cancer and
that the periwinkle plant could
be used in arresting cases of
leukemia,
Miss Martha Hanna, a
Bahamian teacher, studied
bush medicine for a year. She
said that bush medicine was
first used by Bahamians who
studied what plants the goats
ate and their effect.
Mrs. Higgs has pointed out
that "it costs SI million from
the time a plant is selected
until it is in pill form."
Perhaps some company
some day will take the folklore
out of bush medicine and set it
on a firm scientific footing as
Dr. Warren and his colleagues
are separating the old Chinese
philosophy (which is irrelevant
in modern Medicine) from the
actual practice and application
of acupuncture and attempting
to set it on a firm physiological
basis.
One point Dr. Warren made
at the press conference that he
held on Friday is that there is a
new story every day in the
field of acupuncture.
Today's story comes from
Helsinki, Finland via the
Associated Press.
According to this report the
Finnish Track and Field
Association has decided to try
Acupuncture to keep its top
athletes fit for competition.
The shotputter Bo Grahn,
whose Swollen ankle had failed
to respond to treatment by


orthopedic specialists, received
acupuncture treatment on
Monday night and the results
are expected to be announced
later. That is quite a
recommendation for the "pin
nwmen."

NASSAU is experiencing the
season of the influx of students
- not the tourist kind as at
Eater but returning
Bahamian students from
institutes of learning abroad
for the long summer vacation.

MAURICE GUNTON sa


A DOCTOR demonstrates Acupuncture on
Symposium In theUnited States.


of Mrs. Jirleen Glinton and
grandson of Mrs. Mecita
Lightbourne of Stapledon
Gardens, Nassau, has returned
home. Maurice, a graduate of
Government High School (6th
form of 1969) received his
B.A. in economics from the


patient at a


University of Maine in 1972.
This last school year he
pursued his Masters under a
James Packard Ward fellowship
at Lehigh University,
Bethlehem. Pennsylvania, in
the Department of
On Page 8, Co,


TERMITECONTR)L

PEST CONTROL & TENT FUMIGATION
FREE Inspection


FRANK HANNA EXTERMINATORS
P. O. Box N-8321 Phone 34531










m mMENmtiff am

NOW! of''

Continuous dancing every night except Thursday...
. ' A 10 unt... .
CANtiON Se DINING FROM 7 P.M.
NO OOVEA NO MINIMUM


announces New Summer Hours effective
June 25th, 1973 until further notice.

WEEKDAYS: 7 a.m. 4 p.m.
SUNDAYS: 8 a.m. 2 p.m.

Try our delicious Sunday Buffet Lunch,
served from 12 noon to 2 p.m., for only
$4.00 per person, children under 12
years, $2.50.

Contact us tor all your catering needs.


MACKEY ST. TEL: 2-1221


_ Wednemd2y, June 2 1973.


MAURICE GLINTON JOYCE MARIE ANTONI
...seeks.Ph.D. ... now a lawyer


WULFF RD


*-) -


FMA





/ e rToS of the I"
exported o bea In the


Available In 12 OZ. CANS $11.75
BOTTLES (10 oZ.) $1Q50
and STUBBIES 12 OZ. $11.50
EXCLUSIVE AGENTS


MAURY ROBERTS CO. L1DL
Prince Qeore Arcade Phone 22896 or 2212 for delivery or Ihfermatlon


v w4m WAP


[__SEEBOY


IJ- CAP Ti '4 1, 1







day, June 20, 1973.


SbWe WrUlM


TVS BAHAMIAN
SUPERMARKETS
If it's value you really want,
you really want SuperValue I


I II L I


1111


B&H&MAS
GOOMBAY
SUMMER.


U.S. CHOICE
CMSK TEAK
U CICE
SHOULDER STEAK
U.S. CHOICE
SHOULDER ROAST
U.S. CHOICE
RIB ROAST
U.S. CHOICE
DELMONICO STEAK
U.S. CHOICE
SHORT RBS
U.S. CHOICE
GROUND CHUCK
LAMB LIVER
LAMB KIDNEYS


U.S. CHOICE
CHUEK ROAST


Per lb. '1.25
Per lb. '1.4
Per lb. '1.39
Per lb. '1.89
Per lb. '2.39
Per lb. .89
Per Ib. '1.19
Per Ib. .79C
.990


PORK TAILS


99C


Per lb.


.590


HUSON
PAERTOEL
-igRol


F-90


1I 1 i


IIN


ITa


CHEF BOY-AR-DEE SPAGHETTI
& MEAT BALLS i5-oz


HUNTS 14-oz
TOMATO


KETCHUP


HUDSON ASST.
PAPER NAPKINS


DELSEY ASST. 2 Roll
BATHROOM TISSUE


REALEMON
JUICE
ALEGRE 12-oz


32-oz


NECTAR MANGO PINEAPPLE 3/894


SKIPPY CRUNCHY SMOOTH
PEANUT BUTTER 12-oz


794


PARSONS SUDSY
AMMONIA


2/$1.09


2/894


180's 594


2/994


TETLEY
ICE TEA


MIX


ZEST SOAP


IVORY LIQUID


Ind.
Bath


22-oz


4/494
3/994


894


COMET CLEANSERil-oz2/794


SHIPPAMS
MEAT SPREADS 1A-oz


DONALD COOKS
954 BEEF GRAVY/CURRY/STEAK
& KIDNEY 12-oz


SMEDLEYS' SLICED
GREEN BEANS
ARMOUR
POTTED MEAT


3/494

3/994


FLIP FLOPm
SAMS 49C


KRAFT MEDIUM CHUNK
CHEDDARCHEESE


LUE BONNET SOFT
MARGARINEE 1
- SUNNY DELITE
CITRUS PUNCH


12-oz $1.19


6-oz


-lb


64-0o


590


MORTONS
POT PIES BEEF& TURKEY So, 2/X1A
OREIDA SHOESTRING
POTATOES 1- b 55$
MRS. SMITH
APPLE PIES ZoN I
MCKPN7IF


2/$1.19
$1.09


GREEN PEAS


24-oz


MUELLEITS
ANMIYi6 C MACATON!
READY-CUT


il JL'I


'JIll


* I


;Il


Ill


eTe


ITT


28-oz 2/894


20-oz 2/894


5-1-oz


2/894


PER FAIR


hI0


1111


B A


RICE!,a-,,l

$ N2


GOLDFN FISH

TUNA FISH
-1IE OZ.


2/99C


I


BAAKE-RIT


p p '


T I


DETERGENTA

*na99ClBB


()"l,(.i ",\ [ :,I ''I f LI[;


1~in $ I ( il I !IIIi
lFRA K s I [ 0,9
POR SAUSAGEI. $l[]l!! 09ll.


DAIRY DELIGHTS -


3









~Ur riam edesa Jm 0. 173


From Page 6
International Relations. His
M.A. was awarded May 27.
Maurice has been accepted
for a Ph.D. programme at the
University of Pennsylvania in
the Department of
International Relations.
After all this higher
education Maurice intends to
pursue a career in the
Bahamian civil service. "I'm a
Bahamian", he says, "I've got
to come home".
,* *44*4CC $


Dr. and Mrs. Albert Antoni
of Freeport, Grand Bahama,
attended the graduation of
their younger daughter JOYCE
MARIE on May 26 from the
Faculty of Law, Queen's
University, Kingston, Ontario,
Canada.
Joyce, who holds a B.A.
degree from the University of
Miami, has now received her
Bachelor of Law degree and is
presently articled in a law firm


- -. I i Um IV'TV -
ROBERT d'ALBENAS ANDREA BLAISE CARHART
... business degree ... gets B.A. degree


in Toronto, Canada in
preparation to being called to
the Ontario Bar.
AN D REA BLAISE


Centreville Food Market


East of ABC Motors,'6th Terrace, Centrevile.
TELEPHONE 5-8106 P. O. BOX 5714 NASSAU
EXTRA SPECIAL
CADBURY'S GIFT BOX CHOCOLATES. Y, PRICE
i--------------


PURINA DO CHOW


LIBBY'S FRUIT COCKTAIL :


MAXWELL HOUSE
INSTANT COFFEE


CARFIART daughter of Mr. &
Mrs. William Carhart of Nassau,
has recently graduated from
Saint l.eo College, Florida,
where she received a Bachelor


of Arts degree, with a
concentration in elementary
education.
Mrs. Maria McKenzie of
Cunningham Lane, Nassau, has
announced the engagement of
her daughter DONNA to Mr.
Patrick Clifford, son of Mrs.
Orient Murphy of Rock Sound,
Eleuthera.
The bride-to-be is employed
at the Bank of Nova Scotia at
Bay and Deveaux Streets,
Nassau and the groom-to-be is
with the bank's Freeport
office.
The wedding will take place
at St. Mary's, Virginia Street
on June 30. Father Glendon
Brant will officiate, assisted by
Canon Holmes.
Mr. and Mrs. Milton Swain
On Page 10, CoL 3


STORE HOURS MONDAY TO THURSDAY,
8.30 A.M. -8 P.M.
FRIDAY AND SATURDAY
8:30 A.M. -9 P.M.
OPEN SUNDAY MORNING 7-30 10 A.M.


10 LBBAG. $2.90


10-0


BLANCO BLEACH
PHOSFERINE TONIC WINE


IIIENA


McCLEANS
TIOTI PASTE
KRAFT FRESH
$RANGE JUICE
IRANIES


(LARGE BOTT


(LARGE TUBE


Mk,&


303 43C CAN SWIFT BUT
TURKEYS
ZJAR. $2.29 CHICKEN
QTS. 359 f FRESH GRI
QTS. $2.40 U.S. CHOICE
LES) $1.15 SIRLOIN S
U.S. CHOICE
S2 For $1.419 T-BONE S1
U.S. CHOICE


(M/GALS) $1.59
DOZ Sit


TERBALL
10-12 LBS. 815
HIGHS2 LB. BOX $2.9 4
FOUND BEEF LB8 l9


TEAK


TEAK


LB. $1.1


LB. $1.3


I..


PORTER HOUSE STEAK LB.$1. II;


U.S. CHOICE
TIP lo6N


S1.71


ff10tWNEp

eobeLf


WE'VE EMWICED
HATCHET BAY RECOMBINED MILK
WITH


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

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


VITAMIN NS .. .
SO IMPORTANT FOR GROWTH,
HEALTH AND VIGOR


PROTEINS....
SO NECESSARY FOR BUILDING
STRONG MUSCLES


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


Remember to shop


Hatchet Bay- The Bahamian Way


o1


~js


oI


II


*Tell


I II


v* .-. y:A


I

I!


--

ii'.


No.1 Rice in the Bahamas Mahatma i
SLONO RAIN R
ALWAYS COOKS UP LIGHT AND FLUFFY AmIUwa R t
km ~mus nme mmm mesm am -- sme mas ma m amm -m m m -m m m mm em emm emm sm em mm m mm m m mm mm -e me u m ml mm am mm m m am mm mm a mm a mm me ma m am em am am ...


L. r-L A l t,


Wednesday June21E1973.


L ,


{..,,


' :[*


r aliO Wrthlatt


PBW_ -^
V^-.~^^~-*-






Weglesday, June 20, 1973.


9


sit Wrtlmnt


SPECUIALS IU OWI I ENUINU JUNE 21-Z.
QUANTITY RIGHTS RESERVED
mi m a m Im


-24 FOR YOUR CONVENIENCEU, uun iuOnc neunon :
MONDAY THROUGH THURSDAY 8:30 A.M. *7:00 P.M.
;-- FRIDAY & SATURDAY 8:30 A.M. 9:00 P.M.. SUNDAY 7:00 10:00 A.M.


CARNATION
CREAM
LRG.
4/990


:


Pr SMA
OWDER MILK
160Z.
e $1.69 /


U.S. CHOICE



C FRESH


U.S. CHOICE
CHUCK STEAK
U.S. CHOICE
SHOULDER ROAST
U.S. CHOICE
SHOULDER STEAK
4 NEW ZEALAND
LAMB LEG


ROAST


ORKALL


LB $1.19
LB. $1.29
LB. $1.39


LB. .99


CUTS


rI---ROCRYSPCA.


MAXWELL HOUSE
COFFEE
CAMPBELL'S
VEGETABLE
SPRIGONE
DELMONTE
PEACHES
LIBBY'S


CRYSTAL SPRINGS
WATER
GAL.
990


REGAL
ALT TONI
6PK.


8-OZ.


SOUPlooz.
20-OZ.


HALF 303


$1.59
SAVE 30c
3/694
894
2/994


SWEET PEAS 303 2/$1.00
I- ------------
I- SUCCESS RICE ,
BUY ONE GET ONE FREEII'


WESSON OIL


38-OZ. $1.45


P ERGFINO
CORNED BEEF 12OZ.
GRAVY TRAIN
DOG FOOD 5LB.
WINCARNIS
TONIC WINE PTS.
GOLDEN FISH
TUNA 70z,
BERMUNDEZ
BISCUITSSHORTY, MOPSY,
CREAM, DOMINO, LEMON SNAPS
KAM
LUNCHEON MEAT
WITH BACON AND CHEESE 12-OZ.


CHARCOAL
BRIQUETS


10-LB.


CRACKER JACKS ioz.


BLANCO BLEACH c
MAXWELL HOUSE
COFFEE ANY GRIND 2-LB.
FRANCO AMERICAN


COLD POWER
ETERGEN
KING SIZE


$1.59


KRAFT


894


2/99C


HATCHET BAY
ICE CREAM


RAINBOW FARM
5/95c EGGS


2/884
$1.19
7/884


3AL 994


LRG.DOZ.


,2GAL. $1.29


89C


L FRZNFODBY 4


STOFFER'S
APPLE PECAN
STREUSEL CAKE


SDOG FOOD
I 15-OZ. ALL FLAVORS
4 3/57{ 0'


$1.29


$2.59 THOMAS 12 OZ.
SAVE 40c PROTEINOR GLUTEN BREAD 850


SPAGHETTI 15,/4oz. 3/574
O.K. FLOUR LB. 656 ROSS PEAS 4oz. 6/$1.00
-m m m m m m m m m m m m m m m m m m m m m m m m m m


U


COKE oRFANTA JUNKANHO SMA SH6/99(
0 F T GOOMBAY PUNCH


ALL FLAVOURS 12-OZ.


.99


LB.


DAISY CHEESE


LB. .19


LB. .9


,i PAMPERS
DAYTIME
3OCT.
$2.39


794 GRAPEFRUIT JUICE.
7.9 MRS. FILBERTS 1-LB. BOWLS
$2.39 SOFT MARGARINE


I/V


ko/


r-


XNAJ


vw








g rht ritbuam


BAHAMAS TELECOMMUNICATIONS
CORPORATION
(BATELCO)
SBTelCo has a challenging opening for a Bahamian



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


four years
in a similar


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 & 1.R., Bahamas
Telecommunications Corporation, P.O. Box N3048
to reach him not later than June 23, 1973.


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


1973 FORD LTD


AQUARIUS BOUTIQUE

HALF PRICE





PANTS 0 LONG DRESSES T-SHI RTS
JEWELLERY HAMMOCKS ETC.
SAT. JUNE 16 to SAT. JUNE 23


ASEARIUS
BOUTIQUE
CHARLOTTE STREET


The bride-to-be is employed
as a legal secretary in
Morristown, Tennessee after
receiving her B.A. in
Psychology at Carson-Newman
College, Jefferson City. The
groom-to-be is also a
psychologist and received his
B.A. and M.A. from Middle
Tennessee State University. He
is employed as the Residential
Unit Coordinator at the
Multi-County Comprehensive
Mental Centre, Tullahoma,
Tennessee.
Robert d'Albenas, 21, son of
Mr. and Mrs. Donald d'Albenas
of Nassau, graduated from the
University of Western Ontario
on June 6 with a Bachelor of
Arts honours degree in business
administration Her was also the
recipient of a merit award and
distinguished membership in
the university's permanent
honours society.
Robert is working with the
d'Albenas Agency under Mr.
Roscoe Albury, vice president
in charge of purchasing.
Carol Ann Lightbourn,
eldest daughter of Mr. & Mrs.
David Lightboumr graduated at
the end of May with a Bachelor
of Arts Degree.
Miss Lightbourn attended


From Page 8
of Shirley Heights have
announced the engagement of
their daughter, CAROLYN, to
Edwin Renee Watley, son of
Mr. and Mrs. Leearnest Wately
of Bernice, Los Angeles.
Carolyn is a student at
Southern University in Baton
Rouge, Louisiana and Edwin
graduated last month from
Southern University in
Electrical Engineering.
The wedding date has been
set December 22 of this year.
The couple plan to live in
the Los Angeles area for the
next two years until the
bride-to-be has finished her
studies in Pharmacy.
* * 0 *
Mr. & Mrs. Cannis Pinder of
Twynam Avenue, Nassau, have
announced the engagement of
their daughter GAIL ARONA
PINDIR to Mr. Nery Mejicano,
son of Mr. & Mrs. Nery
Mejicano of Guatemala City,
Guatemala, Central America.


Orleans, La. with a B.A. degree
in Business Administration.
Gordon Thomas Knowles,
son of Mr. and Mrs. Arnold J.
Knowles of Nassau, was
recently granted a Bachelor of
Arts Degree from Baylor
University, Waco, Texas at the
annual spring commencement
exercises.
While at Baylor, Gordon
studied in the division of Radio
- T.V. Film of the
University's Oral
Communication Department.
Gordon was a member of
the staff of the University
Radio Station where he served
as News Director for one year.
He was also active in the
Baylor Theatre Repertory
Company.
During his time at Baylor he
was a member of the
International Club of which he
served as President for a term.
He was also the 1972 recipient
of the "Outstanding
International Student" award
presented annually by the
Waco Jaycees.
After visiting with his
parents, Gordon will be
returning to the U.S. to
continue in-job training in the
field of television.


PERMANENT DIACONATE


ON FRIDAY, June 29, at 8
p.m. in Our Lady's Church on
Deveaux Street, Bishop
Leonard will ordain Peter
Rahming and Lawrence Bethell
as Permanent Deacons of the
Church. Mr. Bethell and Mr.
Rahming are the first men to
be ordained in the Catholic
Church in the Bahamas to the
Permanent Diaconate.
This ancient office in the
Church, since the time of the
Apostles, was restored by the
Fathers of Vatican Council 1I.
The purpose of the Permanent


ONLY $f,52


Liberal tiade-ins


Tel: 2.-1031


Diaconate is to bring to life
again the needed services of the
Church to bear added witness
to Christ's availability to His
people. The function of the
Permanent Deacon is to
officially preach the word of
God, instruct the people,
baptize solemnly, to distribute
Communion, to bring
Communion to the sick, assist
at liturgical functions in a
solemn way and in a special
way the services of the deacon
are for works of charity and
kindness to the needy.
Both Mr. Bethell and Mr.
Rahming are married men and
members of St. Joseph's parish.
A reception for the candidates
and their families will be held
in Our Lady's school following
the ordination.

Be the man

you want to be!


Keep fit with

DeWits Pills


with Iths ction
4iOdM BACKUMN


FROM CANM


Rollins College, Winter Park,
Florida, for four years and her
major subject was English. She
was on the President's List and
the Dean's List.
During her last year at
Rollins College she edited the
college poetry magazine and
was awarded the 1973 prize for
poetry offered by The
Academy of American Poets at
Rollins College. She taught
poetry appreciation at three
Florida High Schools during
her last semester and on
returning to Nassau in August
she hopes to take an active part
with the group of publishing
Bahamian poets.
Cornel Mortimer, oldest son
of Mr. and Mrs. Lester
Mortimer of Baillou Hill Road,
has recently graduated from
Dillard University in New


STAR KIST
LIGHT TUNA


u.s. CHOICE BEEF ROAST
U.S. CHOICE PORK LOIN ROAST
FRESH BROILING CHICKENS


ARMOUR STAR TURKEYS
CAMPBELLS PORK & BEANS


I FOR 3 in 1
LAWN SERVICE


FERTILIZE FUNGICIDE
PEST CONTROL'*
TROPICAL 2-2157


e6-oz. 590


LB $1.75 OLD SOUTH ORANGE JUICE


LB $1.10


LIBBYS KIPPER FILLETS


LB 79t IVORY LIQUID


GIANT


10-12 LB; 69C

16-OZ 280


ALPO BEEF CHUNKS


HORLICKS,
CHOCOLATE & VANILLA
DELMONTE FRUIT COCKTAIL


$1.15
303 460


DELMONTc WHOLE GREEN BEANS 303 46


UNCLE BEN RICE


MORTON SALT


10 LB. $2.43


lot


ACCEPT NO SUBSTITUTE


PICK UPACASE AT


ASA H.


PRITCHARD LTD.


P ON 264374 *19


_____________ U


MR. and MRS. DAVID LIGHTBOURN Iat RollIns College, Florida for their eldest
daughter's graduation shown with Carol and their younger daughter Beth.


-l t wI -w
GAIL PINDER GORDON KNOWLES
... engaged ... B.A. degree


46oz 690
49t


86t


24-OZ


76t


CARLING

BLCK AuIEL


BEER


12x12 OZ.


CANS


IN THE



HANDY PAK


Only '54


" L

"HMl "at~


OTORS


R0.BOX6218


I erea 1
y a 0"a~k"
A T Ls*? .
malt a
word.eI eaw '"--
E C C letter MIT
he an ed ea
osal ach
word must contain the lare
letter. and there Mi"set be at,
lmastoae eclSht-letler Word In rihe
ilaL No phisals; sofres o r4.
soNwnamesi
4.2""r: words, od
4 5wed,5rUgo we 8good ,
VUSTERtAY' o SOLUTION,
eigel leftes 0s Pewe lleow,
S' role rose rowe
sw oe aole sore ewel
Swore woke wre work W
111188 worile, .


a-











LJieed y, June 20, 1973. Ge 11





CLASSIFIED SECTION T PLACE R ADV


E ESTATE REAL ESTATE FO RENT CARS FOR SALE CARS FOR SALE FOR SALE PETS FOR SALE IELP MiTEI
2I CiniA2


FOR SALE
BY OWNER
House in Highland Park -
exicutive type home. 4
bedrooms, 2% baths, living,
dining, family, kitchen, double
cat 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
allcondlitioned. To view
telephone 2-1722-3.

CU0093
JQHNSON TERRACE -
bdroom 1 bath home extra
room or study, fully
fiarnlshed including
aiplyrditioning, T.V. and
v.sr. $25,000.00. Call
!#884.
a0113
NUST SELL one lot
aproximately 87' x 110'
Ir Estates. zoned private
fling or duplex. Phone
4A026.

C10002
CHOICE COMMERCIAL
SWIE, Madeira Street. Suitable
f4j bank, offices, showroom
2 storey building in rear,
lage spacious building in front.
$15,700. Call 5-1623.

0034
1 FOR SALE
E OWNER House in
Highland Park, 3 bedrooms, 2
both, living, dining, kitchen,
iulity room and carport. Built
In range and baker on lot 90 c
109. Nice home in nice area.
To view telephone 2-1722-3.
0203
Hospital Lane Shop, House &
L-t reasonably priced for
quick sale Phone 36104.
C10204
FOR SALE
cANOTTAGE ESTATE -
Ine residential lots from
,550.
MGH VISTA A Good Deal
Lot 90 x 100 ... ONLY
,50b.
UTH BEACH AREA -acre
size lots.. Price $7,000. 10%
Down with Low monthly
payments.
CINTERBURY PARK near
Prince Charles Drive In Theatre
.r Lots 75 x 110 ... $150
O fl ... Easy terms.
IONOW ROAD ... 2
C nmercial Lots opp. school
aidx 3/4 acre Price $36,000
F3RRI NGTON RD. opp
A.F. Cemetery Lot 75 x 160
Aing $18,000.
DUTIFUL LOT ... SOUTH
A.CH SHORES ... 75 x 150
QILY $10,000
*1LFF RD.. Large
mercial lot adjacent to
HtIse of Labour Bidg ... Price
$4,000.
C#RIMICHAEL RD ... 2
commercial lots.. Each 106 x
16 ... Package $15,000 or
separately $8,500.
MONASTERY PARK ... Nice
I0 from $5,950 $300 Down
..:100 per mth.
SFA BREEZE Lots 100 x 100
From $6,300... 20% Down ...

I AERIAL PARK Lots 95 x
1 ... All utilities ... Price
$i300 10% Down ... Terms.
L TITLE HYDE PARK 1 Lot
6 100 ... $3,900.
B UE HILL ESTATES -
HStop corner lot ... all utilities
8t x 100 ... ONLY $6,000.
-PERKLEY FERGUSON
R L ESTATEFrederick Street
SPh. 21238-24913
P. 0. Box N4278,
NASSAU
0207
T FOR SALE
sT BAY STREET 2
srey 4 bedroom 31/2 Bath
living room & Ig family
r m ... overlooks Ocean. Price
0,000 ... View by appt.
lST BAY STREET 4
Bedroom 3 Bath ho's -h
stidy & sitting room. 2 way
water system fully A/C...Guest
ctage Salt water swimming
plOI on well landscaped
glrunds over 1 acre
.0,00O
CFlPPINGHAM 4 bedroom
3.bath with Bahama Room ...
lled in grounds ... complete
pvacy Extra bedroom &
th with Den can be used as
e!clency $50,000.
.IGH VISTA 2 storey 3
hqroom with 1Vz bath & extra
14- Living rpom has fire place
..a tio ...$65,000
W TON HIGHWAY 4


room 3 bath 2 Patios-view
ocean asking $85,000
LAND PARK Lovely 3
room 2 bath house with
f ily room & screened in
ch ... carporte & utility
m asking $55,000 ...
nlished.
LAND PARK 3
room 2 bath house -
Ished Like new $55,000.
NCE CHARLES AVE --
r entrance to Glenniston
dens ... Large 4 bedroom
so with 2 Baths ... $55,000
pen to offer.
HAVE HOUSES IN
SSAU EAST FROM
000 ... SEA BREEZE
M $40,000
BERKLEY FERGUSON
REAL ESTATE
Frederick Street
Ph. 21238-24913
.0. Box N4278,
NASSAU


810io 8nir
F cR~a rI 1U /I


A large attractive corner 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.
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.
C10217
SPACIOUS EXECUTIVE
HOME for gracious living and
entertaining on 150 foot
waterfront lot, this is the buy
of the year for the person who
warts something just a little
nicer.

OTHER HOMES AVAILABLE
from $23,850 -- up. Call us if
you want to buy or sell Real
Estate G ROSHAM
PROPERTY LTD. Serving the
Bahamas in Real Estate Sales
since 1947, 107 Shirley Street,
Next to Sassoon House. Phone
27662 or 28966.

C10172
FOR SALE BY OWNER:
3 bedroom 21/ 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 oven. Fully
furnished, 172 ft. canal water
frontage, 84 ft. dock. Hoists to
accommodate 25' boat. Only
three years old. $80,000.00
Seabreeze Estates.
Call: G. L. Sweeting 22738
9 to 5 Mon. thru. Fri.
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.
.FoLn.i grr 9 i, Q 9 ,.
C10134
FOR SALE
SACRIFICE
2 commercial lots 50 x 103
adjoining. Phone 77078.
C 10090
PRESTIGE HOMES
Phone 28851
P.O. Box N-1469, Nassau

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

SEABREEZE 4 bedrooms, 2
bath, living and dining room.
Furnished, carport, laundry
room.

PARK GATE 2 bath 3
bedroom, living and dining
room, breakfast room, den,
patio enclosed, laundry room,
maid's quarters.

NASSAU EAST 3 bedrooms,
2 bath, living and dining room,
patio, laundry room, furnished,
airconditioned.

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

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

HIGH VISTA 2 bedrooms 2
bath, living and dining room.
Family room, den, large patio.
Wall to wall carpeting.
Furnished.

EAST SHIRLEY STREET 2
2 bedroom apartments. Living
and dining room, kitchen, near
Montagu Beach.

DREAM HOUSE on
waterfront Call for
information.


4 UNIT APARTMENT 2
bedrooms, living and dining
room, bath. Completely
furnished.

2 COMMERCIAL BUILDINGS
- Centreville 30x100 has 3
year lease. $850 per month.

COMMERCIAL PROPERTY
75x100 warehouse 2000
sq.ft., 3 bedroom apartment
and 1 bedroom apartment.

2 LOTS Coral Harbour.

LOT HIGH VISTA Best buy
of the year ONLY $4500.00
FOR QUICK ACTION LIST
WITH USi

S FN RENT
C10040
2 BEDROOM apartment -
M ontrose Avenue. Basic
furniture. 1 bedroom
airconditioned, washer. To
view telephone 2-1722-3,


ONE HOUSE FOR
Telephone 2-8989.


RENT.


C10032
OFFICE OR STORE SPACE
Charlotte near Bay. Immediate
occupancy, ample parking.
Inquire 4-2017.
C 10041
4500 square feet, warehouse cr
office space, available
immediately. Montrose
Avenue. To view. telephone
2-1722-3.
C10180
2 BEDROOM APARTMENT -
airconditioner phone in
lovely garden, private Estate,
Top of Village Road Phone
31456.
C 10049
ONE EXTRA LARGE twj
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.

C 10022
A I RCONDIT IONE
Efficiency apartment. Ring
5-8679 Mr Pritchard.

C10219
DUPLEX IN Blair Estate -
attractively furnished with
airconditioner. Phone Mr.
Albury 36313 9 a.m. to 5 p.m.
C10116
3 Bedroom, 2 bath, completely
furnished home, Nassau East,
near school. Available July 1st.
Call 3-6151 nights, 5-8141
iys.

C 10033
LARGE ONE BEDROOM
apartment, nicely furnished.
$250 per month. Call
CHESTER THOMPSON REAL
ESTATE .2-4777-8.
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

3 BEDROOM 2 bathroom
airconditioned, fully furnished
house in Sans Souci. Large
enclosed garden. Safe for
children. Telephone 41562.
C 10083
HILLCREST TOWERS
Spacious 2 bedroom 2 bath
apartment, large balcony,
airconditioning, swimming
pool short or long term. $400
per month. Contact 2-1841
days.
C 10206
Completely furnished one
bedroom apartment,
airconditioned, fully carpeted,
T.V. antenna, automatic
washer & dryer. $200.00
Phone 5-8112.
C10216
1 BEDROOM furnished
apartment airconditioned.

Extra large 2 bedroom
furnished apartment,
airconditioned.
GROSHAM PROPERTY LTD.
107 Shirley Street, Phone
27662 or 28966.
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.
C10227
2 BEDROOM COTTAGE. fully
furnished. Village Road. Call
32072 (Johnson)
C10228
CABLE BEACH Waterfront --
1 studio apartment, 1 large 2
bedroom apartment, 1 two
bedroom house. Phone 77739


or 27421.

C 10236
TWO BEDROOM unfurnished
apartment -- Centreville. Call
3-4128

C 10244
INTERESTED in leasing home
on waterfront Eastern Road.
Possible purchase. Call Mrs.
Saunders between 8 a.m. 4
p.m. at 24001'.


LOST

LOST DOG


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


C10212
ABC MOTORS
Budget-priced, A-i
used cars.
Rest value for
your money.
1972 PONTIAC VENTURA,
automatic transmission $3,900
1972 CHEVROLET VEGA.
automatic transmission $3,300
1972 VAUXHALL CRESTA,
automatic transmission $3,100
1972 FORD ESCORT,
standard $1,800
1972 FORD CAPRI,
automatic transmission,
ait conditioned $2,900
1971 FORD LTD,
automatic
transmission, air
conditioned $3,600
1971 VAUXHALL VICTOR
STATION WAGON,
automatic transmission $1,400
1970 FORD CORTINA,
automatic transmission $1,200
1970 VAUXHALL VICTOR
STATION WAGON
4-door, standard $800
1970 HILLMAN HUNTER
4-door, automatic
transmission, radio $1,100
1970 FORD CORTINA
E/C, automatic
transmission $1.000
1970 TRIUMPH
1360 standard $1,000
1970 TOYOTA COROLLA
standard $1,200
1969 TORINO
2-door As Is $1,000
1969 PLYMOUTH BARACUDA
automatic transmission $1,650
1969 FORD CORTINA
4-door, standard $1,100
1969 FORD TORINO
G.T. 2-door, automatic
transmission $1,500
1969 CHEVROLET MALIBU
4-door, automatic
Transmission $1,600
1969 MORRIS MINI
standard $600
1970 RAMBLER St.,
automatic transmission $1,8(10
1968 TRIUMPH
1300 standard,
air conditioned $1,250
1969 VOLKSWAGEN
FASTBACK $900
1967 VOLKSWAGEN
FASTBACK $800
ABC MOTORS
Collins Avenue
Centreville
Phone 2-1031
OPEN MONDAY TO FRIDAY
8.00 a.m. to 6.00 p.m.
SATURDAY 8:00 a.m. to 5 p.m.

C10247


-at -


TODAY'S
SPECIAL BUY
1968 CADI LLAC
FLEETWOOD LIMOUSINE
$6850.00

Also available

1972 VAUXHALL VICTOR
good condition $2400.00
1971 DODGE AVENGER
stick shift, blue $1150.00
1970 SINGER VOGUE
SEDAN automatic $950.00
1964 LINCOLN
CONTINENTAL
white, nice interior $400.00
1972 VAUXHALL FIRENZA
blue, stick shift $2250.00
1967 MERCURY COUGAR
green, automatic $1000.00
1969 FORD GALAXIES
reconditioned $1000.00
1970 FIAT 124
stick shift $700.00
1971 DODGE AVENGER
bargain, automatic $1500.00
1972 DODGE AVENGER G.L.
qood buy $2350.00
1970 PLYMOUTH
BARRACUDA
red, automatic $1500.00
1969 FORD FALCON
automatic $1200.00
1969 DATSUN S/W
stick shift, red $800.00
1972 FORD THUNDERBIRD
very low mileage,
2 door $8500.00
1970 DODGE CHALLENGER
very clean $3200.00
1969 FORD ESCORT
blue, 2 door $750.00
1971 PLYMOUTH CUSTOM
SUBURBAN white $3500.00
1967 FORD CORTINA
white, automatic $700.00
1970 HILLMAN MINX S/W
white, automatic $1200.00


FINANCING AVAILABLE
Come in and see us
Oakes Field near
Police Barracks
Phone 3-4711.

C10208
FORD CORTINA ESTATE
1969, excellent condition, ona
owner, expatriate leaving
island, MUST SELL THIS
WEEK! Reduced to only
$1,200. Tel. 36189 and 21901.

C10222
1972 TOYOTA 1000,
Excellent Condition Available
1st July, Call 42050 after 6:00
p.m.
C10232
One XJ6 4.2 litre, air
conditioned, radio, A-i
condition. Phone 2-8079.
C10231
1964 VALIANT. Excellent
engine. Ask at Coakley
Apartments, Farrington Road
opposite Treglown. Thursday
to Saturday 5 p.m. to 9 p.m.


C10028 I MOTOR BIKE I C10237


ISLAND MOTOR COMPANY
1970 LTO.
TRADE-INS FROM
YOUR PONTIAC DEALER .

1968 FIAT- 124 Green $900
1969 VICTOR 2000 S/W
Auto. $850
1972 PONTIAC VENIUKAM-
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 CADI I '.LAC -
Aito. $975

TRADE-INS WELCOMED
Located Oakes Field
Opposite Ice Plant
Tnl.-nlntwre 346 33-7-8
C10235 W



PROVIDENCE

LEASING

LIMITED
Collins Avenue


UKll SECTION

IOF ISEo VEHICLES






NOI EASINAILE IFF

IEFISM

FINCE A ISMAKE




OWN

PAYMENTS START

AT $300?


AMERICAN CARS

EUROPEAN CARS

JAPANESE CARS


AUTOMATIC
TRANSMISSIONS

STANDARD SHIFTS

SOME
AIR-CONDITIONED

SOME SUITABLE
FOR TAXIS



BI DISCOUNT

FOR CASH

IRADE -INS ACCEPTED

NOBETTER
BARGAINS AROUND
THIS WEEK'S SPECIAL
BARGAIN -- 1972
CHEVY 6-ton FLAT
DUMP VEHICLES
LOCATED OPPOSITE
LAUNDERETTE ON
GIBBS CORNER DON'T
BE DISAPPOINTED .
COME EARLY.
C10230
1970 MORRIS 1000. Excellent
condition. 15,000 miles. One
owner $1,100 O.N.O Phone
5-3353
C 10224
FIAT 124 Sedan, 1970, gear
shift. Phone 31518.

I FORSA I
C10177
BRAND NEW Minnesota Fats
Pool Table. Phone 2-8851
(days) 58979 (nights).


C10181
72 Suzuki 250 cc. Phone
24635 -- ask for Larry 8
a.m. to 5 p.m. $550.00.


C10171
ORGAN, Spinet Model
Hammond, cherrywood finish,
as new.
MAGNAVOX, Stereo Console
Combination, Cherrywood
finish.
Call 3-1595 after 6 p.m.


C10220
QUEEN size foam rubber 6"
mattress covered in cotton and
turquoise sailcloth. Can be seen
at Nixon's Upholstery. Bernard
Road. Telephone 4-1298.

C 10223
BABY FOLDING Dressing
Table $15; High-chair $15;
Walker $6; Convertible
Relax-a-chair $12. Phone
4-2101.
C 10226
Small Couch $90.00
Coffee Table $35.00
Misc. Lamps $5.00 up
Phone 5-4380
C 10225
LEAVING ISLAND
16' WHALER 100 h.p.
Johnson trailer, skis, tanks,
anchors, etc. $2900.
STEREO 2 bikes, Royal
standard typewriter, drum.
1970 Chev. Nova $1600.
1971 Volks 1300 -$1100.
Airconditioner 5000 BTU -
$100.
Sailfish -$50
Guitar amplifier $25. Phone
77155.
C10246
DRYGOOD BUSINESS FOR
SALE. Phone 28197
C 10240
PATIO SALE
Clothing, household articles,
records/books and
miscellaneous items: Saturday,
June 23rd from 9:00 to 12:00.
Wild Tamarind Apartments,
Sandford Drive left off golf
course road (Prospect Ridge).
C10238
LARGE DOG'S Travelling
cage, used once.
Cost $20 accept $9. Super 8
indoor movie camera light.
Used twice. Cost $12.95 accept
$6. Telephone 52173.



C10239.
HARRY D. MALONE
will sell at his premises on
Albury Lane situated five (5)
doors from Shirley Street on
the right hand side on Friday,
July 6th 1973 at 12 o'clock
noon the following property:-
ALL that piece parcel or lot
of land being Lot Number
One (1) on a plan of the
Subdivision called and
known as "Peardale" situate
on the South side of Wulff
Road in the Eastern District
of the island of New
Providence which said piece
parcel or lot of land is
bounded on the North by
Wulff Road and running
thereon Sixty (60) feet on
the East by Lot
Number Two (2) on the said
plan and running thereon
One hundred (100) feet on
the South by a portion of
Lot Number Three (3) on
the said plan and running
thereon Fifty-eight and
Seventy hundredths (58.70)
feet and on the West by land
formerly the property of the
New Road Volunteer Union
but now the property of
various owners and running
thereon One hundred and
Twenty hundredths
(100.20) feet which said
piece parcel or lot of land
has such position shape
marks boundaries and
dimensions as are shown on
a copy of the said plan
attached to an Indenture of
Conveyance dated the
Sixteenth day of January,
A.D. 1954 made between
Peardale Limited of the first
part Camion Limited of the
second part and George
Meshach Blatch of the third
part and now of record in
the Registry of Records in
the City of Nassau in the
said Island of New
Providence in Book O. 20 at
pages 407 tO 410.
Mortgage dated the Thirteenth
day of September, A.D. 1971
and made between Bahamas
Plumbing and Steam
Contractors Limited of the one
part and The Royal Bank of
Canada of the other part and
now of record in the said
Registry of Records in Volume
1819 at pages 123 to 133.
The sale is subject to a reserve
price and to the right for the
Auctioneer or any person on


his behalf to bid up to that
price.
Terms: 10% of the purchase
price at the time of the sale
and the balance on completion.
Dated this 19th day of June
A.D. 1973.
HARRY D. MALONE
Public Auctioneer

PETS FOR SALE
C 10211
LABRADOR PUPPIES -- 2
females and 3 males. Call
Warren Russell, Maura Lumber
Company. Tel. 2-4008 or 9.


5-10 years in Industrial
Purchasing and Stores
functions.
rUTI ES/RESPONSI BILI TI ES:
Co-ordinate anrd supervise
Company Purchasing and
Storekeeping programme.
INTERESTED APPLICANT
CONTACT: 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 Cement
Company, P. 0. Box F-100,
Freeport, Grand Bahama.


making field adjustments or
changes as required to correct
process and equipment
problems.
INTERESTED APPLICANT
CONTACT. Personnel
Department, Bahama Cemfent
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 Bahame.


GERMAN SHEPHERD PUPS
for sale. Already wormed,
shots. Call 21886 ask for
Armstrong.
C10215
ATTRACTIVE COLLIEDOR
PUPPIES (half Collie and half
Golden Labrador) only 8
weeks old. They make very
good watchdogs or the perfect
pet, as they are very mild with
children. Buy now while they
last. First come first served.
Only $75 each. Phone 3-1356
6 p.m. to 10 p.m.

CARD OF THANKS
,.-0210














The family of the late Sigmund
Falcon Brown, who died
Monday June 11th 1973, wish
to thank all those who sent
telegrams, cards, letters and
messages of condolences during
their recent bereavement.
Special thanks to Pastor
Charles C. Smith, Choir No. 2,
members of Zion Baptist
Church, Mr. H. Moss, Staff and
Students of Claridge Primary
School. Dr. Podlewski and
Staff of Sandilands
Rehabilitation Centre and Miss
Hilda Bowen and the Nursing
Staff of the Bahamas and the
Staff of Commonwealth
Funeral Home.



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
Ndw 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.

HELP UNTED
C7430
JOB TITLE: (TWC,
BULLDOZER OPERATORIf
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 Baharm

10038
JOB TITLE: MACHINIST
MINIMUM EDUCATION:
Good basic education.
MINIMUM EXPERIENCE:
5-10 years.
DUTIES/RESPONSIBI CITIES:
Lay out work, set up and
operate machine tools,
machine parts to precision
tolerances and specified
finished. Use Precision
measuring instruments and
performs any dismantling,
fitting or assembly work
required for plant maintenance
or construction.
INTERESTED APPLICANT
CONTACT: Personnel
Department, Bahama Cement,
P. 0. Box F-100, Freeport.
Grand Bahama.
C7464
JOB TITLE: SUPERVISOR -
PURCHASING AND STORES
MINIMUM EDUCATION:
College graduate or equivalent
MINIMUM EXPERIENCE:


rc74059-----
JOB TITLE: (FOUP)
GENERAL REPAIRMAN
LEADERS
MINIMUM EDUCATION:
Good basic education. Sd
cement plant mechac!
background.
MINIMUM Experienee: 6-10
years.
DUTIES/RESPONSIBILITIFS:
Direct and work in inspectflt.
r.p-,iring, replacing. instaldtfg
and adjusting and maintailn*n
all mechanical equipment In 8
major producing unit of
assigned area in a cement plant.
INTERESTED APPLICANT
CONTACT: Personnel
Department, Bahama cement
Company, P. 0. Box F-100O
Freeport, Grand Bahama.
C7410
JOB TI TLE: (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 current making operations
necessary to produce slurry,
clinker and finished cement of
the type, quantity and quality
required to meet customer
requirements and shipping
schedules.
INTERESTED APPLICANT
CONTACT: Personnel
Department, Bahama Cement
Company, P. 0. Box F-100,
Freeport, Grand Bahama.
C10122
DO YOU LOVE CHILDREN?
Have you always wanted to
work closely with them? Do
you wish to help children
deprived of their normal homes
to become useful citizens of
our new Bahamas?
Then consider the childcare
field. The Ranfurly Home for
Children is seeking the
following staff:
a) Women, 25/35 to live in &
care for children 2 to 6 years
old. Nursery or childcare
experience helpful.
b) Mature woman, 35/50, with
childcare background &
administrative potential, to live
in.
c) Couple with childcare or
social service background
and/or willing to have in
Service training on a conractual
basis. Must be willing to IIvh in.
Only Bahamians will' be
considered. Apply in wrltin
for an interview to Mr. & Mrs.
Leslie Davies, Ranfurly Home
for Children. Box N-1413
N.arsau.
C10201
AIR CONDITIONING AND
APPLIANCE TECHNICIAN -
Ability to design and erect air
conditioning systems. Maintain
and repair airconditioning
systems, maintain and repair
refrigeration systems, maintain
and repair Laundromat
equipment, maintain and repair
general household appliances.
Preferably be in possession of a
Ba hamas Electrician
Certificate.
The successful candidate will
be expected to inspect and
repair in order to uprate
reliability of equipment, and
set up an executive planned
preventative maintenance
programme in a large Out
Island Development.
Send resume to:- P. 0. Box
N-3229, Nassau, Bahamas.
C 10031
JOB TITLE: STEEL.
F AB R I C ATO RS
(FOUR)MINIMUM
EDUCATION: Good basic
education
MINIMUM EXPERIENCE: 5
years experience In steel lay
out and welding.
DUTIES/RESPONSIBILITIES:
Read and follow structural
steel detail drawings, cut and
weld in accordance with
drawing specifications.
INTERESTED APPLICANT
CONTACT: Personnel
Department, Bahama Cement
Company, P. 0. Box F-OO0,
Freeport, Grand Bahama.

C7406
JOB TITLE: (TWO) PROCESS
ATTENDANTS
MINIMUM EDUCATION:
Good basic education.
MINIMUM EXPERIENCE: 2-3
years.
DUTIES/RESPONSIBILITIES:
Patrol equipment circuit


I


A


-1


. I I I I I ] I I I


I


A


IJ











12 it r l git Wednday, June 20,1973

SNELP aNTED KELP TED MINE WI TIADE SERVICES LP WAi TEt lP EMTrLP |TE P T
S C 10182 C7468 C10107 C10046 C7407 C1270 C10023 C1271
WANTED: One flaming limbo JOB TITLE: SUPERINTEN- 31 FOOT Chris Craft Sedan. T.V. ANTENNAS. Boosters fer JOB TITLE: X-RAY Fully qualified, experienced JOB TITLE: INSTRUMENT 4.CAPTAINS: Minimum of
dancer. One Comedienne DENT MECHANICAL Sleeps six, excellent condition, homes, apartments and hotels. TECHNICIAN RESIDENT COOK/HOUSE- REPAIRMAN three years experience in First
Apply Sloppy Joes, call 58650. MAINTENANCE Phone 54011 Mon. to Fri. Sales and services. Call Douglas MINIMUM EDUCATION KEEPER. Must be able to MINIMUM EDUCATION: class hotels and restaurants
MINIMUM EDUCATION C10035 Lowe 5-9404 WORLD CF Good basic education read and follow complicated High school graduate or with French service,
C 0213 Good basic education PACEMAKER 44 ft. MUSIC, Mackey Street next to MINIMUM EXPERIENCE: 3.5 recipes. Able to answer equivalent. Knowledge of preparation
COOPERS & LYBRAND have MINIMUM EXPERIENCE Luxurious Cruising Yacht. Frank's Place. years telephone and take important MINIMUM EXPERIENCE: 3-5 flambe items essential. Good
several vacancies for qualified 10-15 years cement plant Phone 32371 C DUTIES/RESPONSIBILI S: messages and be fully years industrial nstrumentat- references and police
Chartered Accountants. Apply maintenance experience Phone 3-2371. C10045 Control, review, investigate test responsible for large house in ion experience, certificate required.
in writing to P. 0. Box N596, DUTIES/RESPONSIBILITIES: C10233 F results and make repairs to owner's absence. Essential to DUTIES/RESPONSIBILITIES. tWINE STEWARD: Dinng
Nassau Bahamas. Co-ordinate and direct One F23-Trojan priced to X-Ray equipment be a dog lover and able and install, repar, calibrate test Room. Must have knowledge
C7408 mechanical maintenance sell. Phone 28079. B Ltd INTERESTED APPLICANT willing to care for completely, and adjust any type of of wine cellar operation, stock
JOB TITLE: BURNERMAN activities including field forces, W K d CONTACT: Personnol three large, slightly Integrating Indicating or and requirements; ability to
MINIMUM EDUCATION: machine shop and garage in T DE SEV MackeyStreet Department, Bahama Cement temperamental dogs. graphic electrical or suggest, taste and serve
Good basic education, providing maintenance and & Rosevelt Avenue Company, P. 0. Box F-100, Apply: Mr. Jack Hayward; Box mechanical Instrument, complete variety of European
Experience in fuel burning inspection service for entire C10037 NASSAU, BAHAMAS -reeport, Grand Bphama. F-99, Telephone 373-1528. INTERESTED APPLICANT Wines. Three years minimCm
process in rotary Kilns and plant, includes the installation PATIO AWNINGS AND P. 0O. Box N3714 C7405 C7492 CONTACT: Personnel experience in First class hotels
production of Clinker. Cement of new machinery and CARPORTS HEAVY DUTY TRUCKING 7405 TITLE: (EIGHT ASSISTANT MANAGER FOR Department, Bahama Cement or restaurants. Good references
plant rotary Kiln burnerman. equipment. HURRICANE FORK LIFT RENTAL RA AIM GRAND BAH AMA Company, P. 0. Box F-100 and police certificate required.
MINIMUM EXPERIENCE: 3-5 INTERESTED APPLICANT AWNINGS, SHUTTERS, PANE MECHANICAL HANDLING GENERALREP ON CATERERS WA H AA Freeport, Grand Bahama. Applicants must apply in
years, CONTACT: Personnel John S George & Co Ltd EQUIPMENT MINIMUM EDUCATION: CATERERS, WITH AT person to: Personnel
DUTIES/RESPONSIBILITIES: Department Bahama Ceent For free estimates and prompt IATA CARGO AGENTS GCemeoodnt basic educate nicalon. EXPERIENCE IN ALL JOB TITLE: SUPERINTEN Departmenmite. Bahamas
operate Kilns to produce Freeport, Grand Bahama. background. DEPARTMEN TS OF DENT MECHANICAL Box F-787, Freeport, Grand
clinker by a continuous process C9925 & DELIVERY MINIMUM EXPERIENCE: AIRLINE CATERING, MAINTENANCE Bahama
of burning. C10023 ISLAND TV. SERVICE MOVING, STORAGE 5-10 years. INCLUDING ALL OFFICE MINIMUM EDUCATION:
INTERESTED APPLICANT JOB TITLE INSTRUMENT "For service you can rely on" PACKING DUTIES/RESPONSIBILITIES: PROCEDURE, ACCOUNT- Good basic education C1275
NTS N Dowdeswell Street STEEL BANnspects, repairs, replaces, ING, AIRLINE MENU MINIMUM EXPERIENCE: GENERAL MANAGER with
department Baham Cement MINIMUM EDUCATION: T.V.-Antennas-Boosters SHIPPING installs, adjusts and maintains CHANGING, BUYING, 1015 years cement plant extensive experience directing
Company, P. 0. Box F-100, High school graduate or Sales and Services SPECIALQUOTATIONS all mechanical equipment in a FAMILIARITY WI TH maintenance experience all aspects of offset letterpress
report, Grand Bahama. equivalent. Phone 22618 EXCELLENT SERVICE cement manufacturing plant. KI TCHEN AIRCRAFT DUTIES/RESPONSIBILITIES: print shop including; sales
10214 MINIMUM EXPERIENCE: 3,5 P. Box N327, Nassau REASONABLE RATES INTERESTED APPLICANT LOADING. ALSO ABILITY Co-ordinate and direct work orders, planning
10214 years industrial nstrumentat Mondayx -Sa, assau CONTACTLYMAN PINDER CONTACT: Personnel TO CONSULT WITH mechanical maintenance co-ordinating and
COMPANY have vacancy for a experience. ITIE 8:30 to 5:30 PHO C C79 Department, Bahama Cement AI R LI NE CATERING activities including field forces, proofading; responsibility fo
COMPANY have vacancy for a DUTIES/RESPONSIBILITIES: PHONE: 2-3795, 2-3796, Company, P. 0. Box F-100, MANAGERS ON VARIOUS machine shop and garage in typesetting, camera, dresses
Company Department Install, repair, calibrate test C 10044 2-3797, 2-3798 Freeport, Grand Bahama. PRICES AND SERVICES providing maintenance and and bindery operlilOs;
Manager. Salary A$9,000 to and adjust any type of TROUBLES.... small or large Airport 77434 Freeport Grand Bahama. R IREDAND SERVICES e and bindery operilu otis;
A$12,000. Free Furnished integrating, indicating or call The Plumber on Wheels:- C8107 C7465 PHONE 352-7391 AT GRANDD .seincus e nti administration including ll
Quarters and generous holidays graphic electrical or ROBERT M. BAILEY TIRED OF CLEANING? Pu-r JOB TITLE: PLANT BAHAMA CATERERS, of new machinery and pricing, billing, collectionsad
with free passages to Australia mechanical instrument. P.O. Box N56, Nassau YOUR FEET UP AND CALL ENGINEER INTERNATIONAL AIRPORT, equipment. Pc ing
or New Zealand and U.K. in INTERESTED APPLICANT Telephone:3-5870. ABCO -TEL- 510ND MINIMUM EDUCATION: FREEPORT. INTERESTED APPLICANT E X P E R E N C E D
.iternate years. Reply with CONTACT: Personnel ACO -TEL: 5107123. College Graduate ICONTACT: Personnel LETTERPRESS/OFFSET
details of qualifications and Department, Bahama Cement i nm mmmmmm gimm mg g gmmmmmmim MINIMUM EXPERIENCE: C7429 Department, Bahama Cement PRESSMAN capable of setig
experience to Adv. C10214, Company, P. 0. Box F-100, G A B A H A M 5-10 years civil engineering JOB TITLE: (THREE) Company P. Box 00 uPRESSMAN capable of operation
c/o The Tribune, P. 0. Box Freeport, Grand Bahama. A A A DUTIES/RESPONSIBILITIES: PAYLOADER OPERATORS eepot Grand Bahaa p ludia 2 r op tiond
N-3207, Nassau, Bahamas. 1 --- a* j RD* IvA l Manage the engineering MINIMUM EDUCATION: t sing coposuitio and
C10128 C7411 activities in connection with Good basic education C7498 type setting, composition and
LIVE IN COUPLE p275 pTNO AT I physical and technical aspects MINIMUM EXPERIENCE: 2-3 Station-Key-PABX Sales press and bindery operations;
each. INNOULE $7 STOATOR of Company operation, years. Must be fully qualified Engineer. Opening for an eand er an
use maintenance butlerMINIMUM EDUCATION: C L IF IE Dto operate 6 cubic yard 988 employee qualified in design, m ean of a ipme
1. House maintenance-butler Good basic education. improvements and additions payloader. maintenance of all equipment.
chef chauffeur carwash Electrical background will be INTERESTED A DUTIES/RESPONSIBILITIES: telephoane appr s r BINDERY SPECIALIST
2.adoereer, aneasset. HELP WANTEDE HELP WANTE CONTACT: Personnel Operate payloader to load business customers. Previous operating cutter, Baum pler
2. Cateress housekeeper -- MINIMUM EXPERIENCE: 3-5 'C7409 C7430 Department Bahama limestone Into trucks and busine a!
light laundry. years. Power plant experience. 09 C7430 Department, Bahama Cement harglimestone into trucks and experience as a telephone folder, stitcher and collator;
6 days 8 a.m. to 8 .m. DUTIES/RESPONSIBILITIES: JOB TITLE: (FOUR [I TIT LE: (TWO Company, P. 0. Box F-100, charge clinker, gypsum and raw Craftsman is required. dentification, storing and
Write: Adv. C10128, c/o The Operate PONturbines, boilers and GENERAL REPAIRMAlP BULLDOZER OPERATORS Freeport, Grand Bahama. materials into feed system. Employee must have specific handling a wide range papers;
Tribune, P. Box N3207 related equipment to service LEADERS MINIMUM EDUCATION: INTERESTED APPLICANT knowledge of N.E., Norelco bindery hand operations.
Nassau. plant needs. Operates MINIMUM EDUCATION Good basic education C7495 CODepartment, BahCT: Personnel and U.S.I. telephone CAMERAMAN to operate
C 7407 switchboard to regulate Good basic education. Good MVINIMUM EXPERIENCE. 2-3 Required by Bahamas Oil Company, P. O. Cement equipment. non-calibrated camera shooting
JOB TITLE: X-RA generation of Electricity as cement plant mechanical years. MIust be fully qualified Refining Company. C pa, P Bo 0, Apply: PersonnelDepartment, half tones and line copy,
C I nra o ecr as background. n operate D-8 and D-9 Position: MARINE PILOT Freeport, Grand Bahama. Grand Bahama Telephone Co., reducing and enlarging,
TECHNICIMAN EDUCATIO demandincreases or decreases MINIMUM Experience: 5-10 bulldozers. Qualifications: Must have C7500 Ltd., 2C Kipling Building, P.O.puingsrin
MooMM Ebi ducatioNC rren tIo sublsta t inRou flo years. DUTIES/RESPONSIBILITIES: master (foreign going) UA VACANT Box F-2478, Freeport. and ruling B & W nd hair line
Good basic education current to sub-station for DUTIES/RESPONSIBILITIES: Operates bulldozer for leveling, certificate. EXEUTIED TO OF hone: (809) 352-9352 c rraiv;
years with mill men when adding or Direct and work in inspecting, road work, backfilling, Experience: At least four (4) TRANSPORTATION AND C1272 burning, developing, including
DUTIES/RESPONSIBILITIES: dropping raw or finish mills. repairing, replacing, stall excavating and moving years in piloting including PURCHASING. APPLICANT Required immediately -- step- variety of plates
Control, review, investigate test INTERESTED APPLICANT and adjusting and maintaining materials, berthing and unberthing of M U S T P 0 S S E SS Business Manager -- 7 to 8 storage and maintenance of
results and remakew, invespairs t CONTACT: Personnel all mechanical equipment in a !NTERESTED APPLICANT large size tankers and/or E X P E RIENCE AN D sess Manager 7 to 8 neative file
X-Ray e qults and pment. repa Department, Bahama Cement major producing unit or CONTACT: Personnel passenger vessel. Knowledge of K N OWL E D G E O F years experience, University letter to: Grand
INTERESTED APPLICANT Company, P. 0. Box F-100, assigned area in a cement plant. Department, Bahama Cement harbour towage essential. AUTOMOTIVE REPAIRS Administration Certificate. Bahama Printing Co. Ltd., P.
CONTACT: Per onnel Freeport. Grand Bahami.. INTERESTED APPLICANT Company, P.O. Box F-100, Education: Must be at least a AND MAINTENANCE, ALSO For appointment, pleas O. Box F-11, Freeport, Grand
Department, BahamT Personnemt C10198 l CONTACT- Personnel Freeport, Grand Bahama. high school graduate Only MUST HAVE EXTENSIVE telephone Freeport 352-2446. Bahama
Department Bahama CementC10198 Department, Bahama cement Bahamians need apply. K N O W L E D G E 0 F
Company, P. 0. Box F-100, EXPANDING BAHAMIAN Company, P. 0. Box F-100, C740d Please reply stating details of L 0 G I T I C S A N D 10038 C1279
Freeport, Grand Bahama. INSURANCE bROKERS Freeport, Grand Bahama. JOB TITLE: BURNERMAN qualifications and experience CONTROLS. SHOULD BE JOB TITLE: MACHINIST RESIDENT MANAGER
C7428 require ambitious young man od MINIMUM EDUCATION: to: Personnel Office, P. O. Box ABLE TO SUPERVISE THE MINIMUM EDUCATION: FOR LAND DEVELOPMENT
TITLE: PROCESS as Trainee Manager. General CiIOi03] Good basic education. F-2435, Freeport, Grand NEEDS AND REQUIRE- Good basic edi
OB TITLE: PROCESS insurance experience useful but JOB TITLE: STEEl Experience in fuel burning Bahama report Grand NEEDS AND REQUIRE Good basic educate ENCE: withmpany sinieeks maleof individual
1f N EER MINIMUI not estlah The applicant F A B.R I CA O 0 process in rotary Kilns and MENTS OF A MARINE MIMUM
M process exeiec intary l7an s
f UCATION: High School or should, be prepared to study ( F 0 U R ) M I N I M production of Clinker. Cement C7464 D1VIStON. -' 5-10years. experience in land se
College graduate. Training In for London Chartered EDUCATION: Good basic plant rotary Kiln burnrmai. JOB TITLE: SUPERVISOR TELEPHONE: INTftCON- DUTIES/RESPONSIBILITIES: planning, deveopment, ,sales
the art and necessity of Insurance Institute diploma education MINIMUM EXPERIENCE: 3-5 PURCHASING AND STQRES TINENTAL REALTY LTD. Lay out work, set up and promotion, public relans
attaining maximum efficiency and should have already ob- MINIMUM EXPERIENCE: 5 years. MINIMUM EDUCATION: 373-3020, P. 0. Box F-260, operate machine tools, and maintenance experience.
in Cement manufacturing tainted 'O' Level G.C.E. in at years experience in steel lay DUTIES/RESPONSIBILITIES: College graduate or equivalent FREEPORT. machine parts to precision Edcational requirements:
process. least four subjects. out and welding. Operate Kilns to produce MINIMUM EXPERIENCE: tolerances and specified level gr
MINIMUM EXPERIENCE: 3-5 Applicants should apply in DUTIES/RESPONSIBILITIES: clinker by a continuous process 5-10 years in Industrial C1277 finished. Use Precision n business administration
years own handwriting stating age, Read and follow structural of burning. Purchasing and Stores FIELD ENGINEER measuring instruments and and/or engineering Must be
DUTIES/RESPONSIBILITIES: experience and educational steel detail drawings, cut and INTERESTED APPLICANT functions. A Field Engineer is required performs any dismantling, insurable to handle money.
Manage activities relative to qualifications to Adv. C10198, weld in accordance with CONTACT: i Personnel DUTIES/RESPONSIBILITIES for the supervision of fitting or assembly work BAHAMAS DEVELOPERS
attaining maximum efficiencies c/o The Tribune, P. 0. Box drawing specifications. Department, 3ahama Cement Co-ordinate and supervise development schedule for required for plant maintenance LIMITED, P. O. Box F-160,
in the cement manufacturing N-3207, Nassau, Bahamas. INTERESTED APPLICANT Company, P. 0. Box F-100, Company Purchasing and major Freeport sub-division, or construction. Freeport, Grand Bah4me.
process while making a quality C ON T AC T: Pe rsonnel Freeport, Grand Bahama. Storekeeping programme. The successful applicant should INTERESTED APPLICANT Bahamians only need apply.
product. C7405 Department, Bahama Cement INTERESTED APPLICANT be a graduate of an approved CONTACT: Personnel_-------
INTERESTED APPLICANT JOB TITLE: (EIGHT) Company, P. O. Box F-100, C7467 CONTACT: Personnel college, specialising in Department, Bahama Cement, C7496
S CONTACT: Personnel GENERAL REPAI RMEN Freeport, Grand Bahama. JOB 'TITLE : SH OP Department, Bahama Cement Mathematics, Law, Surveying P. O. Box F-100, Freeport, 1-BROILER CHEF. Must have
Department, Bahama Cement MINIMUM EDUCATION: ___________FOREMAN Company, P. O. Box F-100, and Building Construction. Grand Bahama. three years experience in
Company, P.'O. Box F-100, Good basic education. Good C7428 MINIMUM EDUCATION: Freeport, Grand Bahama. Knowledge of the operation of first-class hotels and
Freeport, Grand Bahama. Cement Plant mechanical JOB TITLE: PROCESS G.C.E. "O" Level or City and -- waste water treatment plants C7493 restaurants in preparationof
---- background. ENGINEER MINIMUM, Guilds or equivalent C10126 and all related mechanical and Todhunter Mitchell requires international Cuisine. Good
C7429 MINIMUM EXPERIENCE: EDUCATION: High School or MINIMUM EXPERIENCE: 10 OUTREACH IlRECTOR to electrical equipment would TOOL AND DIEMAKER, teernac Caine PGooi
JOB TITLE: (THREF) 5-10 years. College graduate. Training in years in Machine shop develop programmes and also be an adv nt ae. Past must have knowledge of Certificate Pdlice
PAYLOADER OPERATORS DUTIES/RESPONSIBILITIES: the art and necessity of DUTIES/RESPONSIBILITIES: activities in the communities experience is essenilai operating bottling machinery, epan ruid
MINIMUM EDUCATION: Inspects, repairs, replaces, attaining maximum efficiency Supervise machine shop and outside Freeport Grand Contact Princess Properties electrical, automotive and Applicants should apply in
Good basic education installs, adjusts and maintains in Cement manufacturing field maintenance services for Bahama that help men, International Management air-conditioning repairs and person to:- Personnel
MINIMUM EXPERIENCE: 2-3 all mechanical equipment in a process, maintenance of the entire women, boys and girls tobuild Services Division, Caribbean installation. Department, Bahamas
'years. Must be fully qualified cement manufacturing plant. MINIMUM EXPERIENCE: 3-5 cement plant, their spirit, mind and body. Utilities, P. O. Box F-684, Benefits: health insurance, paid Amusements Ltd., El Casino,
to operate 6 cubic yard 988 INTERESTED APPLICANT ears INTERESTED APPLICANT Applicant with university Freeport, Grand Bahama vacation. Salary depending on P. O. Box F-787, Freepprt,
payloader. CONTACT: Personnel DUTIES/RESPONSIBILITIES. CONTACT: Personnel degree preferred, should have Island. previous experience. Grand Bahama._______
DUTIES/RESPONSIBILITIES: Department, Bahama Cement Manage activities relative to Department, Bahama Cement training and/or experience in Apply in person to: Todhunter C7499
Operate payloader to load Company, P. O. Box F-100, attaining maximum efficiencies Comoany, P. O. Box F-100, community organization, C1278 Mitchell, P. O. Box F-2444, able Slir Thni ih
limestone into trucks and Freeport, Grand Bahama. in the cement manufacturing Freeport Grand Bahama. administration, delivery of GOLF COURSE Queen's Highway, Freeport. Cable Splicer Technician with
ch.gec.n..__yumanrwhiksocial services, leadership SUPERINTENDENT m p
chmaterialsintokfee d system. C10241 raw process while making a quality C7466 recruitment and development. Required Golf Course all phases of cable splicrig and
INTERESTED APPLICANT LYFORD CAY CLUB NT T A IA JT OB TITLE: CONTROL Salary commensurate with Superintendent. Must have at repair cuding lead, stalpeth
NT T P n R C NERESTED APPLICANT ROOM OPERATOR qualifications and experience, least ten years experience in The Tribune plastic, ready access electric
C NTA Personnel REQUIRES PNTA personnel MINIMUM EDUCATION: Apply in writing to Executive running 36-hole golf course trouble finding. Journeyman
CompanyG PO.Bo mF-100, SEORET Y F A YEAR Comny,G PO.B MINIMUM EXPERIENCE: 3-5 YMCA, P. 0. Box F-253, Capable of identifying and in Freeport A rn
Freeport, Grand Bahama. ROUND pOSITION Freeport, Grand Bahama. *raatinn ,li ,une_ nf ,,rf nra, Grand Bahama TeleChone-Co..


C 1024 3 M USt e experience years ,e , ii'.L. td.,. 2C Ki plinWB Vi ld i .I
CHIEF INVESTMENT -Wllng to work a 6 day per 741-1 iDUTIES/RESPONSIBILITIES: diseases. Must also have 0 Ltd., 2C Kipling Building,0 rPo.
OFFICER I Sweek from November until JOB TITLE: POWER Control rawandfnishgrinding C10168 experience in using call 352-6608 Box Freeport.
S OFFICERMay. STATIr ON OPERATOR and burning process in TECHNICAL SHOP ASSISTANT neumaticides, insecticides, Telephone (8093529352
Trust Corporation of Bahamas -Able to compose own MINIMUM EDUCATION: producing finish cement. Technical Shop Assistant fungicides and selective
Limited requires the services of Correspondence and work with Good basic education. INTERESTED APPLICANT required by local Caterpillar herbicides. Full knowledge of
a Chief Investment Officer. a minimum of supervision. Electrical background will be CONTACT: Personnel Dealer Branch Operation, golf course maintenance IT ALL ADDS UP
The candidate selected will -Enjoy meeting the public, an asset. Department, Bahama Cement Freeport, Grand Bahama. equipment and willing to travel " A
have extensive knowledge in --Must be Bahamian MINIMUM EXPERIENCE: 3.5 Company, P. 0. Box F-100, Prospective applicants should to other company projects.
securities research and Apply in own handwriting to: years. Power plant experience. Freeport, Grand Bahama. possess mechanical background Contact Princess Properties
portfolio management, and will The General Manager DUTIES/RESPONSIBILITIES: related to the heavy equipment International Management
have worked with substantial Lyford CayClub, Operates turbines, boilers and C7406 industry. Additionally, Services Division, P. O. Box .1
portfolios for some years. P. O. Box N7776, related equipment to. service JOB TITLE: (TWO) PROCESS technical experience tn F684, Freeport, Grand
Administrative experience is a Nassau. plant needs. operates ATTENDANTS mIcrofiche and/or parts Bahama Island. your reusable but unwanted
prime requisite as training is an switchboard to regulate MINIMUM EDUCATION: catalogues, preparing parts C1273
essential aspect of the position. ecrequisitions for equipment WANTED: FEMALE Itom$ Of
essenitiaaspec knofe osit lon. 1 T generation of Electricity as Good basic education, overhaul and general SECRETARY/BOOKKEEPER
S Securities knowledge must -be demand increases or decreases. MINIMUM EXPERIENCE: 2-3 knowledge of parts inventory SECRETARY/BOOKKEEPER
in-depth relating to at least one C10140 Regulate continuous flow of years, knowledge of parts inventory MUST BE IN POSSESSIONhi
of the major securities markets WE BUY Soldier Crabs in large current to sub-station for DUTIES/RESPONSIBILITIES: Appliction in writing OF AN 'EXECUTIVEshould C R T A R Y S
of the world, preferably the Auai l
of the word, preferable worki uantlt. For details write: distribution. Communicates Patrol equipment circuit be addressed to: The Managing CERTIFICATE HAVE A anes c
kowlededaof other wo rn CANCER RESEARCH, 217 with mill men when adding or making field adjustments or rer h Tractori CERTIFICATE HAVE A appliances clock
knowledge of other world 47th St. N. W., BRADENTON, dropping raw or finish mills, changes as required to correct Equip Bahamas Tractor & THOROUGH KNOWLEDGE
Please reply in writing to: FLORIDA, 33505. INTERESTED APPLICANT process and equipment N-3238, Nassau, Bahamas. PROCEDURES, MUST BE
The Managing Director, i CONTACT4 Personnel problems. Bahamas PROCEDURES, MUST BE fns, etc.. clear out
Trust Corporation of IT N I Department, Bahama Cement INTERESTED APPLICANT C7494 ABLE T MAKE UPENTIRETY A
Bahamas Limited, Freeport, Grandy P. Box Fahama. Department, Bahama Personnelt BODY REPAIR MAN AND FOR OVER 100 EMPLOYEES your Closts, garage, storeroom..
Nassau. N.P., Bahamas. C10159 1Fre rt, Grand Bahama. Department, Bahama CFment PAINTER required WEEKLY.
YOUNG GIRL seeks job as C741U Company, P. O. Box F I00, immediately. Must be MUST HAVE SHORTHAND
C10242 salesgirl in your shop. Very JOB TITLE TW FreeportGrandBahama. experienced and be able to SPEED OF 150 WPM. TYPING a
LYFORD CAY CLUB will to work. PleMe write OPERATIONS FOREMAN work without supervision. 65 WPM. MUST HAVE
REQUIRES Adv. 10159, cgo The Trbune, MINIMUM EDUCATION: Ci0197alfed Bahamns
Q ualife B*a IsM plase KNOWLEDGE OF LCL OV to someone else.L
".,AN EXPERIENCED FRONT P.O. Box N-32 7. Nassau. roo basic education. Training B A R C L A Y S B A N K apply to: Manager, Grand C 0 N S T R U C T I 0 N
DESK CASHI ER and experience in cement INTERNATIONAL LIMITED, Bahama Motors, Ltd., Queens PROCEDURES.
'-mFemale manufacturing process. P. 0. Box F2404, Freeport Highway, P. 0. Box F-14, PLEASE REPLY IN WRITING
mst be abe to operate MINIMUM EXPERIENCE: 3-5 requires confidential Executive Freeport, Grand Bahama T EE: G L E N E R IDonatethemto
be0 al t Secretary able to type at 50 Island Bahamas. INTERNATIONAL LTD.
R. 42 00. to t 10200 DUTIES/RESPONSIBILITIES- w.p.m. and take shorthand at amas. INTERNATIONAL LTD.,
Must be able to type GOOMBAY SPECIAL Supervise single-turn activities 80-100 w.p.m. Applicants must C10073 YELLOW PINE STREET,
S and balance castely.h 16ft. Giastron Ski Boat with of cement making operation: have at least 3 years INTERNATIONAL FIRM of BOX 265, FREEPORT
endl and balance cash 50 h.p. Mercury and trailer, necessary to produce slurry, commercial experience. Chartered Accountants have 352-8186.
-i- ling to wordi shift work. also skis, ski rope, belt etc. clinker and finished cement of Bahamian only telephone several vacancies for Chartered C1274
r-Abing to work a 6 day per Bargain offer at $1750. Phone the type, quantity and quality 352-8391. or Certified Accountants in WANTED: LABOURER,
fro Nov. u May. J. Churchill 21061 (9 to 5:30) required to meet customer
S ytbe Bahamn. t 2 f p..). .che a le. MEDICAL OFFICE NURSE Successful candidates will be OFFICES, ISSUING TOOLS, ROSETTA STREET
ochedunts MEDrvAr OFFICE INRS paid excellent salaries and E T C.. G E N E R A L
.,pl In own handwriting to: INTIOEN TD APPLICANT required for Doctors G E E R AI
N S Refe rencs7bonuses. Applicant should HANDYMAN.DOORS WEST
o auy Cub. C14 f WC NhACT: Personnel Must be registered. Reference aply in writing to the Staff GLENERIK INTERNATION-ONTROSe E
.O x N7y76. 4h.p. Evinrude outboard. Price DepartIment, B ,iama. Cement required. Partner, Prie Waterhouse & AL LIMITED, YELLOW PINE MONTROSE AVE
75. Ca 5571 Cmpny P. 0. ext. 33, 2 p.m.- 5 p.m. Co. P. 0. Box F-2415 STREET 265
-, F r ord Bex3mas. FREEPORT 352-8186.

























m,, QOKins Ftuwee Sycalt., s.e 17. oM. H M memt
"-A machine to replace you would be too expensive, but
,,I'm looking for a men- with more intelligence who
mwlel.
S+'C_______....._____________


SGETI, ES I 6ETCONFUSED...HEI /s# OUR KIDs, HE


"I, know this sounds erasy, chief, but maybe you're allergic
to FEATHES."


CROSSWORD
PUZZLE
ACROSS


S1. Banshaw
6. Beverage
S12. Non-citizen
13. Sedative
14. Hebrew month
15. Column
l' 1. Maori root pit
18. Means of
transportation
S9. Nervous
,,, Spanish artist
,. Hail and
,,farewell
27. Money drawer
,2.2 Also


30. Twitching
31. Eastern
university
32. Huck's friend
33. Slice
35. Living on an
island
37. Legendary king
of England
39. Dress stone SOLUTION OF YESTERDAY'S PUZZLE
40. Booed
43. Fragrant 4. Celery part
47. Eviction notice 1. Move a TV 5. Pension
48. Water wheel camera 6. Policeman
49. Selfish 2. Clay 7. British painter
50. Lathered 3. Little girl 8. Replenishes
r 61 9 9 High voice
S I 10.GreekIMongE
11. Poetic
contraction
17. Of birds
E 19. Expression of


*Um the cenmUft1siwr leiuew
GENERAL TENDENCIES: An unusually good
day and waning for you to have the inspiration
to gain your ambitions aa4 to spend-as much time as pm1ble
in thought, sine you an with dlrity those ideas that m
bring y more access. Contact longtime cronies as well as
those you a found very stimulating
ARIES (Mar. 21 to Apr. 19) You can gain the favor of
associates, friends, newoomers today and gt much
accomplished, backing yqu need. Know what it is you want
the most. Them fellow though in a most positive way.
TAURUS (Apr. 20 to May 20) Bankers, businessmen, kin,
friends are in a most cooperative mood today, so make the
most of this. Being vry practical is wie. State your aims
clearly to others and you get the right results.
GEMINI (May 21 to June 21) You have excellent ideas that
you cad put aeres to key persons who can assist you in
making a success of them. Rely on those who are loyal to you
and you get good remlts you want. Avoid one who is jealous.
MOON CHILDREN (June 22 to July 21) Use your intuition
when dealing with kin and plan how to have more harmony
and financial profits in the future. Consult with an adviser
later and make sure your ideas are practical, workable.
LEO (July 22 to. Aug. 21) You are inspired about how to
have more harmony at home, but deep on it before you put
plans in operation in the morning. Iron out the wrinkles in
your plan. Improve your appearance so you make a fine
impression on that special person in pnm.
VIRGO (Aug. 22 to Sept. 22) Plan how to become more
affluent via more modern methods and ideas and with the aid
of a higher-up in public office. Show you are very practical
and gain the okay of a business expert. Take it easy at home in
p.m.
LIBRA (Sept. 23 to Oct. 22) If you have been following
your planetary influences, this day should dawn as a happy
and productive one for you. You can put across your ideas
with very little trouble. Activities can go as smooth as glass.
SCORPIO (Oct. 23 to Nov. 21) If you are thoughtful and
kind with those at home, you find you can increase security
there, as well as real harmony. Relieve tensions through proper
activity. Think along very logical lines.
SAGITTARIUS (Nov. 22 to Dec. 21) You can handle
routines in a most wise and clever way so they are soon done
and you have free time for other things. A wise friend has fine
scientific, modern ideas you should listen to. Get ahead faster
in the future.
CAPRICORN (Dec. 22 to Jan. 20) Study practical affairs so
they can be improved and show you are logical when dealing
with experts, and you get good results. Mate may be in an
impish mood. Take this with a grain of salt.
AQUARIUS (Jan. 21 to Feb. 19) Out to new places and
with new people who can assist you into getting ahead much
faster in the future. You are under very fine planetary
conditions and should make this a most productive day, p.m.
Get to bed at a good hour tonight.
PISCES (Feb. 20 to Mar. 20) Use intuition so that you
become more dynamic and can make the future more
profitable and interesting. Take advantage of fine
opportunities around you to progress. Meet with those usually
difficult to see.
IF YOUR CHILD IS BORN TODAY ... he or she will be
one of those much favored young people who should have the
finest education possible so that the wonderful quality of
leadership and excellent talents can be realized, particularly in
the fields of humanitarianism, the greatest good for the
greatest numbers.

M KF Y ,'" V R CRS. SRD


Is M3..'IsuMnzwe


aI Fl

0-:




Bridge


Rupert and the &ea-Saw-10


the Professor is rowing Rupert across
k Island, he tells him more about his
- "I hope to find one specimen of
"Vg that lives in the lake." he says.
M do you keep the things you find ?"
tupert. In the old tower ?" "No,"
It Me friend. "It Is In a bad state of


repair, so I've had a new building put up."
When they reach the landing stage he
becomes anxious. You told me you'd given
the Water Mites a Sea-Saw for cutting
rubbish," he says. I hope they don't touh
my underwater camera.
ALL RIGHTi MS eaVER.


ce_(as ftm nlsewsm. In










Chiles.
Sta Ve. a rwsdei ps.u-.


MA,
A d wup alw to i O
d -oor i ubnyd W lasf aM-it.




tor enow ut w have
broken 3-4.

C he' 0ssot -
Us LMNAED SARODN











B lack's position u distinctly
iromy In tis i ia








2 nlautee, hope t sur; e
wi S' the he 'p oia? te ts




minutes, ad :t r 8


minutes, tveroge; lD) ,

No. 969 .-. .. .
faster copon t. h ow theC
gsbneoen3-Ko.evsws up

Chess Solution




Par tlne: 10 seo nds(.. 8 che
master' 30 seconds chess expert
2 Lntates. E ounADy plae, O
minutes, aderge; 20 minutes.



Chess Solution
1 P-B? ochl ,t vIK4) x P
i Inwt. .E w p
but KPoJ&UIs tol qu-*senj
W-14 Q w B Oft (4.. 1 QR5
ukreatons bothkft oil h ai e 0

the hoeLess thetIOS.


IREX MORGAN, M.D. y PDAL cUaR


waIr muo ois, ASA UA, A SrO rA t_ 1S OM .
"M UD IDiVp I1 1 T ,
AA W IdrI +









U UDGEPARKER By PAUL NICHOLS
MEANW I MAVE TO THAT WOULD H4ELP I'LL H^VZ 60MEONE WHATEVER
NO, I DON'T WANT YOU BE AT THE OFFICE AT THREE 6AM, BECAUSE I PICK M UP! BUT 'YOU 6AY "
TO COME HERE! I'LL MEET O'CLOCK... BUT. I'D BE HAPPY HAVE A DENTAL THANK YOU ANYWAY M A'AM!
YOU! CAN bE AT THE TO DRIvE YOU HOME AN APPOINTMENT ON
AIRPORT IN THIRTY SAVE KATHERINE A THE EAST SIDE
MINUTES. YO'LL INDTRIPP ABBEY TOWNWN!
You'LL FIND ,._ -
ME AT THE
BAR, BETSY
DARLING!







APARTMENT 3-G..-s- Al, xot,,


STEVE ROPER & MIKE NOMAD by saunders & overgard


i',ldn,.1a


U 11 U L-I'L*-,",-l -1 ( '.i Ul
UE I:." E
Flif lcl 11 I:j L!'i A Q I X'm


I


MENOMMEMP


I











TO-he ribuwm


I,


Police Royals come from


behind to beat Gladiators
By GLADSTONE THURSTON
THE TOWERING POLICE ROYALS overcame their first set
loss and spurred on by the deadly spiking of player/coach Gamett
Lockhart and the setting of Brenville Cartwright returned and
took three straight 'sets from the Heineken Gladiators defeating
them 3-15, 15-7, 15-12 and 15-11 last night in the second
volleyball match at the C. I. Gibson Gym.


Increasing their record to
4-1 which gives them sole
possession of second place, the
Royals now seek to revenge
their 3-1 loss to league leading
Wardrobe Stars. In preparation
for this Lockhart said that
their next two games will be
played by their cookies. "All I
want is another man as strong
as me," Lockhart said.

finds himself covering all of the
forward line blocking and
spiking. Actually, the Police
seemed to revolve around him.
However, what he has in his
favour is good setting and
receiving from his players.
Going into the first set last
night, Gladiators' player/coach
Tom Grant, Bradly Cooper and
Max Smith controlled the
forward line while Kevin Rolle
served the rookies to a 6-0
lead. Rolle on his seventh serve
was called on a net ball.
SOFT DINK
This gave the Police the ball
and a spike by Lockhart one
point. However, a soft dink
over the hands of the Royals
blockers once more put the
Gladiators in control and they
increased 8-1. As the rotation
moved Cooper to the back
court, he was substituted by
captain Dennis Forbes, who in
his usual form contributed
good sets.
The Gladiators took
advantage of the Police defence
when Lockhart was in the back
court, although Pat Levarity
nomentarily held them off.
Cooper again came in on the
forward line and with
co-captain Mathew Lecky at
the line, spike and dinked the
Gladiators to a 1-0 victory.
The Royals were averaging a
height of near 6ft. 3 ins. while
the rookies barely made six
feet. Nevertheless they blocked
and spiked well.
The Police took the first
service in the second set and
with Lockhart turning on the
spiking power belittled the
defence Grant and Cooper put
up as they moved ahead 6-0.
Brenville Thompson and David
Thompson served three points
each. The Gladiators, not
showing the winning form of
the first set, went on to trail
11-4 when Grant called a time
out. Returning to the court,
they managed only three
points while the Police went on
and tied the sets at one all.
The Police in the third set
.. were much more together and
with John Knowles and David
Thompson receiving well for
Cartwright and Glen Wells to
give the sets they rallied to an
11-6 lead.
When the Police moved to
game point the Gladiators
broke their speed on a time out
which afforded them four
points. A broken service saw
the Police taking a 2-1 lead.
Whatever instructions coach
Grant gave to the Gladiators
Showed up in the fourth set
S when they kept the Police to a
constant tie. Later in the set.


Brenville Thompson began to
use his height advantage and
pull the Police to a three point
lead.
Again the Gladiators moved
to within one point of the lead
(12- I I). Building pressure bore
down on the rookies and they
dropped their third set and
their third game in five played.


INSTEAD OF going flying into the Gladiators' court,
Garnett Lockhart of the Police Royals has his spike neatly
blocked back into his court by Kevin Rolle and Wilfred
Culmer. The Police won 3-1. PHOTO: Richard Rodgers.


Paradise Birds wipe Ministry


BRENVILLE THOMPSON of the Police Royals fInds the
blocking of player/coach Tom Grant and Wilfred Culmer of
Heineken Gladiators supreme as he tries to get through with
a spike. The Police won 3-1 of five sets.
PHOTO: RIckey Wells.


Del lane face Islanders tonight


DEL JANE SAINTS,
hanging precariously in fourth
place with a 17 and 14 win-loss
record a half game above
Schlitz Beer take on sixth
place Paradise Island in the
first game 7:00 o'clock tonight
at the Queen Elizabeth Sports
Centre.
Del Jane, who made a
fantastic climb from sixth
place to third during the
middle of the series, dropped
important games to Jet Set and
Big Q pushing them back into
fourth place. The defending
league champions with nine
more scheduled gamgs to play
have to win at least seven in
order to remain in the top four
for the championship playoffs.
Seventh place Bahamas
Blenders coming off an upset
over third place Jet Set vie for
another upset when they play
league leading Big Q Market in
the second game at 9:30, Big
Q's three games lead should
secure them for the pennant.

LEAGUE STANDINGS


Big Q
Becks Bees
Jet Set
Del Jane
Schlitz
Paradise
Blenders
Heastie Lumber


3
3%
7
7%
9
14%
23%


PILIC IECISIMI TIREATEI VIILEIIN
LONDON (AP)-A British tennis players of the
high court Tuesday ruled Wimbledon tournament which
against an appeal by Yugoslav starts June 25.
tennis star Nikki Pilic over his Justice Sir Hugh Forbes
suspension imposed by the dismissed Pilie's application for
International Lawn Tennis injunctions against the
Federation (ILTF). ILTF and the All-England
The decision came under the Lawn Tennis club which runs
threat of a possible boycott by the Wimbledon tournament.
over 70 of the world's leading



CAREER U INTIS

EYES I UN CEIIAIE EIl
ImailMU *W lll nil

Invites applications from suitably qualified Bahamians
who arei Interested In a career with a major
Development Bank. This position Is suitable to those
who are prepared to engage In such further study as is
necessary and who are willing to apply themselves to
their daily duties to build a rewarding career. An
opportunity presently exists In the following area:
LOAN OFFICER
The services of an experienced loan officer are
required. Applicants should possess approximately 10
years banking experience In which a minimum of 4
years has been spent In credit analysis. It Is essential
that some knowledge of Foreign procedures,
Exchange Control regulations and accounting
routines be possessed. A working knowledge of the
Spanish language would be an advantage.
Applications mould be submitted In handwriting,
aceompenied by a full resume, to!
The Manager,


RoyEST
SANO.I t NATION LIMITED
P.O. B"xM4-.M


TOP BATTERS
TOP TEN batters based on 70 or
more times at bat.
ab r h avg.
A. Huyler
(Becks) 90 32 41 .456
S. Johnson
(Paradise) 73 24 31 .425
W. Thompson
(Blenders) 75 17 29 .387
F. Taylor
(Becks) 87 28 32 .368
V. Albury
(BIgrQ) 87 19 32 .368
S. Haven
(Becks) 84 21 30 .357
E. Ford
(Del Jane) 80 26 27 .338
E. Moxey
(BitQ) 75 27 25 .333
R. Brooks
(Jet Set) 70 17 23 .329
S. Outten
(DIl Jane) 75 18 24 .320
RESCHEDULED GAMES
THE FOLLOWING is a
rescheduling of rained-out and
postponed games: June 21 -
Heastie Lumber V Jet Set;
Paradise Island V Bahamas
Blenders. June 26 Bahamas
Blenders v Becks Bees; Del
Jane v Schlitz Beer. June 28 -
Big Q v Paradise Island. July 12
- Paradise Island v Big Q.
The games named first begin
at 7:00 p.m.


A determined Paradise Birds
continued to follow the
pattern of their brother and
sister teams when they picked
up their 3-4 record in wiping
out the Ministry of Education
in a 15-11, 15-7, 16-14 win in
last night's opener at C. I.
Gibson gym.
With Erica Jackman, Freddie
Carroll and Winifred Russell
receiving and setting for
Stephenie McKenzie and
Yvonne Smith they jumped to
an early lead. At this time
Sharon Thompson got the
Ministry started on the score
board. First time out called by
the Ministry allowed them to
hold a 7-6 lead, nevertheless
Smith contributed her fine
service with a come from
behind victory.
The Birds got no response
from the Ministry in the
second half and took it with an


FNM rap
From Page I


foreshadowed an amendment
which he described as being
merely a "drafting matter."
The amendment would
change the Director's power to
enter premises to authority "to
visit and, with the consent of
the occupier, enter" premises.
CHALLENGED
Senator Turnquest said he
must "commend the
Government Leader for what I
suspect was his successful
persuasive powers over other
members of the Cabinet with
regard to one aspect of this bill
which was so patently
unconstitutional that my
colleagues in another place
predicted it would be
challenged in the courts.
"Nonetheless, this bill is a
dangerous bill, which the
people would do well to take
note of. It evidences the
continued encroachment of the
Government into areas of the
personal and private affairs of
the individual citizens of this
country."
He said the wide powers of
the Director to require


easy 15-7 win.
A bit of excitement started
in the third set as' Sharon
Thompson's skillful plays went
through the Birds defence
trailing by seven. Coach Mocre
began his observance and
brought back to the court
Winifred Russell and Freddie
Carroll. At this time Smith
contributed her fine services
and piled them through to a
16-14 victory.
Undefeated League Leading
Paradise Bees continued their
winning streak last night and
knocked out S.A.C.A. Ladies
15-3, 15-13, 15-5.
Captain Barbara Knowles,
Elsine Thompson, and Claudia
Ferguson did the receiving and
setting for Davidson and
Jackman who were just too
much for S.A.C.A. who found
themselves playing without
their coach Paul Clarke.


individuals and companies to
supply information, and the
nature of some of the
information such persons could
be required to disclose, were
"inconsistent" with
Government's declared policies
to maintain the Bahamas' tax
haven status, not to introduce
income tax and not to develop
a totalatarian system of
administration.
Sen. Turnquest said that
"there can be no reason
whatever, in the light of
declared policies of the
Government, for which
information on income can be
used by any department for
any purpose except the
implementation of direct
taxation."
He said the power laid down
in the Act to require citizens to
disclose a variety of personal
facts "is wrongfully and
dangerously infringing on the
personal rights of private
citizens."
BANKS
He said power to require
banks, trust companies and
insurance firms to disclose even
confidential information
relating to the business of
clients threatened the
maintenance of the Bahamas as
a tax haven and a financial
centre.
"I don't know whether
Government realizes what they
are doing," he added.
Replying, Sen. Adderley
declared that there are
statistics acts. with even wider
provisions for the obtaining of
information in force in the
United Kingdom, Canada and
the United States, among other
countries.
He pointed out also that
under the 1970 Census Act
authority already exists for
requiring persons to disclose in
which of several income
brackets they fall.
As for the threat to tax
haven status, he said, the
Statistics Act clearly states that
-its powers to require disclosure
have no effect on privileged
confidentiality conferred by
other laws. He pointed out that
the Banks and Trust
Companies Act does give banks
and trust companies privileges
to safeguard the privacy of
certain information.
Following Sen. Turnquest's
lead in condemning the bill
were Opposition Senators
Henry Bostwick and Arthur
Foulkes.
Speaking out in favour of
the measure were Senators
Mizpah Tertullien (wife of
current Director of Statistics
Egbert Tertullien), Alexander
Mallis, Dr. Doris Johnson and
Wilbert Moss.
Independent Sen. L. B.
Johnson said that with
Government's amendment to
Section 10 he was prepared to
support the bill
The bill was passed despite
the four Opposition votes
against it.


RANDY RODGERS,
captain of league winners
Tropigas, coaches the Bahamas
Football Team when they clash
with the Rest of the World in
one of two soccer matches July
8 at the Queen Elizabeth
Sports Centre. The first match
which begins at 3 o'clock pits
two high school all-star teams

r - - -
Boe. l


AMERICAN LEAGUE
East Division
w L Pet. GB
Milwaukee 34 28 .548 -
New York 34 30 .531 I
Baltimore 30 27 .526 I1
Detroit 32 30 .516 2
Boston 29 31 .483 4
Cleveland 23 41 .359 12
West Division
Minnesota 33 27 .550 -
Chicago 32 27 .542 %H
Oakland 35 30 .53s %
Kansas Clity 36 32 .529 1
California 33 29 .529 I
Teas 20 39 .339 12%
Tuesday's Results
Cleveland 8, Detroit 7
New York 5, Baltimore 4
Boston 8 Milwaukee 4-Incomplete
Oaklnd Kansas City 6
Minnesota 7, Texas 3
California 3, Chicago I
NATIONAL LEAGUE
East DivDfsion
W L Pct. GB
Chicago 39 28 .582 -
Montreal 30 28 .517 4%
St. Louis 30 32 .484 6
New York 28 31 .475 7
PIttsburgh 27 33 .450 8
Philadelphia 28 35 .444 9
West Division
LoeAngeles 4025 .61S -
San Francisco 40 27 .,97 1
Houston 36 30 .545 4%
eitnnstl 34 29 .540 5
Atlanta 28 37 .431 12
San Diego 20 41 .308 20
Tuesday's Results
Chkaeo 6-5,ltt ur 3-4
PMhiadel o6u, Noew Yok I
Montmare3.t. Louis I


against each other.
The Rest of the World side,
which is coached by Dick
Wilson, coach of McAlpine,
will be made up of foreign
soccer players residing in the
Bahamas.
Practice for the Bahamas'
side begins tomorrow
afternoon, 6 o'clock at the
Pyfrom Road School grounds
and continues every Tuesday
and Thursday. For the Rest of
the World side practice begins
next Tuesday, 6 o'clock at the
Eastern Parade.
The following are those
picked for the Bahamas' side -
Randy Rodgers, Thomas Love,
Kenneth Love, Brock Barrett,
Van Bethel, Sam Haven,"
Richard Adderley, Tony
Roach, Peter Cole, Dennis
Cole, Algie Reese, Paul
Johnson, Mike Halkitis, Larry
Minns, Steve Nichols, Bernice
Pinder and Paul Whitfield.
The Rest of the -World side
consists of Franco Pedrini,
Luis Reynoso, John Williams,
Nick Keeling, Rob Stewart, Pat
Loulson, Jim Murray, Bob
Elliott, Paco Nunez, Mike
Goodger, Ray Simpson, Colin
Knight, Don Maples, Juliano
Jaccoppi, Brian Caple and Dick
Wilson.
GREIG MAY YET PLAY
LONDON (AP)-A final decision
on whether Tony Grel is fit to
play for England aanst New
Zealand In t e Second Test will
probably be made just an hour
fore ThursdaW start.
Onil, the south African-born
tar of the first T.t, Is having
treatment for Internal bleeding
caused by a chipped rib. He hopes
to be able to play with the help of a
suport Corset.
S EnA d sqd uad could min
Greig badly. Tgheilant South
AMian was the difference between
success and failure the first Test


offiss^w-aw- -- -


think alain

The following letter has
been sent to The Tribune on
the controversial decisid n by
the Cricket Board of Control
on the disputed St.
Bernards-Paradise cricket
match.
DEAR SIR,
I was recently apprised of
the disputed St. Bernards-
Paradise cric~at match and the
decision reached by the
Bahamas Cricket Association's
Board of Control and from this
distance, after examining all
the available evidence, I think
the decision is a rather hasty
one which the respective
members of the Board will, in
turn, want to disown before
the end of the current season.
First of all I want to state
that I know all the central
figures involved and regard
each as a personal friend
therefore my sentiments are
completely unbiased.
The facts as presented are
(1) St. Bernards batted first
against Paradise with Messrs.
Charles Albury and Ding
Cambridge officiating as
Umpires, throughout the first
day's play when St. Bernards
were dismissed for 162 and
Paradise replied with 110 for 3.
(2) On the scheduled second
day Mr. Cambridge was not
present at the ground at the
time appointed for resumption.
(3) James Woods, captain of
St. Bernards, refused to agree
to any other person as an
umpire in the absence of Mr.
Cambridge. (4) The matting
was removed. (5) Mr.
Cambridge arrived at the
grounds with the intention of
resuming umpiring duties at
about 2.35 p.m.; but by then
Mr. Albury, the Association's
approved umpire, had left the
grounds. (6) Reports were
submitted to the Association
by the captains Messrs. James
Woods and Colin Deane and
the umpires. (7) A letter of
disapproval will be sent by the
Board of Control to Mr. Woods
and (8) Six points have been
awarded to Paradise.
In addition Mr. Woods was
accused of having refused to
nominate his side before
tossing with Mr. Deane for the
choice of innings, but in an
effort to get going Mr. Deane
did not press Mr. Woods into
declaring his side.
Be it noted that Mr. Deane
condoned the violation of rule
number One of the laws of
cricket. Be it also noted that
rule number .Three stipulates,
"Before the toss for innings
two umpires shall be
appointed; one for each end to
control the game as required
by the Law with absolute
impartiality. No umpire shall
be changed during a match
without the consent of both
captainsn.
The laws of cricket are very
complex and require constant
sincere study and review in
order to be interpreted with
any degree of consistency and
uninformity. I have been
studying these laws from 1942
(when I watched Derek Sealy
as he skittled out Trinidad for
16 on a pitch that 1 thought
was clearly unfit for play) and
have been playing competitive
cricket from 1948, but it
would be presumptuous to
assume that I am an expert on
every law.
Only last September I
received rather alarming
reports regarding 4he conduct
of Mr. Woods while he was
playing for St. Bernards against
Paradise, the same team in the
recent dispute. I was asked,
"How would you handle the
situation if you had to issue a
verdict?".
I said then and reiterate
now, "If after all the available
evidence has been considered
the person is found to be guilty
I would impose a fine of not
less than $10 times the number


of persons taking oart in the


vo ,
EPlllA= .iiaalalsiaifaiasi^


14


U'


!i!i


SOCCER TEAMS SET FOR

INDEPENDENCE GAMES


./ . :.'- -'..'. .:/'?,' -.+;.,:
...' "' ::.:ii
if .. . / ....... '*.
i! ., .. .. -. .:.?- :
'. ... -" . *. ,
? ,>;: .

5 .... : g..,' .:-. ,:::: :...
';;'.? ,;... '.:*;;


. ::'-:. : . ..-


I


SLJUDGEPUMPS

P. O. BOX U76-TELEPHONE 144*m
EASTERN END NASSAU SHIPYARD.


w.'Wl- keT

ris




gries Crioket leard tl


12


b
it


F
m d


tm--
...-


match. That would be an
automatic fine of $240. P1ts
another fine of $1 for each
spectator who is estimated to
have men or heard the
offender. Said person shall be
debarred from taking part In
the competition until said fine
and anssments are paid. All
such monies should be used to
promote the game under the
auspices of the association. .
"But, came the retort, they
would be unable to pay the
fine". To which I answered,
"and they would be unable to
violate the principles and laws
of the game" I
As far as awarding points to
a team is concerned, I have
always maintained that lpo~ ts
should be won on the playing
field and not awarded at the
council table. And a cUer
look at the scores in the St.
Bernards-Paradise mitch
would bear me out as, perhaps,
right in that area of reasoning.
Paradise were 52 behind
with seven wickets in hand and
despite the fact that Yearwood
and Alleyne are both punishing
batsmen they might well have
failed to add many more on
the second day and the innings
might have closed for less than
162. Conversely they might
have carried the score to 262,
Deane might have then
declared and St. Bernards
might have collapsed for 93
thereby losing the match
outright. I say again the
awarding of points is wrong,
because surely by giving
Paradise six points the Board
has opened the door for a
subsequent appeal from
Paradise who would not be
considered wrong if they
claimed maximum points and
advanced a strong enough
argument in support of their
claim.
The Board also erred when
they designated all its members
to act as umpires if they are at
games where there are
difficulties in obtaining
umpires. This could lead to
considerable conflict and grave
embarrassment to the Board
whose members will be thus
called upon to give voice on
two or more separate occasions
in the same case if a dispute
should arise while they are
In control of a game. What the
Board is doing in effect is
appointing members, as it
were, as judge and jury at one
and the same time.
The Board of Control would.
do well to reevaluate its policy.
They should try to reamik
those players who are ,no
longer permanent fixtures in
the sides, but who have
displayed a willingness and the
knowledge necessary to act in
the capacity of umpires. The
game can only be as good as
the administrators, players and
umpires.
Looking back I can still
clearly recall the day, Friday,.
November 14, 1952 when I
had my first taste of cricket in
the Bahamas. It was on that
day that I first met James
Woods, Ank Rahming, Will
Elliott, The Hon. G. W. K,
Roberts, A. F. Adderley,.
Orvile Tumquest and that
entertaining character Josh.
Symonette with his bugle.
Sir, this communication is
already much longer than I at
first intended but 1 must claim
your further indulgence while I
add that I will never forget, to
my dying day my first team
mates in the Bahamas Police
Tease. They were a beautiful
and generous bunch
contprising, Roy Armbrister,
Keith Austin, Jullen Blades,
Roy Chase, Percy Campbell,
Joseph d'Arceuil, McDonald
Fields, Joseph Forbes, Oy(,d
Joseph, Hugh Sandiford,
Agustus Smith, Cyril Paul, Paul
Thompson and Freddie Wison.
VERNON L. FENTY
1694 Madison Avenue,
New York, 10029.