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Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00084249/03379
 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 25, 1973
 Subjects
Genre: newspaper   ( sobekcm )
newspaper   ( marcgt )
Spatial Coverage: Bahamas
 Notes
General Note: Description based on: Vol. 79, no. 210 (Aug. 3, 1983); title from caption.
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Source Institution: University of Florida
Holding Location: University of Florida
Rights Management: All rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier: oclc - 09994850
oclc - 9994850
System ID: UF00084249:03379

Full Text



























Teachers Union ala rmed'






at firing of St. Andrew's






head & PWH teachers

TWO PRIVATE SCHOOLS might be blacklisted and have difficulty obtaining work permits for new staff unless
the recent firing of a headmaster and five teachers is resolved by their school boards, the Bahamas Union of


Teachers announced today.
"The Bahamas Union of
Teachers views with alarm the
arbitrary manner with which
some independent school
authorities are treating
members of the teaching
profession," a B.U.T. press
release said today.
The union objected to the
firing, after 19 years, of St.
Andrew's headmaster John
Chaplin, which they saw as
contrary to "an agreement
wf;ch +,r-td tat he was
entitled to at least a term's
notice." They also condemned
the Board of Governors of the
Prince William High School for
not renewing the contracts of
"five of .-s teachers, giving
them in effect less than two
weeks to seek alternative
employment."
Also expressing their "anger
and disgust" at Mr. Chaplin's
treatment by St. Andrew's
School Board were members of


Sir


the National Museum &
Research Centre Fund Raising
Committee.
Committee members hoped
that Mr. Chaplin, who was
recently nominated as the
teachers' representative to the
directorship of the Museum &
Research Centre, would be
"speedily reinstated" as
headmaster of St. Andrew's.
(See letter to the Editor page
3).
The shock announcement of
Mr. Chaplin's dismissal was
made on June 18 after the
school board handed him a
letter terminating his services
in the chambers of Mr. Orville
Turnquest, I director of the
board.
FOUR DAYS
The Board notified Mr.
Chaplin that his services would
not be required after August
31, just four days before, the


school's end of term
graduation exercises.
Following is the press release
made today by the B.U.T.,
which was signed by A. L.
Archer, general secretary of the
union.
"The Bahamas Union of
Teachers views with alarm the
arbitrary manner with which
some independent
school authorities are treating
members of the teaching
profession.
"According to stories
appearing in the local press, the
Saint Andrews School Board of
Governors have fired the
headmaster of 19 years, Mr.
John Chaplin. It would appear
that the firing was done in
contravention of an agreement
which stated that he was
entitled to at least a term's
notice, and just two weeks
before the end of the term.


comes to aid of Bain's


Town voter who loses his card
By MIKE LOTHIAN
GOVERNOR-GENERAL DESIGNATE Sir Milo B. Butler personally interceded today to help a
Bain's Town resident get police action to replace his missing voter's card.
John S. Smith, a noaiii
Town voter, told The Tribune
he was pushed out of Central
Police Station by a senior
officer and threatened with
imprisonment if he returned.
Mr. Smith, whose story was
supported by Earnest Bootle, a
friend who accompanied him
to the police station, said he
could not find his voter's card
for the July 19 Bain's Town
by-election, and consequently
he went to the Parliamentary
Registrar's office on Shirley
Street at about 11:45 this
morning to obtain a new one. ,
Officials in that office ,, ..-
instructed him to go to Central
Police Station in Bank Lane,
have a statement about the loss
of his original card recorded,
and return with a note
certifying that the statement JOHN S. SMITH a Bain Town voter, seen with his friend
had been made. Ernest Bootie, at The Tribune today.
Mr. Smith said he and Mr.
Bootle arrived at the station him." card."
shortly after noon. Mr. Smith said he met Sir He said when they went tc
"I explained to the corporal Milo on Bay Street in front of the station the Inspector was
in charge, and he told me to sit the Cabinet Building by there, but said nothing as Si]
down and wait," Mr. Smith accident. Sir Milo's resignation Milo enquired about Mr
reported. "Then an inspector as PLP M.P. for Bain's Town Smith's giving a statement. The
came in and asked me what I necessitated the by-election in recording of the statement was
was doing there. the constituency. immediately arranged, and Sir
PUSHED OUT When Mr. Smith explained Milo left.
"I explained to him and he the problem, "Sir Milo said he When Mr. Smith came to
told me to go to Southern would look into it. We went to The Tribune at 1:45 he had the
Police Station. I told him the the station, and he told me not note from the police and was
Registry had told me to go to to mention the man-handling, on his way back to the
Central and he told me to get just see about making the Parliamentary Registrar's
out. I thought he was joking. statement so I could get my office.
But he kept telling t- to get
out and thenhepushedmean VNAHgARD THROWS OgT ELECTIOI
pushed me hrit out, and said
if I came back he would lock
me up." CHALLENGE TO THE PL
Mr. Smith said he went TOP.L.P.
across Bay Street to the THE VANGUARD Party the light of response receive
Cabinet Office in an effort to yesterday challenged the during our campaign for th
see Prime Miuister Lynden Progressive Liberal Party to Bain's Town by-election.
Pindling. answer in public discussion The Vanguard suggested tha
"But when they found out it charges of "neglect, and There Vanguard suggreprested thative
was a police matter they told underdevelopment" in the of each party contesting th
me I couldn't see him. They Bain's Town constituency. Bain's Town by-election
said he had to go back to the The proposed public debate Vanguard PLP and Fre
meeting in the House of would also cover "other Nguard, PLP and Frent
Assembly. I knew the House pressing national issues facing including eah of the armenties
was adjourned to Wednesday. the country." nominees: Wes Campbell, Dr
But they said I couldn't, see The Vanguard challenge was Norman Gay and Cliffora
thrown out in a letter written Cooper respectively.
to Prime Minister Lynden The debate should be held ir
Pindling, Leader of the PLP, by thedes oue i
Vanguard secretary Charles the Bain's Town constituency]
Fawkes. at a mutually acceptable
FURNITURE "The Vanguard's contention location and time.
is that over the last ten years of The by-election, scheduled
PLP representation, little or no for July 19. was precipitated
improvement has taken place by the resignation of PLI
FREEPORT ONLYT in Bain's Town." representative Sir Milo Butler
The challenge was made "in Governor-General designate.


s
r

e
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r



S
e
s



N


d
e

at
s
e

e


d

n
y
e

d
d
P
r,


This extremely short notice
could only mean that the
board is trying to be as
vindictive as possible in firing
Mr. chaplin at a time when it is
extremely unlikely that he will
be able to secure another job
commensurate with his known
and proven ability.
"Many teachers in the
Bahamas who have known
John Chaplin, attest to his
interest in the Bahamas, anc to
the very good work he has
done here. Some teachers who
gained professional
qualifications under his
tutelage remember fondly the
many evenings that he lectured
to them at the then Southern
Senior School.
"The Bahamas Union of
Teachers has also learned that
the Board of Governors of the
Prince William High School has
also not renewed the contracts
of five of its teachers, giving
them in effect less than two
weeks to seek alternative
-employment. When the original
problems occurred at the
school earlier this year, the
B.U.T. did not make a public
statement but instead made
direct representation to the
Minister of Education and the
Ministry of Education. The
union was happy to note at
that time that the
memorandum of understanding
was withdrawn, and that
,conditions returned to near
normal.
COWARDLY
"It appears that neither the
Board of Prince William nor St.
Andrews, had the moral
courage to act within the
customary procedures used in
the hiring and firing of
teachers. The act of firing
teachers at the end of term can
best be seen as a dastardly,
cowardly one since by firing
the teachers so late, the boards
sought to avoid any
confrontation between itself,
the teachers, parents and
pupils, which occurs when
actions of this type are done.
"The B.U.T. severely
condemns the cowardly and
inhuman actions of both
boards and unless the
situations are resolved to the
satisfaction of the fired
teachers and the union, the
B.U.T. proposes to take the
following action:-
"* Blacklist Prince William
High School, and Saint
Andrews School. The union
will write to teachers unions in
the U.K., West Indies and the
U.S.A., setting out its case
against the two schools and
urge these associations to
instruct its members not to
apply for teaching jobs at these
schools.
"* Make representation with
the Ministry of Home Affairs
with the view to prevent the
granting of work permits to
any teacher who applies to fill
the posts of all the teachers
whose contracts have not been
renewed or who have resigned
in protest at those schools.
"The B.U.T. hopes of course
that the above steps will not be
necessary, and that good sense
will prevail. Struggles between
teachers and boards of the kind
now existing have the
damaging effects of thwarting
the educational progress of the
pupils of the school, and we
hope that school boards will
bear this in mind before they
act in a harsh and arbitrary
manner. The union is
convinced that what is most
needed at this time in the
educational system of the
Bahamas is stability, and it
deeply regrets that certain
persons are prepared to
jeopardize the system to satisfy
their over-inflated egos."


Sritbrnur


BOTANICAL GARDENS OPEN TO THE PUBLIC


MRS. CARLTON FRANCIS, wife of the Development Minister, snips the ribbon
marking the official opening of the Botanical Gardens in Chippingham. The gardens,
containing a variety of tropical plants and shrubs, is to be open to visitors daily. Shown
from left with Mrs. Francis are: Governor General-designate Sir Milo Butler; Oris Russell,
permanent secretary External Affairs; district representative Earl Thompson; Mrs.
Thompson; Mr. Francis and parliamentary secretary Lionel Davis of Development.



Bahamas company today resumes



possession of Blue Vista Hotel

By MIKE LOTHIAN
EXPERTISE (BAHAMAS) LIMITED today resumed possession and operation of the 114-room
Blue Vista Hotel on Cable Beach, and an attorney for the company saw "light at the end of the
tunnel" in the protracted legal battles which have plagued the venture since 1966.


Watkins wants

Speaker non-

aligndi and

to be l' ppesed

MARSH HARBOUR'
representative Errington
Watkins has proposed that the
seat held by the Speaker of the
House should not be opposed
by any political party so as to
maintain the impartiality of that
office.
Mr. Watkins' recommenda-
tion, made in the form of a
Resolution, brought a surprised
laugh from the government
benches and smiling disbelief
to the face of Speaker
Arlington Butler.
The member's resolution
was tabled today for debate at
Wednesday's House meeting.
He argument is that the
Speaker should at all times be
impartial but that this
cannot be totally so in practice
so long as he is a member or
aligned with any of the major
political parties. -
As the Bahamas is to
become independent in a few
weeks Mr. Watkins is asking the
House to agree that "no
political party represented in
this House shall oppose the
seat represented by the
Speaker of this House in any
general election henceforth and
forever."
Mr. Watkins also wants a
committee appointed to
consider the advisability of
designating an area in New
Providence as a special
constituency for which the
Speak will always run
unopposed.

HUSSE PASSES 3

BILLS IN 11 IIS.
THE HOUSE today
approved a Bill that will
provide for the administration,
control and audit of the public
finances,
The Bill was one of three
passed in this morning's short
90-minute sitting. Also agreed
to was a Bill that provides for
the Bahamas' association with
toe International Monetary
Fund and the Int.-mational
Bank and a Bill regulating use
of the national flag, the
governor-general's flag, the
Prime Minister's flag and the
coat of arms.
In introducing the Audit Bill
Finance Minister Arthur Hanna
said the main purpose was to
provide for the control and
management of the
Consolidated Fund. "Under
the proposed Constitution all
revenue sinks into the
Consolidated Fund and this
Bill provides for the control
and management of the Fund,"
Mr. Hanna explained.
The House will meet again
Wednesday.


The settlement in the most
recent legal fight, reported in
the press on Saturday and
agreed to this morning by
Supreme Court judge Maxwell
J. Thompson, might clear the
way to finally getting the
operation underway on a firm
footing.
Courtroom fights delayed
the hotel's completion for two
years and haw kept it closed
for 17 of the 66 months since
it opened on December, 20,
1967.
Expertise, the hotel's owners
since last year, have
re-possessed the property from
Canadian lessees Granite
Enterprise with Granite's
consent and are buying Vista
Tours, a Toronto travel agency
and Granite subsidiary which
was the key to the hotel's high
occupancy rating since
October.
Expertise is re-possessing
because Granite fell behind in
$2,500 weekly rent payments.
Expertise sought and on
February 16 was granted an
injunction to restrain Granite
from entering the premises
until a settlement was reached
in a dispute between the two
companies over the
interpretation of a
lease-to-purchase agreement.
NO PAYMENT
The injunction was stayed in
return for weekly payments of
$2,000 for rent and $500 for
utilities.
Granite has made no
payment since May 21.
Under the new settlement,
two of the principals in
Granite, Nickolas Bullit and
Kenneth Stanojevich, will
continue to be involved in the
operations of the Blue Vista
Hotel, and Vista Tours
respectively.
The settlement was outlined
in court this morning by Mr.
Ralph Seligman, attorney for
Expertise. Mr. Roy Henderson,
attorney for Granite, endorsed
Mr. Seligman's explanation.
Mr. Seligman noted that
there had been "a long series of
legal proceedings in connection
with the Blue Vista Hotel.
Those proceedings could be a
chapter in itself in Bahamian
legal history.
"But, at long last, I think we
see light at the end of the
tunnel."
Mr. Seligman also
emphasized that "the hotel will
be operated; it will not be
closed."
He also indicated that the
parties are now in "active
negotiations" over the
lease-to-purchase dispute, and
"in due time the main
proceedings will be
compromised or settled."
CONVERTED
The Blue Vista Hotel is a
converted apartment building.
Sir Robert McAlpine was
contracted in May, 1965 to do
the conversion work by Blue
Bay Developments, with the
opening scheduled for early
1966.
However, slow material
shipments and hurricane Inez


delayed the conversion for a
time, and in March, 1966,
McAlpine halted work on the
site, claiming Blue Bay had
failed to pay for work done.
Suits and counter-suits
were filed in the Supreme
Court, and McAlpine
subsequently won the case and
was awarded over $1 million in
money owed and damages.
Meanwhile, Blue Bay had
oontracted another firm, but
construction did not resume
until July, 1967. Prime
Minister Lynden Pindling
officially opened the hotel on
December the same year.
Lambourne Investments, the
owners of the hotel,
subsequently leased the
operation to Vista Enterprises.
But on January 15, 1971,
Lambourne re-possessed the
hotel, claiming Vista
Enterprises owed $112,000
under a lease-to-purchase
agreement.
Another court battle
developed eventually won by
Lambourne while
Lambourne continued to
operate the hotel on its own.
CLOSED DOORS
However, citing low
projections for summer
booking, Lambourne shut the
hotel's doors on May 10. 1971
with the declared intention of
selling the property.
Expertise, controlled by
Court Hotels of England,
bought the hotel sometime last
year, and leased it to Granite
under a lease-to-purchase
arrangement..
In a switch of roles. Granite
hired Expertise to manage the
hotel, which was re-opened on
October 16.
When Granite allegedly
failed to meet management
expenses, Expertise terminated
the management contract and
on December 19 sought to
repossess the hotel, declaring it
closed.
But Granite took over the
management and kept the
hotel open, claiming that under
the lease-to-purchase
agreement they were already
entitled to possession.
Expertise then resorted to
the courts to seek an
injunction to enforce the
repossession demand, leading
up to the rent-payment
agreement which is now
terminated and replaced by the
arrangement agreed to by Mr.
Justice Thompson this
morning.

I.E. iof N teur
GOVERNOR Sir John Paul,
accompanied by Lady Paul and
their daughter, Harriet, sailed
on a visit to the southern
Bahamas Sunday aboard
H.M.S. Diomede.
They will stop at Cat Island,
Rum Cay, San Salvador and
Crooked Island before
returning Thursday.
Sir John and Lady Paul will
be leaving the Bahamas at the
end of July. His place will be
taken by Governor-General
designate Sir Milo Butler.


I w.
, I
I Wer 8


By
A NUM
QUESTIONS
governments
Bahamas C
were tabled i fl d
by Clarene
representative ,,
Lightbourn (FNM).
The questions
bank's financial i
possible loans
government,
association, if any,
national flag '
BAIIAMASAIR
Mr. Lightbourn
Finance Minister Arthur
was aware that there haT
no accounts published ..
Bahamas CommonwealM .
required under the Banks
Trust Companies Act, and
he wanted the House told
auditors had been appoint
by the bank and their nami s-
Secondly, Mr. Lightboumrn
has asked the Minister to state
if government has borrowed
any funds from Bahamas
Commonwealth or any other
financial institution in the
form of a promissory note
If so, he wants him to list
the amount outstanding to
each financial institution and
the terms of each note.
TERMS
On the matter of the $30
million re-financing loan
authorized by House resolution
May 30, the member wants to
know if any of this amount
was borrowed from Bahamas
Commonwealth. If so he is
asking for the amount and
terms of repayment.
In addition Mr. Lightbourn
has requested. thi Minister to
list all sources from which r
funds were borrowed or are to
be borrowed in connection
with the $30 million loan and
the terms of repayment in each
case.
Included in the loan is $3.4
million for capital development
and the member wants it
specified in which areas this
amount is to be spent. He has
also asked for an explanation
of the "other short term loans
maturing in 1973" and for
which $5.6 million is allocated
in the $30 million overall loan.
Questions tabled by Mr.
Lightbourn on Bahamasair
concern the funding of the
operation and the debt owed
government by Flamingo.
Mr. Lightbourn has asked
Tourism and Aviation Minister
Clement Maynard to state the
total funds required to be paid
out, invested or guaranteed by
government to make Bahamian
Air Carrier (Holdings) Ltd.
operational.
He also wants to know
whether any funds were
borrowed from Bahamas
Commonwealth or any other
financial institution for that
purpose and if so what were
the amounts involved and the
terms of repayment.
Mr. Lightbourn has at the
same time asked Mr. Maynard
to advise the House of the total
amount owed to government
by Flamingo Airlines for
landing rights up to June I and
what, steps are being taken to
ensure that this amount is paid
in full, in addition to all other
Flamingo debts.
Y1T1 CNAIiE[

IN CUTLASS CASE
A 1 5-year-old youth,
accused of the June 8 cutlass
attack on Regency Park
resident Mrs. Paula Styles, was
formally charged before
magistrate George Hannays this
afternoon with causing
dangerous harm.
Mrs. Styles, a widow who
was released from hospital last
week after undergoing plastic
surgery to her face, was slashed
by a cutlas-wielding assailant
as she slept in bed with her
15-year-old daughter.
The youth, accused of the
wounding attack has been


CON. ROSETTA ST.& MT. ROYAL AVE.
PREMIER
PERCUSSION
INSTRUMENTS


'3


. va o,f mmo...0~m,,m- o .,. .w.... Nassau and Bahama Islands Leading Newspaper "
VOL LXX, No. 178 Monday, Junm 25,1973.

UNION THREAT TO BLACKLIST

TWO INDEPENDENT SCHOOLS L .'w


Ellhp












Wht irthrt M


EAMON de VALERA STEPS DOWN AT 91
DUBLIN (AP) Ireland's first eted Prttant Piridet
English-born Erskine Childers, inauglluratled Moday as Head of State of
the country his father died for in a civil wu marne half century ago.
He was sworn In as successor to 91-yeWrid Eamon de Valera, rdent
for 14 years and the older tateman of irMh politic* for SO years. in Dublin
Castle, once the symbol of British rute in tthe aeraid le.
The ceremony emerged a a major poletalkd event with the Republic's
churches pointedly putting on a display of cl0atiOn evidently aimed at
soothing the sectarian feuding going a on It ritlah-rulad NortheIra eland.
it was preceded by an nter denom nation service at the 12th century St.
Patrick's Cathedral led by the Ar o hb of Aam and P-ot ant
Church of Ireland, Dr. Geaorge SIga, d -s Cathole o"t. of Ireland,
Wiiiam Cardinal Conway. .
SOVIET-MADE ROCKETS FIRED AT POLICE STATION
BELFAST (AP) Guerrilles lunched new attacks In Northern Iraland
on Sunday, blasting a police atatiol with rockets and getting off a bomb in
the heart of a country town.
Gunmen fired two Soviet-made rockets at the police station in the
village of Belcoo in Country Frmanagh on the border with the Irish
Republic.
One of the rockets missed and the other glanced off a fence. Both
projectiles exploded in a street, shattering the windows of nearby houses
but causing no reported casualties.
Gunmen also shot at the police station, which is guarded by local units
of the Ulster defense Regiment, Northern Ireland's part-time militia. The
militiamen fired back but no easualtkes wra reported.
A bomb wrecked a grocery store in the main street of Strabane, south of
Londonderry. A warning was given, the area cleared and there were no
casualties. Security forces blamed the explosions on the Irish Republican
Army, which Is trying by force to aject the British and unite
Protestant-dominated Northern Ireland with overwhelmingly Catholic Irish
Republic.
U.S.-U.SS.R. SUMMITRY HAS ITS DETRACTORS
MOSCOW (AP) Deaplte its "huge historical significance," the
Soviet-American summit has Its detractors, Pravda reported Sunday.
They include Americans like Sen. Henry Jackson who represent the
"anti-Soviet milltary-4nduatrial complex" in the United States, the
Communist party organ asid. It also referred to "reactionary Zionist
organizations." But more worrisome to the Russians, Pravda Indicated, the
Chines are attempting to "distort" the meaning of the summit, claiming it
iluatrate the "collusion of the superpowers" at the expense of the smaller
countries that Peking seeks to lead.
China "is doing its utmost to prevent the implementation of the
principles of peaceful coexistence and slander Soviet foreign policy,"
Pravda said.
"At present, Peking is spreading concoctions to the effect that the
summit talks between the U.S.S.R. and the U.S.A. are allegedly a new
division of the world between superpowers," a foreign affairs commentator
added.
The newspaper added that Peking's arguments are "unfortunately" being
heeded "by some Arab governments," but it named no countries.
KN OF BURGLARY BEFORE JAN.'70 SAYS COLSON
ARHINGTON (AP) A former special counsel to President Nixon,
Chaete Colaon, has told the Associated Press he knew before January.
1992 that Gordon Liddy and Howard Hunt had burglarized the office of
Dianel Elaberg's psychiatrist. But Colson says he did not suspect Liddy
and Hunt of planning further illegal acts when they requested his aid in
another matter.
They ought Colson's approval later for what he called a security and
ateallgence plan for the presidential election campaign. Hunt later pleaded
Fty and Uddy was convicted in the Watergate trial. According to
testimony before the Senate Watergate committee, the intelligence plan
Included proposals for breaking and entering, eavesdropping and telephone
p in an espionage campaign against the Democrats. (e SEE STORY:
THIS PAGE)
FIRST OF TWO IMMINENT ROYAL VISITS
TORONTO (AP) It was raining, and a full day before Queen Elizabeth
and Prince Philip were to arrive, as a caretaker hosed down the sidewalk
outride the venerable Royal York Hotel Sunday in anticipation of the
couple's overnight stay.
Water from the hose splashed up on other workmen scrubbing an
overhead canopy, also in the rain. Inside paint cans and carpentry tools had
been ad6M -tJ & d

al dug their p lied its Queen.
r1.hi t CIas monarch Is the first of two
to this country this summer. As Queen, she chiefly to add the lustre
of the Crown to historical events such as the Centennial of the Royal
Canadian Mounted Police and ttay Prince Edward Island and, more simply,
to give her subjects an opportunity to see her.
When she returns July 31 for a five-day visit to Ottawa, she comes as
head of the Commonwealth in connection with that body's Prime Ministers
conference.
JEWS DETAINED IN U.S.S.R. DURING BREZHNEV U.S. VISIT
MOSCOW (AP) KGB agents Sunday detained five Jewish activists and
kept four others under house arrest, Jewish sources reported.
It was the seventh time some of the Jews had been held in the almost
daly series of detentions since just before Communist party leader Leonid
Breahnev left for the United States June 16.
The authorities apparently fear the Jews will publicly voice their
grievances while the General eermtIrv is in America and that such protests
would be embarrassing to him.
All of the detained Jews had been denied emigration to Israel.
The sources said five Jews were taken into custody by KGB operatives in
lato morning ild kept in local police precincts until mid-evening.
Another four were warned by agents outside their apartment houses that
they would be detained if they tried to go out, the sources said, so they
choee to stay home Sunday.
FRENCH DEMONSTRATIONS SUPPORT SOVIET JEWS
PARIS (AP) The French committee for support to Soviet Jews started
Sunday a series of protest demonstrations to draw attention to the "tragic
fate" of Jews In the U.S.S.R. on the eve of Soviet Communist party leader
Leonid Brezhnev's arrival here.
Twelve members of the committee started a hunger strike in front of a
downtown monument to the memory of the Jewish war victims, and a
score of others drove through the streets of the capital with banners
protesting the "Iniquitous anti-Jewish trials in the Soviet Union."
Brezhnev is to arrive here late Monday, on his way beck from his talks
with Presint Nixon in the United State,4 to confer with President
Oeerge Peompldou over the future of Europe in the light of the security
ageeament he reached with the American leader.
A ipohasn for the committee said other demonstrations would be
hemt B stev stay, from Monday to Wednesday to condemn the
aSoit athiortlaes' opposition to Jewish emigration to larael.


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Nixon. in his farewell No major trade agreements
remarks, said it was "truly a emerged from the summit, but
landmark agreement ... for the a commercial aviation pact was
whole world, signed to expand U.S,-Soviet
"When the two strongest air links. Other agreements
nations of the world agree not flowing from the summit
to use force or threats of force ranged from an expanded
In their relations with each cultural exchange programme
other ... and in their relations to cooperative research on
with other nations, this action peaceful uses of atomic energy.
indeed gives profound hope to The two most significant
those throughout the world agreements were designed to
who want peace," Nixon said. shackle the two countries'
He said the summit talks awesome nuclear arsenal.

NASSM FESTI. OF ARTS

AN CRAFTS ( iMAS)


ART IXP-ITSMU
Combined Proulnme of
DANCEI Uiversky PlMy
SONG & DANCEI FeMtul Folklore Group
AT
AUDITORIUM, BAHAMAS TEACHERS COLLEGE

Friday 6th. July at 9 p.m. CurtiMn risf 9130 p.m. prompt.
General Admission $2.00 $3.00 eered
Avalablde at Cater's Ieard Shep Bay St.
FPer reervt It I


U.S.-SOVIET SUMMIT ENDS

A new era of peace.


forecast by both


major power leaders

SAN CLEMENTE, CALIF. (AP)- President Nixon and Soviet
leader Leonid I. Brezhnev ended a week of summitry Sunday by
jointly dearing that their talks bolstered the sear for hting
world peace.
Agreements to reduce the were dedicated to building "a
risks of nuclear war adopted at truce peace in the world" and
the summit give "profound told Brezhnev that the United
hope to those throughout the States has the will "to keep all
world who want peace," Nixon the agreements we made."
said in nationally televised "We are dedicating ourselves
farewell comments on the to building a new era ..." the
grassy lawn of his oceanside President said as he asked
villa. Brezhnev to tell the people of
Brezhnev responded by the Soviet Union that all
saying, that "all the people of Americans welcome the
the world will salute and opportunity to work with
welcome the agreement we them "to build peace with each
signed." other and peace in the world."
The General Secretary of the Brezhnev, at times clutching
Soviet Communist Party the microphone before him,
referred to a reunion summit in told Nixon "I am leaving the
Moscow next year and United States with very good
predicted it would result in the feelings" and with the
signing of "new and more conviction that the agreements
important agreements" an will be welcomed throughout
indication he expects the world.
permanent strategic arms He voiced solemn gratitude
limitation to be negotiated by "to all Americans who support
then. what we have done and are
Before their farewell doing" in seeking improved
comments, the two leaders U.S.-Soviet relations. He said
signed a 19-page communique he trusts "that the peaceful
that will be released on policies pursued by the
Monday when Brezhnev leaves President and by the U.S.
the Unites States. The final government under him will be
touches were put on that supported by the people."
document in a final meeting Before leaving California
that Brezhnev said lasted until Brezhnev taped a 50-minute
the early morning hours television address to the
Sunday. American people for broadcast
MEETS ASTRONAUTS Sunday evening.
As the morning sunshine 'A NEW TRACK'
broke through the lowhanging In the broadcast, Brezhnev
grey clouds, Nixon drove the said his summit talks with
Soviet leader the 300 yards Nix on really put
from the Spanish-style Soviet-American relations on a
residence to the Western White new track that could lead to
House helicopad. There, peace for all mankind.
Brezhnev greeted the three "Mankind has outgrown the
Skylab astronauts Charles rigid 'cold war' armour which
Conrad Jr., Joseph P. Kerwin it was once forced to wear," he
and Paul J. Weitz who returned said. "It wants to breathe
Friday from a landmark 28-day freely and peacefully.
Skylab space mission. "We jointly won the war,"
The astronauts gave Brezhnev said in reference to
Brezhnev plaques World War II. "Today our
commemorating their journey. efforts must have mankind in a
After several mintes of durable peace. The possibility
anima ,owersattionat 4he of 'dzzli waiyr 's*a be
trio, B Mthnev and' ?Oxon el.imlid."' ""'.
boardi'd a presidential B-- nev said it se4 easy
helicopter for the flight to El to make a turn fiomt mutual
Toro Marine air station. Then distrust to detente. "It took
Brezhnev boarded a courage and political foresight.
presidential jetliner for the It took a lot of painstaking
flight to Washington. work," he said.
Just before departure to the He added, "we appreciate
heliopad, Brezhnev spotted the fact that President Nixon
actor Chuck Connors in the and his administration joined
crowd. He strode rapidly to the their efforts with our to really
tall rugged Connors and the put Soviet-American relations
two met in a bearhug. Then on a new track."
Brezhnev jokingly stood on his From Washington, Brezhnev
tiptoes in an effort to meet flies to Paris for two days of
Connors'sheight. talks with French President
BEARHUGS TV MAN Georges Pompidou. The
Connors, a former major Nixon-Brezhnev communique
league baseball player and star is expected to discuss wuch
of the TV series "The key European issues as mutual
Rifleman," gave him a boost, balanced force reductions, as
which resulted in another hug. well as other international
Then Brezhnev, a fan of issues ranging from the Middle
American cowboy movies, gave East to Indochina.
a spontaneous demonstration The communique will touch
of a western gunsinger. also on the thorny issue of
Nixon and Brezhnev spent increased trade between the
more than 40 hours in talks United States and the Soviet
during the week first at the Union. Brezhnev met
White House, then at Camp separately during the week
David and finally at the with members of Congress and
president's villa here. During with American business leaders
the week, nine agreements in an effort to bolster
were signed three by the U.S.-Soviet trade.
leaders themselves and six by Major expansion of
lower level officials. Both economic relations is stymied
leaders singled out a compact until Congress grants Nixon's
they signed Friday as the most request that the Soviet Union
important. The document is be given "Most Favoured
intended to reduced the risks Nixon" treatment. A bipartisan.
of nuclear war by regulating majority of Congress is
U.S.-Soviet relations and opposing granting of MFN
relations the two super powers until the Kremlin changes its
have with other countries, policies on Jewish immigration.


AFTER HEATED MEETING

'Dean warned Nixon


PIIUS & t ITER

ART WOIKS FETCH


about Inpeachment'


lEAN IENIES

WIRETAPPINi

INVESTIGATION
WASHINGTON (AP)- John
W. Deadi i sid Monday that
he did not conduct an
investigatili which President
Nixon once mid had ekeard all
administration empyees of
the Watergate wiretapping.
Dean said he would have
advised the Phesident against
telling the public meih a thing.
The ousted White House
counsel, who is expected to
testify that President Nixon
knew about the Watergate
coverup, released the first
portion of a lengthy opening
statement to newsmen in
advance of his appearance
Monday before the Senate
Watergate committee.
However, Dean did not
immediately issue the portion
of his statement dealing with
his personal conversations with
the President last Sept. 15 and
earlier this year. This
testimony he save to deliver in
person.
Dean's advance remarks did,
however, deal with his reaction
to President Nixon's statement
last Aug. 29, when Nixon said
Dean had conducted an
investigation of the Watergate
wiretapping that cleared
everyone employed in the
administration at that time.
NO KNOWLEDGE
"I had no advance
knowledge that the President
was going to indicate that I had
investigated the matter" Dean
said.
"I first learned of the matter
when I heard it on a television
news broadcast that evening...
"Had I been consulted in
advance by the President, I
would have strongly opposed
the issuing of such a statement
Dean said he knew at the
time that Gordon Strachan, an
aide to presidential chief of
staff H. R. Haldeman, had
brought information relating to
wiretapped conversations into
the White House.
Dean said Strachan had
destroyed incriminating
documents at Haldeman's
direction.
Also, Dean said, he hadn't
been able at that time to tell
whether or' nt Haldeman
knew about the wiretapping in
advance.
And Dean said he had
suspected that presidential
councellor Charles W. Colson
was "far more knowledgeable
than he protested."
"Colson protested too
much," Dean said.

Seite _qnstils

leftese Secretary
WASHINGTON (AP) Sen.
William Proxmire said Saturday the
Senate should delay confirmation
of James Schleslnger as Secretary of
Defense until he clarifies a
statement about possible
resumption of U.S. bombing of
North Vietnam.
The Wisconsin Democrat's plea,
in a letter to acting chairman Stuart
Symlngton, (D-Mo.) of the armed
services committee, came on the
eve of Monday's House showdown
on U.S. Indochina policy.
The Houe is expected to vote on
whether It will accept an
amendment, overwhelmingly passed
by the Senate, barring funds for
any U.S. military activity in Laos or
Cambodia.
The amendment was sponsored
originally by San. Thomas V.
Ealaeton, (D-Mo.) and adopted 63
to 19 in the Senate. It is aimed
primarily at the continuing U.S.
bombing of Cambodia. The
administration contends this is
needed to help achieve a truce in
that country.
The Senate armed services
committee approved the
nomination of Schlesinger,
formerly head of the Atomic
Energy Commiason and the Central
Intelligence Agency, on a
unanimous vote last week.


ice doli is new

Ievilliui off
PRINCETON, N.Y. (AP) -
President Nixon's popularity,
which dropped sharply during
.the early Watergate disclosures,
levelled off early this month,
according to the -latest Gallup
Pol,
A separate 'Gallup Poll
indicated most Americans
support the proposal that the
federal government provide
money for presidential and
congressional election
campaigns and that private
contributions be prohibited.
The popularity poll shows
45 per cent of those
questioned disapprove of
Nixon's handling of the
presidency and 44 per cent
approve.
The surrey, taken between
June 1 and 4, showed the same
percentages as a poll taken last
month. In both polls, 11 per
cent asked had no opinion.
President Nixon's popularity
has been declining steadily
since January, when he was
inaugurated for his second
term. At that time 68 per cent
approved of his handling of the
presidency and 25 per cent
disapproved.
In the poll on federal
financing of election
campaigns, 58 per cent of
those questioned said they
thought the proposal was a
good idea, 29 per cent were
opposed and 13 per cent had
no opinion.
Of those questioned,
Democrats and Independents
favoured the idea more than
Republicans. The survey
showed 64 per cent of
Democrats, 60 per cent of
Independents and 44 per cent
of Republicans approved of the
...idea.


might prove disastrous "but
the President didn't want to
listen."
Dean said the critical
meeting came on March 2T, the
day the President announced
publicly that he now had
enough new information to
reopen the Watergate probe.
According to Newsweek,
Dean's story is that Dean began
ticking off his own offqAs~
including "I have obstructed
justice."
The President, according to
this version, replied: "You
have not. I'm a lawyer and I
tell you you have not broken
the law. You have protected
the presidency. You have no
problem."
The next day, according to
the magazine's version of what
Dean will say, he met with top
Nixon aides H. R. Haldeman
and John Ehrlichman and a
new strategem to get former
Atty. Gen. John M. Mitchell to
"take the heat" for the bugging
was broached.


-Newsweek Magazine

NEW YORK (AP) John W. Da 1. claims he warned
President Nixones of ps0lh1e impeachment over the Watergate
fI m ad th President replied "I hope not," Newsweek
M* oesddbSuad*,
According to the magazine, campaign.
the exchange came during one Dean's secret testimony
of a series of heated White made no further mention of
House confrontations after this, Newsweek said, but the
Dean, former White House magazine quoted other sources
counsel, began telling his inside as saying that the Johnson
story of Watergate to federal administration had listened in
prosecutors and a Senate on at least one conversation
investigating committee. between Nixon and Mrs. Anna
Newsweek said Dean Chennault, widow of World
plans to testify under oath to War II Flying Tiger Gen. Claire
this and other conversations Chennault.
with the President when he The government had put a
goes to the witness table at the national security tap on Mrs.
hearing Monday. Chennault's phone, Newsweek
Talk about impeachment said, fearing that she might use
came at one of the last her influence to persuade
Dean-Nixon meetings, Saigon to stay out of Vietnam
Newsweek said, and went: peace talks until after the
"I hope that my going to the election.
prosecutors will not lead to According to this source,
your impeachment." Nixon urged Mrs. Chennault to
"I hope not," it quoted the induce her friends to deal with
President as replying. him rather than the Democrats.
Newsweek said Dean is now President Johnson was said
as interested in staying out of to have told Nixon in vivid
prison for his part in the language that he knew of the
Watergate coverup as in telling conversation and the
the truth and that his chances Republican candidate
depend on making such rn thereafter muted his criticism
impact that the prosecutors of Johnson's Vietnam policy.
will grant him immunity or Dean was nominally in
drop charges because of the charge of the White House
publicity. investigation of Watergate -
Dean said, according to the burglary at Democratic
Newsweek, that last September national headquarters was June
Nixon told him that at one 17, 1972 but Newsweek said
point J. Edgar Hoover, late he did not begin reporting
chief of the FBI, informed regularly to the President until
Nixon that he had been bugged this past February.
during the 1968 election Newsweek said Dean claims
u **il, pp ,t-- ri,- he told the President
-Ilieu pep t repeatedly that the cover-up


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BERN, SWITZERLAND
(AP)-- 1904 Picasso etching
fetched 465..000 francs
about 150,000 dollars at
auction here last weekend,
believed to be the highest price
ever paid for one of his
thousands of graphic works.
Works by Paul Klee, Edvard
Munch and others also drew
spectacular bids, of up to four
times the estimates.
The Picasso etching, 'Le
Repas Frugal', went to a West
German dealer at a two-day
auction by Bern dealer
Eberhard W. Kornfeld. the
Estimate had been 200,000.
Other Picasso graphics also
sold well above the estimated
prices. A Paul Klee water
colour, 'Exotische
fluesslandschaft', fetched
330,000 francs 110,000
dollars more than three
times the estimate.
A collection of works by
Munch and Henri Toulouse
Lautrec, put up for sale by
Mrs. Jane Franklin, of New
York, was sold for total of
about 16 million francs or
five million dollars. The
combined estimate had been
3.4 million francs.
Komfeld said Mrs. Franklin
decided to sell her collection in
Europe because she feared the
pictures were no longer secure
in New York.
One Munch Madonna,
bought for the Franklin
collection at a Kornfeld
auction nine years ago for
59,000 francs, then about
12,500 dollars, went away for
350,000 francs, about 115,000
dollars.
A Toulouse-Lautrec,'" idylle
Princiere' was sold for 205,000
francs, 65,000 dollars, to a
Paris dealer, more than 20
times the price paid for it at a
Bern auction in 1958.



ABBEY

INTENATION










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NUUUsx AmDaCTUm JukAm In VammA MAcrm
Befnt Bound To Swear To Thae Dogmm Of No Master
LEON E. H. DUPUCH,Pa. Mar/1Itor 1903. 1914
SIR ETIENNE DUPUCH, O.B.E., KU.CS.G., D.Lltt., LL.D.
PubMher/lEditor 1917.1972
ContdbuWh Editor 1972.
EILEEN DUPUCH CARRONM.Sc.. B.A., LL.B.,
PubMAker/Editor 1972.
Published Daily Monday to Saturday

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

Monday, June 25, 1973.


By ETIENNE DUPUCH |
A recent news story in The Tribune reports that Finance
Minister Arthur Hanna has tabled a Resolution in the House of
Assembly that would authorize him to raise $30 million in
Bahamian currency loans to repay and finance the $8 million
1969 Development Loan; the $5 million Out Island Development
Loan; the $8 million Bahamas Monetary Authority Loan; $5.6
million for other short term loans due to mature during 1973 and
$3.4 million for the cost of works under Capital Development in
the 1973 Budget.

I take it that the word "finance" in this statement means that
this loan is not only needed to pay off loans that are now falling
due but also to pay the interest on these loans.
In addition $3.4 million is now needed to carry out further
non-productive capital works during this year.
I say non-productive because, If the Government can't even
pay the interest on money it now owes, this clearly means that
capital developments so far undertaken by Government have
plunged the country into debt without any apparent benefit to
anyone.
Two facts point in this direction: The first is that thousands of
our people are unemployed for the first time in almost a halt
century; and, secondly, the Government has to go on imposing
new taxes on the people and borrowing money in order to keep
itself afloat.,
With borrowed money the Government is able to maintain an
outward appearance of solvency and even prosperity in the
eyes of ill-informed people.

I will now tell you a story.
About 40 years ago I signed a note at the Royal Bank of
Canada for 30 pounds Sterling to help a member of my Inagua
constituency. I
The man for whom I endorsed the note did not reduce the
loan, nor did he pay the interest on it.
The bank lot after me about it. I got after the man. He said he
would pay the loan. Back in those days 30 pounds (about $90)
was a lot of money for me to have to pay.
A few days later this man came to me with a proposition. He
said that if I would sign a note with him for 50 pounds he would
pay the original note for 30 pounds with the accumulated
interest.
He said I had nothing to worry about. It was all very easy. He
had talked it over with the Loan Department of the Bank The
manager of this department of the bank had assured him that if I
would sign the second note he could have the additional money.
I went to the bank and paid off the loan, plus interest, because
any man or any government who has to borrow money to
pay a former loan with accumulated interest is a poor financial
risk.
In actual fact .... such a man or government may be considered
bankrupt.


So this is the Government that is taking you from freedom into
independence. And you poor fools are marching alongside them
...singing as you go.
Members of the British government are aware of all the facts
surrounding life in the Bahamas today but they have closed their
eyes and their ears ... and all their honourable senses ... to what
seems to me their clear duty to at least see that a government is
sound and honest and fair before absolute power is surrendered
to it,
*****C***
At a time when England was the "England of our dreams"
Rudyard Kipling wrote these lines:

If England was what England seems,
And not the England of our dreams,
But only putty, brass an' paint,
'Ow quick we'd drop 'er! But she ain't!

Were these prophetic lines? Was Kipling in his day beginning to
see traces of "putty brass an'paint" in a government that was
respected and trusted around the world for its strength and
integrity?
Was he saying what Prime Minister Pindling said last year that,
from where he sat he could see visions that were concealed from
the eyes of ordinary mortals?
******o***
A few days before I left Coral Gables for England I gave a
five-minute talk at the Coral Gables Rotary Club in which I
thanked members for the many courtesies they had extended to
me during my stay in their midst.
I told them that when I came to Coral Gables just over eight
months ago I took an apartment for a month, intending to go to
England and establish in permanent residence there.
I said that, while I had always loved the American people for
their generosity and absence of guile, I didn't feel I could ever live
permanently in the US. because I felt that its government was
corrupt and Its foreign policy immature and indecisive.
I emphasized that the scandal of Watergate certainly served to
endorse my suspicions that the government of the nation was
corrupt.
But, I added, the way the American Congress, Press and people
were probing this affair convinced me that America is in deed and
in fact "the home of the brave and the land of the free".
I told them that they had no reason to be depressed by the
Watergate affair. It was a shocking business but it had proven that
in America the people still have the right to know everything
about their affairs and to strain its government through a sieve if
it became polluted.
I said that I knew of no other country in the world today
where the public still enjoyed the right to investigate its own
government to such an extent.
I told them that I wa then leaving for England but that I
would be back to this area soon, probably spending the summers


National Museum committee angry and disgusted at JohnChaplim


EDITOR, The Tribune,
Dear Sir,
I would be pleased if you
would publish the
accompanying open letter to
John Chaplin the Headmaster
of St. Andrew's School in the
columns of your newspaper as
soon as possible.
J. K. HUTCHINGS
Secretary
National Museum &
Research Centre
June 22. 1973.
Mr. John Chaplin
P. 0. Box N7546
Nassau
Dear Mr. Chaplin,
The members of the
National Museum & Research
Centre Fund Raising
Committee met last night and
openly expressed their anger
and disgust at the way in which
you have been treated by the
Board of St. Andrew's School.
It is unbelievable that a man
who has served the cause of
education so faithfully and


with such dedication over the
past 19 years in the Baha&Ma I
should be dismissed in such a
heartless, peremptory and
unprofessional manner.
The Committee, consisting,
as you know, of teachers,
headteachers and principals of

READER IS ,
EDITOR The Tribune,
A great deal has been said,
written and done to damage
the image of the Bahamas in
recent years both at home
and abroad. Indeed, I would
venture to suggest that, by and
large, however well intentioned
the criticisms might have been,
constant repetition tended to
destroy the good intent.
I am always prepared to
sympathize with the politician
who, in the heat of debate,
says something he possibly
regrets the moment it is
uttered, but alas, the damage is
already done.


in England and on the continent and the winters in Florida.
All of which is very sad, you know.
The Government in Nassau is steadily closing the door on
freedoms formerly enjoyed by the Bahamian people.
From the day it took over the country nearly six and a half
years ago the PLP Government has avoided giving full and frank
answers to questions in the House.
Many cases of this kind could be cited. But just let us take one
.... the new Post Office building.
The Prime Minister gave answers to questions about the way
the money was spent and overspent on the erection of this
building.
The answers were proven to be incorrect. It was obvious that
the Prime Minister himself didn't know what was going on in his
own Government. Or did he?
But even so ... the complete truth has never been revealed.
As the glorious day of independence approaches the
Government has become even bolder by refusing to give the
Opposition in the House committees to look into matters of
public concern that now seem vague and highly questionable.
This means that the door to the truth about your Government
is just about completely closed. This fact is revealed in
unsatisfactory and incomplete answers to questions in the House
and refusal by the Government to give the Opposition
committees by which they might shed some light on dark corners
in public affairs.
** * *


FOOTNOTE TO HISTORY: There is an element in the Bahamas
who seem to be incapable of learning from experience.
I flew to Nassau yesterday for a few days, principally because I
wanted to know all the facts and especially the real background
story on the John Chaplin affair.
It all seemed so incredible to me that I wanted to be filled in
on all the details.
What I now know shatters me.
I might remind these people that this is exactly the way the
Old Guard lost control of the Government of the colony in 1967.
You will recall that an effort was made by a few people in the
U.B.P. to crush A.R. Braynen, a parliamentary member of the
party from its very beginning.
Mr. Braynen refused to be crushed and struck out on his own.
He defeated his assailants. It is a pity that he allowed this
incident to throw him off balance. He would have been a great
man had he risen above his detractors.
The Eleuthera situation was equally bad, maybe even worse.
A small element tried to crush the Baker brothers. The Bakers
refused to be crushed. They fought back. As a result the U.B.P
split the vote and lost both seats in that traditionally UBP island.
Because of the blind stupidity of a few power drunk people the
U.B.P. lost three seats... and the country.
It might be revealing at this time if the people concerned in the
Chaplin affair checked up on some of the personalities who were
involved in the Eleuthera tragedy. This might be enlightening. It
might even reveal a pattern of intrigue and brainwashing.
And now today only six years later a small group of
people of the same stripe are at it again.
Six years ago the in-fighting among a small group of politicians
who wanted to undermine men with a long record of public
service, created a situation that resulted in giving the country to
the P.L.P.
This time another small group wl group will destroy one of the finest
schools in the Bahamas. Perhaps even worse, they will inflict a
grave injustice on a couple who have given 19 years of their lives
to the training of Bahamian children. Worse still, these men refuse
to give a reason for their extraordinary behaviour.
I am concerned because The Tribune has always fought for fair
dealing. I am more deeply concerned because four of my
grandchildren are now attending this school and three more have
been enrolled for the September term this year.
I suggest that this situation should be the personal concern of
every parent or grandparent whose children are students at St.
Andrews.
I suggest further that this affair should be the concern of all
thoughtful men and women who remember the game of power
politics that produced a fatal result in the Bahamas in January
1967.
The P.L.P. must be laughing way down in their stomachs today
.. and with good reason.
Six years ago the split in the U.B.P. gave them the country ...
a few weeks ago the split in the F.N.M. secured their
unchallenged control over the country ... and now THIS.
All I can do today is to echo an oft-quoted line from
Shakespeare's Midsummer Night's Dream, "Lord, what fools
these mortals be".


THOUGHTS FOR TODAY
Only putty, brass an' paint.


- KIPLING


I never expected to ive to see the day when England would
coldly turn her back on her most loyal and devoted overseas
subjects.
DUPUCH
**********
At the trial of Christ Pilate brought out a basin of water and
washed and dried his hands in public, declaring that he washed his
hands clean of the blood of this just man.
Did washing his hands cleanse him of responsibility in a clear
case of injustice of which he was fully aware?
Can any government exonerate itself of blame by simply
closing its eyes to dishonesty and injustice in a country?
I think not.
DUPUCH


I=JT

G:Th1


area of your own school. You
have worked alongside us on
this and other Committees on a
national scale and have done
much to forge links between
Ministry and Independent


Schools. Your service has bem
regarded extremely highly and
recently you were nominated
as the teachers' representative
to the directorship of the
Museum & Research Centre.
This Committee sincerely
hopes that pressure from
parents and staff at St.
Andrews will cause the


(C.C.


Independent and Ministry
Schools and Colleges, well
recognize that your service has
been wider than within the

APPALLED
It appears that some
members of Parliament
welcome the motion for
adjournment to vent their
spleen on any and every topic
particularly to indulge in abuse
of someone who has got under
their skin.
But, be that as it may. It is
when supposedly responsible
members of Government,
instead of taking the necessary
steps to correct a faulty
condition, take time out to
condemn it publicly.
I feel confident that every
man, women and child who is
seriously and honestly
concerned about the future of
these islands as we move nearer
and nearer to the day when we
shall be "on our very own",
must have shuddered, as I did,
when they read in the
neswpapers and heard over
Radio ZNS remarks imputed to
Minister of Health Loftus
Roker and Grant's Town M.P.
Franklyn Wilson and uttered
on the floor of the House of
Assembly Wednesday relating
to the appalling sanitary
defects in some of our hotels
and restaurants.
I can recall at least one
occasion when a Sanitary
Inspector refused to approve
the application for the renewal
of a licence until every vestige
of spider's web had been
removed from the ceiling.
It could be that the
inspector went beyond his
limits. But it is my humble
opinion that, if sanitary defects
in any public place pose the
threat of an epidemic, it is
ridiculous to expect me to
believe that the law must be
amended, or a new law
introduced, before the
necessary steps can be taken to
ensure the safety of the general
public.
Is this or is this not
damaging? I wonder, do you?
CYRIL C. RICHARDSON
Nassau, June 21 1973.


Vogel
of England


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IMPUEMINT


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(Prefinished Plywood Panelling)
%" 4'x8'
(Choice of Four Colours)


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* PAINTS & PAINT SUNDRIES
* LOCKS
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* DOORS
* CEDAR SHINGLES
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K.

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4x4 NO. 2 FIR


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AT COMPETITIVE PRICES)


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OFFER ENDS
SAT.
JUNE f

SNO
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RESTRICTIONS
WHILE STOCKS LAST!
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4 BUY A 100!! 2
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SOUTHERN YELLOW PINE S4S
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2x4 and 2x6 4|A
2x4 and 2 x6 (REG.38c) 3 SO FT.
(8-16' lengths) 34


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QUOTATIONS GLADLY SUPPLIED

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Monday, June 25, 1973.


9gamble.,
e *

^^W~te-I


Now Bahamasair jets you

to aiami 4 jets a day.


Bahamasair. Flagship of the Bahamas.
We have 3 nonstop jets a day from Nassau to Miami. At 8 a.m.,
3:15 and 8 p.m. And one nonstop jet a day from Freeport to
Miami at 11:30 a.m. (This flight originates in Nassau at 10:30 a.m.).
The fares won't stop you, either. $32 round trip from Freeport (1-21
days excursion). $38 round trip from Nassau (one-day excursion)
and $42 round trip from Nassau (2-21 days' excursion).


What's more, you get more than a plane. You get a super BAC-1 11
Jet. You get more than a ride. Your lovely Bahamian stewardess
will serve you a complimentary Bahama Rum Punch. And you
can sip it in comfort, knowing you have a captain who has flown
more than a million miles.
Now that you're going to Miami, aren't you glad were going there,
too? For reservations, phone Bahamasair in Nassau at 7-8222. In
Freeport, at 352-5771. Or see your travel agent.


Nobody knows the Bahamas

like Bahamasair.


lhe diihtut


M


".











OTHE FOLKLORE SHOW

SWSCENES OF THE FOLKLORE SHOW at Government
lri 1eHliga ls Rgiahamla Hall featuring the New Breed
'D1. B,.elds s l Ppresented ,ach Thurhay i g t.tS p.m.
AIR.CONDITIONERS dur h eey tm mer PHOTOS: WENDELL CLEAR
9,000 B.T.U.'s
ONLY


MASTER TralMCIANS "
LOCATED ON MACKEY ST.-PHONE 23713
STARTS WED. JUNE 27th.
LADIES BLOUSES
ISE IE BELVEAIX SAYS... ,:E d
MR. BAHAMIAN BUSINESSMAN! Start this
Goombay Summer off with a "SMASH" by W
putting each one of your employees In
colourful uniforms with your company emblem 1m T
or crest attached. r
Call me or come out and see us on Farrington 2
Road for that "Jumping Dancer Look" for J. Ma i St. Palmda Phone 1744
your employees. WE RENT OR SELL.

lilT.i IIll I INP S il IP I1 "BFOR THE VERY LATEST IN FABRICS
I ITAi L LINENi nOUSHOt LI S IVi S LII. E ... VISIT CARLA'S
FARRINGTON ROAD PHONE 35576 35548

S Polyestr Jerey Satins, Crape
^ A lI f*and Shears. Also wide range
of Braid & White Hots
CALLTHE ighighlycommendableeivenin -
By DAPHNE WALLACE WHIVPIELD
FOL ORB SHOWon Thursday eveag a Gwovenm MW h Sdools HaBll was CARILAS

SThe four main acts were a combine, Rex Nettleford job. In all th sce ne the female FABRICS
comprehensive musical and believes, to form "an organic performers wore bright island
visual historical account of the whole inextricably bound up dre.es, skirts and headpieces ELIZABETH AVENUE
development of the Bahamian And expressive of a new and but wth only two types of
way of life from the arrival of rich ph, omenom which is designs or colours so that the
the first slave ships to the neither Africa nor Europe, yet whole effect was ,l Y
I present day. embodying the two in ununiform and yet neat and .
*I + The show was a capsuled unprecedented and creative balanced.T
4I explanation of Bahamian modes of relationship". Amongst the audience were ... g
beliefs, legends d culture As a minor sub-theme, but a Mrs. Carlton Francis and her
TBFI $499.00 CARLONCARTWRIGHT entrtainly depictlig the delightfully authentic children, Dr. and Mrs. TEAM & SCHOOL OUTRTS
TBFI8 $579.00 Service Technician combination of the BEuropeap statement of the lack of a Cumaberbatch (how proud she e*TROPHIES UNDERWATER
anFROST FREE ad African way of life and generation gap in the Bahama must have been) and Mrs. IsT S
FROST FREE religious mores which (at lastuntif recently), was Kaal e s One word of BASEBALL *SOFTBALL
produced an often incongruous old man of the villa. w aring to those planning to VOLLEYBALL BADMINTON
AVAILABLE IN COLOURS. admixture of the two which is despite i walking stick ai attend next Thursday's CLOTHING ARCHERY
10% CASH DISCOUNT distinctly Bahamian, bad back, Joind enthued iay production: st ther early for SQUASH, TENIS, SHUFFLEBOARD
10 AHDSON It was a sensitive ni jnd the danaing. The aske your view is sevaely hampered
il AT ^sy polished production f o re di i ootely interwoveal I the baqk rows. The acoustics RACQ T STRINGING
AMERICA'SNUMBER* MAJOR APPLIANCE VALUE :the.u add; 'lip the odb ts w
GEOFFREY JONES & CO., LTD. gi. ond illusionuof d l b1fsn ot fam nr. However no
Cr. Rowetta Montgomery 8ts. Phone 2-2188- pased T one ofsdem n a: "it i'i CALtL from the operatic power of EAST BAYT. P. O. BOX N7657
made me laugh at myself". This whole act reeled' to ayla Lockhart's lovely Use hlis Coupon for10% Discount
Dance routines ware mind Graham Grone's novels soprano voice. Trouble was
10-as performed by the New-Breed which debribed the effects of also had with the operation of UU U UNTIL
/ dancers, sintging by the the imposition of Roman the curtain which is such a
Lucayan chorale and that Catholicism on Mexican shame for what would appear 107
Srb Bahamian soprano, pigants It also called to to be a minor operation to |
e Kayla Lockhart Edwards, Alex mind Yaruba poetry in which ev slightly mar what was a
Zybine was the artistic dlr actor little Yoruba children who memorable performance.
and choreographer and had mined out on the
Clement Bethel, talented and influence of Victorian or
cultivated musician, was the Christian prudery -
artistic and musical dirtor. Incorporatfg late their vam U A
IW . a The first act "'lanstion" reference to, and description U E f V A a
Sdspkted the arrival of black of, sexual organs without ay ...
of(WW d\wes into the Bahamas, The hint of nastiness. .. ..M
I u e .. ..y was supe t- o The la M t. Lt'sI fae facts Plyestsr Double Knits are
,Mainly because of the shortage of cotton,
the et deligner.. The exterior "Junkanoo" we not as polyester blended with wool will shrink
of the white, terraced old-style interesting from an histori.sa excessively when put into water.
Splaetation home on the sea was and cultural viewpoint may be We at OAEH TAL are facing these facts, and
i. ^ Clli. because we m faamllmarwitkh that's why we are very big on knits and say "No
SPALMDALE SHOPPING PLAZA '0 BANASSI' the "social revolution" and matter how it's labelled, Oriental cleans it
_______ _______Of the traditional black and "Junkanoo" and nothing reay best" Come and see me at Oriental/Shirley St.
iBos' DenimShortPantst(2-7) /ahamian \i Sat were admh wa maid but the sicwy, #td let m personally take care of your
re 38 ..NOW 2e.udience went owl o daOulig and choreography rmnt.
reg. $3.98... NOW $2.50 I\ asii, Come for Your were superb.
Men's White Polyester Pants reg. $15.. NOW $11 c Pan n VioleCott Zyn wa de IiI l i r
S CATTER RUGS al sizes 20% OFF 'it S S )35/S or 2 2352 M/S
SEE OUR POPULAR PRICE LINES s M.ie Is t ighue a
, FOR THE WHOLE FAMILY! la the second act "Obeah
S... !Baby" agatin the scenery was
I OPEN: Friday all day 'ti 7:00 p.m. And Saturdays 'til 8:30 p.m. a a wolously sealsfco of
|_,t"aon Com e our beautiful ts action of i o


,. . ground the Alhdon of *
depth was excellent. Th obeash
baa had 10 that
Badie nally mag Anumber $a Short assess, lat $17.95, Slacksuts, *
Sl oan his back. Wlth th
Ald ofa mnage potion I
00ceeds in seducing a village
GWi. .ht ,*has d So 8ckkand Halfer Tos by florenceWhite,
ilrtiuealy and delicately. The
Readyfa feir Iadltiaawnducem 9 rAT~ir birth scene with the mldwib
y f ir iWI eorstils. and village al at hand was
SARI 'mar" ot f-unn with.o s. "s mi atch paste/ cour or y ..
5APERS -600 PATTERNS IN STOCK. asseral following so clodlely as *eh a l.
D MI R SW00 PATTERNS IN STOCK. to almost be concurret. Tol
Cl 2 RLput brth and death the vry
i- 4Fs, 25 ROLLS IN STOCK. W in. *":,, si byAtP 8







the. s on".n ....
eitssb
co.nd uctd it ll.uMay
m mpli mam.#& 1 9 1
+.L.i .. ". -+- .6.. ., .


Monday, June SB, 1@3


e h Brunney










MLesi~y Dsmrder appeals dismissed



Luny Bavis murder appeals dismissed


MASON'S helper Samuel
Sands, 20, James Andrews, 21,
an expoliceman and
self-employed mechanic, and
kitchen worker and security
officer James Strachan, 26,
who were twice sentenced to
ha ng for the December 26,
1971 murder of Peardale
businessman Leonard
-("Leay") Davis. Sr., 38, had
their appeals against conviction
dismissed Monday morning by
the Bahamas Court of Appeals.


"We have come to the
conclusion that there is no
substance in these appeals. We
wIl give our reasons more fully
later. The appeals are
dismissed," Sir Paget Bourke,
presiding with Sir Clyde Archer
and Sir Michael Hogan said.
The three convicted men
took their appeal to the
Appeals Court for a second
time following their 'March
re-trial in the Supreme Court.
They were first convicted


before a Puisne Judge in May
1972 when a Supreme Court
jury found them guilty. They
were sentenced to eight years
for armed robbery and to be
hanged for the murder of
businessman Davis, Sr.
The case was brought before
the courts a second time after
the Appeals Court had upheld
their appeals and declared the
first trial a mia-trial.
It is understood that one of
the men, Sands, represented by
attorney David Bethell will
take his case to the Privy
Council, London.

IRM 'ISIER'

ElVEN I ITIS

NAN LAI!UI

A 20-year-old Sabre
Apartment youth, who pleaded
guilty to possession of
dangerous drugs, was
imprisoned wvhout a fine
Friday by Chief Magistrate
Wilton Hercules who termed
him "nothing but a pusher."
Kenrick Gray, Parkgate and
Village Roads, was accused of
having a quantity of marijuana
in his possession when police
raided his apartment on
Sunday, May 20.
Represented by attorney
Perry Christie, Gray was
sentenced to six months with
hard labour by the magistrate.
Police who raided his
apartment had found a
smoking pipe and 15 envelopes
containing marijuana on his
bed, the court was told.
They had also arrested two
other men, Royan Gray, his
brother, and Creswell Balfour
in connection with the drugs.
The two. were released after
pleading not guilty. They told
the court that the marijuana
was owned by the first
defendant.
Gray said he had the 15
envelopes of marijuana for his
own use. He told the court that
he intended to have a
marijuana-smoking party and
invite his friends to it.
Asked how many persons he
had intended to invite, he told
the magistrate that he did net
'have a chaied'tb decide as the
police had raided him prior to
the preparations.
Determined that he was
"nothing but a pusher," Chief
Magistrate Hercules sentenced
Gray to prison without
allowing a fine.
MOON
Rises 12:44 a.m.
Sets 2:06 p.m.
TIDES
High 2:10 a.m. and 2:53
p.m.
Low 8:08 a.m. and 9:14


COUNCIL OF LEGAL EDUCATION

Applications are invited for the following posts In the Professional Law Schools
of the Council of Legal Education in Jamaica and Trinidad and Tobago in the West
Indies:


Successful applicants for the posts of Tutor will be expected to take up
appointment by 1st August, 1973, or as soon as possible thereafter.
SALARY SCALES:
Tutor J$6,000 x J$400 J$8,000
EC$14,400 x EC$960 EC$19,200.

Research Assistant J$5,000 x J$400 J$5,800
EC$1,200 x 960 EC$13,920
Housing: Unfurnished accommodation is provided for the first three years of
Service at 10 per cent of salary. After the first three years, the Council's liability for
actually housing a staff member ends. Whenever the staff member, then takes over
the tenancy of a house or finds his own accommodation, he is paid a housing
allowance equivalent to 10 per cent of his salary.
Passage and Study Leave: Up to five full passages on appointment, on normal
termination and on study leave.
Person Scheme: A contributory pension scheme on the basis of five per cent
personal contribution and 10 per cent contribution by the Council.
A Chld Allowance payable to the Research Assistant only of J$300 for the first
child, J$200, for the second child and J$100 for the third child will be paid.
For the post of Tutor practical professional experience is essential
For the post of Research Assistant applicants should possess a good first degree in
law and should be Interested In research in West Indian legal material. The
successful applicant will be required to travel to West Indian territories as part of
his duties.
Detailed applications (six copies) giving full particulars of qualifications and
experlienci parent salary, date of birth, marital status and the names of three
erees should be sent by July 7, 1973 to the Director of Legal Education, Council
of Legal Education, P. 0. Box 231, Mona, Kingston 7, JAMAICA, W.I.
June, 1978.


IbtrStUtumt


VOLKS1WAI
Motorist Mike Miller, 36,
was hospitalized last week after
becoming involved in an
accident at the corner of
Meeting and Augusta Streets
with car N-6675 which was
driven by Mr. Eugene Brown of
Kensington Gardens.
Miller's Volkswagen was
extensively damaged in the
5:50 p.m. smash-up after it
crashed through a wall and
landed in a garden. (* SEE
PICTURE AT LEFT)
The accident was one of


Smith.
injuril.
An 8
both mC
and El


OUTSTANDINGO


7 youths convicted of stealing from


"I AM only sorry that I
cannot give you the same as L
am going to give the others,"
Chief Magistrate Wilton
Hercules told Arthur Braynen,
21, of Windsor Lane, Friday
charged jointly with six
juvelines, with stealing from
the wrecked m.v. Church Bay.
The Chief Magistrate made
his observation because
Braynen was too old to be
given six strokes with the
tamarind rod which was the
sentence he gave the six
juveniles, whose ages range
from 1I to 15 years.
The magistrate fined
Braynen $50 or 30 days in
prison. A charge of receiving
was dismissed by the Chief
Magistrate after Insp. Hugh
Burke, prosecuting, offered no
evidence.
All of the boys are Windsor
Lane residents. They are
unemployed. Heastie was a
former scrapmetal dealer at a
Market Street junk-yard.
They were accused of
stealing $500 worth of copper
and bronze from the m.v.


wreck of m.v. Church Bay


Church Bay on June 19 at
Malcolm Park. They are all first
offenders and pleaded guilty to
the charge.
Braynen denied being the
ring-leader of the group and
said he had gone there by
himself. He said he did not
think it wrong to remove the
metal pipes which he saw lying
around inside the wrecked



ARRIVED TODAY:
Hilversum from Bermuda;
Freeport II from Miami; Joma
from Jacksonville
SAILED TODAY:
Hilversum, Freeport II for
Freeport
ARRIVING TOMORROW:
Atlantic Merchant from New
Orleans; Tropic Day from West
Palm Beach; Oceanic,
Rotterdam, Olympia from New
York; Emerald Seas, Flavia.
Bahama Star from Miami


mail-boat.
They were arrested by police
after Mr. Brian Stevenson, East
Avenue, Centreville, who is
responsible for the mail-boat,
found them aboard the vessel
at 3.45 p.m. on June 19.
The m.v. Church Bay was
destroyed by fire on January
11 as it lay moored at the
Potters Cay Wharf.



SAILING TOMORROW:
Tropic Day for West Palm
Beach
SUN
Rises 5:22 a.m.
Sets 7:03 p.m.
FOR 3 in 1
LAWN SERVICE
FERTILIZE FUNGICIDE
PEST CONTROL
TROPICAL 2-2157
I- I


BASRA chose the 31' Bertram for its rescue craft.
Here Is a great opportunity to get a similar yadlM
very attractive price.
TELEPHONE 5-4641




200.00 o








LOST DOG

Child's Pet. Black and Tan, One-year-old


Male Doberman Pinscher.


No Questions asked
Call 22571, 22825, 22826
Evening 41187


Planned Savings

with the Commerce.Together

we'll make beautiful things happen.


There's always something beautiful
worth saving for. The day you become
engaged, for example. Whatever the occasion,
you'll find that Planned Savings can work for
you.
Each payday, why not put part of what you
earn into a Commerce Savings Account?


Soon, you'll have saved the money you need
for that special occasion. We help your
money grow by adding interest regularly.
That's why we say, "You and the Commerce.
Together we're both stronger".



(1>
CANADIAN IMPERIAL
BANK OF COMMERCE


You and the Commerce.

Together we're both stronger.























Neither sensible nor


cheap-just insensitive

DEAR ABBY: I am a middle-aged woman who is
presently dating a man a few years older than I am. He is
loaded with money and takes me to all the finest places. He
has a fine automobile, dresses expensively and beautifully,
and is very good-looking. He sounds perfect, doesn't he?
Well, he would be, except for one fault. He HATES to tip.
And I mean he absolutely will not tip anyone a dime for
anything unless that person has performed a special serv-
ice other than what he is being paid to do.
For example: We will go to a restaurant and if this
gentleman thinks the food is exceptionally good he will send
a $5 bill to the COOK. [He says: "Why tip the waiter? He
just serves it. The cook deserves the tip."] He will tip a
waiter only if the waiter gives him extra special service.
Doormen get nothing. ("I can open the door myself,"
he says.] Captains get nothing. ["He's supposed to show us
to our table."] Parking attendants get nothing.
This man claims he is not cheap-just sensible. Do you
think he's "sensible" or cheap? EMBARRASSED
DEAR EMBARRASSED: Any man who tips the cook
for excellence eamast be considered "cheap." [Too few
even think of t.] However, he should realize that many
people who perform services depend upon their tips for
their bread and butter. I know It shouldn't be that way,
but, unfortunately, that's the way it is.
DEAR ABBY: I am 5 foot 7 [stocking feet], 20 years
old, and am told I have a very beautiful face and figure.
My boy friend, who I am beginning to love dearly, is 5 foot
6. David is very handsome, but on the stocky side.
I find that the difference in our height bothers me. I
am very uncomfortable when be and I are out together,
and I keep hoping we won't run into people we know. When
we do, I imagine they are thinking: "My goodness, SHE is
taller than HE Is!" I realize that a man's height shouldn't
be all that important, but I am torn apart worrying about
what people think and say about it.
I'm beginning to think it just won't work out between
David and me. I'm so afraid if I marry him I will always
think maybe I should have waited for a taller man. TORN
DEAR TORN: If the one-inch difference nl height is
such a serious source of concern to you now, you'd be wise
to look for a taller fellow. You say a man's height shouldn't
be THAT Important, but face it, to you it IS!
DEAR ABBY: Some time ago I foolishly shoplifted a
small Item from a department store. I was caugLt, arrest-
ed, and prosecuted. Now my name is permanently en-
graved in the police files. Soon I will be looking for a new
job, which brings me to my problem. On every job applica-
tion is the question: "Do you have a police record?" Or:
"Have you ever been arrested?" I am not a criminal, and I
feel that I have learned my lesson. I don't want to lie, but I
don't want to spoil my chances for getting a job.
Should I say "No" to the question? The item I took was
worth less than $5, which the store got back anyway, and
for which I paid many times over in many ways. Must I
pay for this mistake for the rest of my life? If I say "No,"
could a prospective employer press charges against me for
falsifying an application?
Please help, Abby. Perhaps your answer could help
other people in the same predicament. SORRY
DEAR SORRY: Don't composed your problem by add-
lag yet another offense to It. Tell the truth, and accept the


CMBee .


NoI


NI S ITE IIIMi


Continuous dancing every night except Thursdays
from 10 p.m. until...
CANTONESE DINING FROM 7 P.M
NO COVER NO MINIMUM
!8MITrANNIA BEACH HOTEL PAIADIS IS AND


UR Wgrtmiluft_ aMondqy, June 25,73.


Queen's College conscious of Independefce


PRINAIY

IEPAITMENT

GIVES A

FASCINATING

EXHIBITION


BELOW: Paintings
depicting the activities of
tourists, who contribute to
the growth of the Bahamas'
prime industry, and miniature
representations of other
economic activity such as
Golden Isles Farm, lower left
- were among the works
exhibited by the Queen's
College primary department
last week in an exhibition
designed to show the
Bahamian way of life as the
country moves into
nationhood.
PHOTO: Phillip Symonette


A MODEL OF A
VILLAGE such as those
occupied by Arawak Indians,
who were among the first
Inhabitants of the Bahamas,
was one of the highlights of
an exhibition held last week
at the Queen's College
primary department. Behind
the pupils at left and centre
are models of. the Santa
Marla, Nina and Pinta, the
three ships in which
Christopher Columbus set out
from Europe In the fifteenth
century on his way to
discovering the New World,
where he made his first
land-fall at San Salvador in
the Bahamas.
PHOTOi Phillip Symonette


THE NASSAU Festival of
S.,Arts and Crafts (Bahamas) will
present an Art Exposition
during the Independence
celebrations.
The exposition will be held
at the Teachers College from
July 6 to 8. During the three
%.Wdays there will be outstanding
displays of handcraft made
from local material.
A special feature will be a
Display of Culinary Art at
which a luncheon of native
specialties will be serve daily
during the three-day period
from 11.30 a.m. to 3 p.m.
In the evening an
all-Bahamian show will be
staged in the auditorium of the
College starting from 9 p.m. -
curtain rising promptly at 9:30
p.m.
These performances will
present a combination of
drama, music and dance in an
entirely new programme of
folklore. The performers will
consist of, members of the
Folklore Group of the Nassau
Festival of Arts and Crafts
(Bahamas) which won such
high acclaim during their
participation in the
International Folklore Festivals
in France, Italy and
Switzerland during last
summer.
The programme is based on
authentic material, with
natural settings and other
features of the Bahamian past,
a Festival spokesman said.
A new play, totally
Bahamian in setting and


Pope Paul opens Vatican Museum


devoted to latest modern art


By HILMI TOROS
VATICAN CITY (AP) -
Pope Paul VI inaugurated a
Vatican museum Saturday
devoted to one of his secret
passions: modem art.
"Not all modem art is based
on folly, the Pontiff said in a
speech during the unveiling of
about 700 paintings and


sculptures from 250 artists.
Among them were works by
Pablo Picasso, Marc Chagall nd
Salvador Dali. A painting of an
Indian religious dance by
American artist John Sloan is
among 30 U.S. selections.
The modem paintings, most
of them religious in character,
take up more than 50 rooms in
the renaissance wing of the
ancient apostolic palace. Called
the Gallery of Modem
Religious Art, it will be opened
to the public around October.
The Pope chose the week of
the 10th anniversary of his
election as pontiff to
inaugurate the museum. Also
to mark the occasion was an
ecumenical concert conducted
by the American composer
Leonard Bernstein.
A year after being named
pope, the pontiff began acting
to bridge the gap between
contemporary artists and the
church.
"We need you," he once
told artists in a Sistine Chapel
speech. "The friendship
between the church and the
artist must be re-established".
SUBJECTIVE
He said on Saturday that
"the modem artist is subjective
and searches more in himself
than outside for the motives
for his art. And for that he is
very human and highly
appreciated."
The Pontiff also cited the
Roman Catholic Church's
traditional role in initiating and
preserving works of art.
"The Pope has faith in
artists," said Giovanni Fallani,
a papal aide, "he considers
them antennas refekding
human thought."
Fallani added that the
Vatican's modem art museum
wil aim to cure the dilemma of


"an art without religion and
religion without art."
Although the works
assembled so far are mostly on
religion the crucifixion
theme dominates many
still-lifes depicting fruit were
also on exhibit.
The last supper of
Frenchman Bernard Buffet
depicted the scene with old
men having a dinner around a
table with modern plates and
triangular carafes of wine.
Vatican officials stressed
that all works were donations
and none was purchased with
church funds.
One reason the museum will
not open until October is that
Vatican art experts are still
studying various means of
protecting the collection. The
value of the U.S. contribution
alone is put at $1 million.
The Vatican increased
protection of its priceless art
after a hammer-wielding vandal
damaged Michelangelo's Pelta
last year. The masterpiece was
restored and is back m public
view, this time protected by
shatter-proof glass and an
electronic warning system.

WEATHER
Wind: Variable 5 to 10


m.p.h.
Weather: Generally
isolated showers likely
Weather: Generally
isolated showers likely
Sea: Smooth
Temp: Min. tonight 75
Max. tomorrow 89


fair,
fair,


FIFTH FORM students at
Queen's College are picture*
putting the finishing touches
on an Independence mural
designed by QC's art
department head, Mike
Vincent, and entered in a
competition sponsored by the
Bahamas Teachers' College in
Oakes Field.
PHOTO: Phillip Symonette


NOW SHOWING
at 8:20& 11:55

THE

DESPERADOS
AND

Fred WIllamsonlo 10:

THE SOUL OF

NIGGER "(P.

CHARLEY


Matinee 2:30 & 5, Evening 9-'Phone 2-1004,2-1005






7IA






Z:;rENrHAMM -NOS MAINE- RED W=
SUGGESTED FOR MATURE AUDIENCES.
PARENTAL DISCRETIONADVISED.
Reservations not claimed by 8:45 will be sold
on a fint come, firsint served basis.


Last Day Tuesday Last DayTuesday
Matinee starts at 2:15 T Sws U
Evening 9:00 Continuous Showings
"DANGER ROUTE" PG. from
S Richard Johnson
Carol Lynley "PANCHO VILLA" PG.
PLUS Telly Savlas
"THE MAGNIFICENT 7 Clint Walker
RIDE" PG. PLUS 5
Lee Van Cleef "DON'T RAISE THE
I Stephanie Powers BRIDGE, LOWER
PLUS Late Feature THE RIVER" PG.
Tuesday night. Jerry Lewis
'Phone 2-2534 Jacqueloe FParce


STARTS TUESDAY
a continuousfrom 2, Evening 8:30-'Phone 3.4666












NO ONE UNDER 17 ADMTlTED.


fm~l' U


/


Independence -art exposition


by Nassau Festival of Arts


I-











aJune 25, 1973.


t ilE EdilMttr


CLASSIFIED


SECTION


CLASSIFIED ADVS. BRING RELT
TO PLACE YOUR ADV TELEP NO 2


EL ESTTE


FOR SALE
w OWNER House In
wlan Park, 3 bedrooms, 2
Vi, ling, dining, kitchen,
"ilty room and carport. Built,
range and baker on lot 90 c
10. Nice home in nice area.
'o view telephone 2-1722-3.


k10217
SPACIOUS EXECUTIVE
HOME
or gracious living and
ning on 150 foot
ront Lot, this is the buy
year for the person who
ts something just a little

R HOMESAVAILABLE
rom $23,850 up. Call us if
ou want to buy or sell Real
te-.
GROSHAM PROPERTY
LIMITED
ring the Bahamas in Real
Estate Sales
since 1947
107 Shirley Street
Next to Sassoon House
Phone 27662 or 28966.

10204
FOR SALE
DANOTTAGE ESTATE -
Fin residential lots from
5,5D0..
HIGH VISTA A Good Deal
- Lot 90 x 100 ... ONLY
$4,500.
SOUTH BEACH AREA -acre
size lots.. Price $7,000. 10%
n with Low monthly
payments.
ANTERBURY PARK near
ce Charles Drive In Theatre
.. Lots 75 x 110 ... $150
... Easy terms.
HAROLD ROAD ... 2
Commercial Lots opp. school
ppx 3/4 acre Price $36,000
ARRINGTON RD. opp
RA.F. Cemetery Lot 75 x 160
asking $18,000.
BEAUTIFUL LOT ... SOUTH
BEACH SHORES ... 75 x 150
ONLY $10,000
WULFF RD.. Large
commercial lot adjacent to
House dl Labour Bidg ... Price
45,060.
ARMICHAEL RD ... 2
commercial lots.. Each 106 x
166 ... Package $15,000 or
arately $8,500.
QNASTERY PARK ... Nice
ts from $5,950 $300 Down
..$100lpermth.
E4 BR8EZE Lots 100 x 100
om $6,300... 20% Dowrr...
iS.
PERIAL PARK Lots 95 x
00... All utilities ... Price
10% Down ... Terms.
LE HVDE PARK-1 Lot
100 .. $3.900.
t$L.1 HILL ESTATES -
top corner lot ... all utilities
100 ... ONLY $6,000.
LERKLEY FEROUSON
L ESTATEFrederick Street
Ph. 21238-24913
P. 0. Box N4278,
NASSAU
.10090
PRESTIGE HOMES
Phone 28851
P.O. Box N-1469, Nassau

HIGHLAND PARK 3
bedroom 2 bath, living room,
dining room aircondltioned.
Furnished, patio with BBQ pit.
*UKABREEZE 4 bedrooms, 2
.bath, living and dining room.
Furnished, carport, laundry
room.


,PARK GATE 2 bath 3
'bedroom, Uving and dining,
room, breakfast room, den,
Peatio enclosed, laundry room,
maid's quarters.
'NASSAU EAST 3 bedrooms,
2 bath, living and dining room,
ato, laundry room, furnished,
d.1rconditioned.
,LITTLE BLAIR Duplex. 2 2
Bedroom, kitchen, living and
.dining room. All rented
rLAIR 3 bedrooms, 2 bath,
Having room, dining room,
fice, double carport. Wall to
Il carpet, laundry room,
ficonditioned. Patio, den.

tWGH VISTA 2 bedrooms 2
Uh, living and dining room.
lly room, den, large patio.
III to wall carpeting.
vanished.

UiST SHIRLEY STREET 2
L bedroom apartments. Living
dining room, kitchen, near
Wntagu Beach.
0tEAM HOUSE on
&erfront Call for
L)rmation.
MNIT APARTMENT 2
S rooms, living and dining
IHed, bath. Completely

COMMERCIAL BUILDINGS
Mentreville 30x100 has 3
MWr lease. $850 per month.
F-
OMERCIAL PROPERTY
100 warehouse 2000
., 3 bedroom apartment
1 bedroom apartment.
t.OTS Coral Harbour.
HIGH VISTA Bast buy
h'he year ONLY $4500.00
QUICK ACTION LIST


EMAL ESTATE


- BUT!


! !


cAs11 Fi SAL


1-!


CARS FOR SALE


I I


FIR SAL


I I


- i - -III wj - w mj I .--- -- ---.


FOR SALE
By OWNER
House in Highland Park. 3
bedrooms, 2 bath, living,
dining, kitchen, family room
and carport, utility rooms, on
2 lots of land beautifully
furnished, wall to wall carpet
and drapes throughout.
Completely walled and lovely
landscape. Airconditioned
throughout. Unusual
opportunity. To view
telephone 2-1722-3.

C 10207
FOR SALE
EAST BAY STREET 2
storey 4 bedroom 3% Bath
with living room & Ig family
room ... overlooks Ocean. Price
$150,000 ... View by appt.
EAST BAY STREET 4
Bedroom 3 Bath house, with
study & sitting room. 2 way
water system fully A/C...Guest
cottage Salt water swimming
pool on well landscaped
grounds over 1 acre ..
$160,000
CHIPPINGHAM 1n4 bedroom
3 bath with Bahama' Room ...
walled in grounds ... complete
privacy Extra bedroom &
bath with Den can be used as
efficiency $50,000.
HIGH VISTA 2 storey 3
bedroom with 1 bath & extra
lot Living room has fire place
...patio ...$65,000
WINTON HIGHWAY 4
bedroom 3 bath 2 Patios-view
of ocean asking $85,000
HIGHLAND PARK Lovely 3
bedroom 2 bath house with
family room & screened In
porch ... carporte & utility
room asking $55,000
Furnished.
HIGHLAND PARK -
bedroom 2 bath house -
furnished Like new $55,000.
PRINCE CHARLES AVE -
Near entrance to Glenniston
Gardens ... Large 4 bedroom
house with 2 Baths ... $55,000
... Open to offer.
WE HAVE HOUSES IN
NASSAU EAST FROM
$33,000 ... SEA BREEZE
FROM $40,000
BERKLEY FERGUSON
REAL ESTATE
Frederick Street
Ph. 21238 -24913
P. O. Box N4278,
NASSAU
C10297
FOR SALE '
2 Bedroom hose" '
FURNISHED plus family
room, enclosed. garage-
walled-in grounds 90 by 120 -
ONLY $30,000.00 finance
available.
WOODLAND Spacious 3
bedroom 2 baths, furnished,
enclosed grounds fruited.
Was $45,000.00 come see and
make offer.
WOODLAND large house,
kingsize swimming pool -
spacious grounds fruited,
secluded. Has 3 bedrooms two
baths, plus family room extra.
Ideal for 4th bedroom. Asking
$85,000.00
WINTON -- semi-hilltop, views,
beach rights, split level house
3 bedrooms, 2 baths.
lavishly furnished, plus 1
bedroom and 1 bath furnished.
Live-in one rent the other.
Ideal for inlaws or guest.
Reduced for immediate sale.


WATERFRONT-
197 feet on WATERFRONT-
AGE OUT EAST. Dock,
beach, house with 3 bedrooms,
2 baths plus income producing
2 bedrooms 1 bath apartment.
All furnished-gorgeous views,
ideal tropical living.
HIGHLAND PARK houses
with three bedrooms, 2 baths,
as low as $44,000.00,
$38,000.00, $56,000.00 and
up.

GROVE lovely houses, from
$45,000.00 and up.
WESTWARD VILLAS -
houses from $40,000.00 and
up. Have beach rights.

CABLE BEACH 127 ft. on
water, has beach. Approx 2
acres. No restrictive covenants.
Reasonable in price.
WATERFRONTAGE approx
139 ft. on water, with old
Bahamian house, in disrepair,
plus 3 lots opposite approx.
2 acres total. Was $150,000.00
owner will sell for $75,000.00.
FOUR BEDROOM HOUSE -
on the water, east of
Ridgeway. Has dock, little
beach, ideal secluded area.
Garage. Nicely furnished and in
good condition. Asking
$85,000.00. See anytime.
AN ESTATE Eastern Area -
secluded Kingsize pool for
adults and area for children.
Two changing rooms, patio,
fruited spacious grounds. Even
a Tennis Court has four
bedrooms 3 baths. Furnished.
Separate dining, sitting, plus
den. Ideal for large family. Can
finance. Be Independent on
the way to INDEPENDENCE
by being your own
LANDLORD.
DAMIANOS
DAMIANOS REALTY
DAMIANOS REALTY CO. LTD
DIAL 22033, 22307 ,22305
A 0 -AAI-0


C10002
CHOICE COMMERCIAL
SITE, Madeira Street. Suitable
for bank, offices, showroom
etc. 2 storey building In rear,
lair spacious building in front.
$95,700. Call 5-1623.
C10113
MUST SELL one lot
approximately 87' i 110' -
Blair Estates. zoned private
dwelling or duplex. Phone
4-3026.


C10042
FOR SALE
BY OWNER
House in Highland Park -,
executive type home. 4
bedrooms, 2% baths, IHying,
dining, family, kitchen, double
car garage and utility room on
2 lots of land, wall to wall
carpet and drapes, completely
furnished, large patio and pool.
18x36. Beautifully landscaped,
bearing- fruit trees central
a I rcondltioned. To view
telephone 2-1722-3.
C10093
JOHNSON TERRACE 2
bedroom 1 bath home extra.
bedroom or study, fully
f-urnished including
airconditioning, T.V. and
washer. $25,000.00. Call
51884.

SWTS TO RENT
C10272
CANADIAN COUPLE require
nice 3 bedroom furnished
house for long term. Preferably
In west end. Phone 7-8203.


C10040
2 BEDROOM apartment -
Montrose Avenue. Basic
furniture. 1 bedroom
airconditioned, washer. To
-'lew telephone 2-1722-3.
C10032
OFFICE OR STORE SPACE -;
Charlotte near Bay. Immediate
occupancy, ample parking.
Inquire 4-2017.


C10641
4500 square feet, warehouse or,
office space, available
Immediately. Montrose,
Avenue. To view, telephone
2-1722-3.
C10022
AIRCONDITIONED
Efftlkiency apartment. Ring
%4679 Mr. Pritchard.
C10116
3 Bedroom, 2 bath, completely
furnished home, Nassau East,
near school. Available July 1st.
Call 3-6151 nights, 5-8141
iys.
C10267
TWO BEDROOM unfurnished-
apartment Cooper's Terrace -
fenced in yard. Monthly or
weekly payment. Phone
32688.
C10033
LARGE ONE BEDROOM
apartment, nicely furnished.
$250 per month. Call
CHESTER THOMPSON REAL
ESTATE :.2-4777-8.
C10190
3 BEDROOM 2 bathroom
airconditioned, fully furnished
house in Sans Soucl. 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


C10244
INTERESTED in leasing home
on waterfront Eastern Road.
Possible purchase. Call Mrs.
Saunders between 8 a.m. 4
p.m. at 24001.
C10249
2 BEDROOM completely
furnished apartment -
Stapledon Gardens. Phone
3-5350.
C10248
STORE SPACE, East Street
South, next door to Mae's
Beauty Salon Phone 3-5350.
C10276
4 BEDROOM 2 bathroom
house, Bamboo Town. Phone
34694.
C 10291
BLAIR ESTATES
1, 2 bedroom 1 bath
apartment, furnished. Phone
(day) 22580 (night) 32589).
C10288
LITTLE ORCHARD
COTTAGES and apartments to
rent daily, weekly or
monthly. Air conditioned -
fully furnished maid service
available. Lovely gardens and
swimming pool. Village. Road.
Call 31297 or 31093.

I CmISFaI
C10279
RELIABLE 1967 Flat 850 -
new tyres. $500. Tel. 55260.
after 4 p.m.
C10281
1970 MORRIS 1300
Automatic Mint condition.


C10D30
1970 MORRIS 1000. Excellent
condition. 15,000 miles. One
owner $1.100 O.N.O. Phone
5-3353.
C10255
ISLAND MOTOR COMPANY
1970 LTD
SUBSTANTIAL END OF
SEASON REDUCTION


1970 MGB GT
Hard top, std. $1450
1972 VAUXHALL VIVA
2 dr., auto, blue $2400
1970 FORD CAPRI
automatic, blue $1595
1971 VIVA
2 Dr., Auto., Green $1695
1969 VICTOR
;2000 s/w Automatic $600
1969 VIVA
2 dr., auto. blue $875
1972 PONTIAC VENTURA
4 Dr. auto radio,
orange $3500
1967CHRYSLER
4 Dr. Auto white $950
1970 FIAT
850 white $495
.1971 FORD CAPRI
Auto. blue $1850
1968 FORD FAI RLANE
4 dr. auto, brown$450
1968 FORD THUNDERBIRD
blue A/C $2800
1971 VAUXHALL VIVA
2 dr. auto, blue $1695
1968 PONTIAC
STRATO-CHIEF
Yellow $1400
968 JAVELIN A/C $1200
1969 FORD MUSTANG
A/C $1950
1972 VAUXHALL VICTOR
4 dr, 2000 std., green $2950
1969 VAUXHALL VICTOR
4 dr., std., yellow $475
1973 VICTOR S/W
F.E. auto, blue,
856 miles $4400
1969 HILLMAN HUNTER
auto, green $750
1971 VICTOR S/W
2000 auto $1400
1968 PONTIAC TEMPEST
green $1200
1970 CHEVELLE MALIBU
S.S., auto, A/C $2700
Trade-ins Welcomed,
Located Oakes Field
Opposite the Ice Plant
Telephone 34636-7-8
C10235
W!J





PRins AvNCE



Collins Avenue


III Imm


U IINU~l


NIlm ll IFM

KFB

FEEAN U i WEME






MPYMNTS START

AT *100o

AMERICAN CARS

EUROPEAN CARS

JAPANESE CARS


AUTOMATIC
TRANSMISSIONS

STANDARD SHIFTS

SOME
AIR-CONDITIONED

SOME SUITABLE
FOR TAXIS


FOCAS



NOBETTER
BARUlNS AROUND

THIS WEEK'S SPECIAL
BARGAIN -- 1972
CHEVY 6-ton FLAT
DUMP VEHICLES
LOCATED OPPOSITE
LAUJNDERETTE ON
L' ,S CORNER DON'T
BE DISAPPOINTED ..
OME EARLY.


C10222
1972 TOYOTA 1000,
Excellent Condition Available
1st July, Call 42050 after 6:00
p.m.
C10294
1972 C.S. 124 Stationwagon.
38,000 miles. Phone 3-2149
after 6 p.m.
C10250
1964 BUICK SPECIAL. Very
reliable $350. O.N.O. Phone
31355.
.^.&.IV


"WILLYS JEEPSTER" with
307 Chev engine, cam and
headers, Corvette 4 speed, 4:11
rear. Mag wheels, big skins.
Interior: rolled, white,
Naugahyde, stereo tape.
$2,000.00 Freeport, 352-5730.
C10299
1969 Volkswagen Beetle.
$1000 O.N.O. Phone 41411
or 21404.
C10292
HAVE TO SELL!!
1970 GT6 MK2 red with neat
paint work. Condition like
new. Going at $1,800.00 or
nearest offer. Contact Peter
Major at 5-7430/1, ext. 170 or
177. Owner leaving Island.
C10247


-at-

CforOwal
TODAY'S
.SPECIAL .BUY
1968 CADILLAC
FLEETWOOD LIMOUSINE
$6850.00

Also available

.02d VAUXHALL VICTOR
Obd 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 GALAXIE
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.


C 10251
DOUBLE BED, two chests of
drawers, bedside table. $100
the lot. Phone 31355.
C 10261
6-5-Piece place setting of
Rosenthal China with extra
serving places. Call 41062
between 4-7 p.m. -
C10225"
LEAVING ISLAND
16' Boston Whaler 100 h.p.
Johnson-trailer, skis, tanks,
anchors, etc. $2900.
RCA colour T.V. $250.
**********
Stereo -$200.
Phone 7-71655.
C10036
THE RAPID RESULTS
COLLEGE
World-famous postal
tuition for the GCE,.
School 'ert. and
Accountancy, Banking,
Law, Marketing, Company,
Secretaryship Examinat-
ions. For details of our
speclalised courses write
for FREE copy of YOUR
CAREER to The Rapid
Results College Dept. TNI
Tuition House London
t.ondon SE19 40LS.


t - v w-%M-lamas.


tC1-273
8 PIECE TRADITIONAL
bedroom suite. Including twin
beds $450. Complete excellent
condition. Phone 7-7508.


C10269
14 FLATS used previously
used by Kingsway Players in
their drama productions.
Phone 42158 for further
details.

C10226
Small Couch $90.00
Coffee Table $35.00
Misc. Lamps $5.00 up
Phone 5-4380
C10285
C-CRAFT 12' rubber boat with
3 HP Evinrude $300.00
1970 Austin Morris Mini -
$1000.00
1970 Harley Davidson 150 c.c.
-$100.00
Phone 7-7885.
C10284
1967 CHRYSLER 4 doors.
auto. factory air and heater,
radio $1,200.00.
Comet, 20 inch 3-speed fan -
$20.00
Brother Console Cabinet,
Zigzag sewing machine $300.
Water Skis, new $30.
Massage Vibrator $80.
Hoover Vacuum Cleaner -
$15.00
2 coffee tables $15.00
2 drawers metal file cabinet -
$25.00
Phone 7-7885.
C 10277
ELECTRIC CLOTHES Dryer
$85.00. Easy parts recently
replaced. Phone 31318.
C10275
OWNER LEAVING 2 Girl's
bicycles, AM-FM Shortwave
Radio, Household Articles
priced for quick sale. Call
74031.
C10286
ONE 8-speed blender
4 slice toaster
1 hair dryer
1 heating lamp
2 handmade wool rugs.
1 electric coffee maker.
Call 4-2706.

C 10295
WEDGEWOOD China set
Stratford 'EDME'. Call Higgs
32391 weekdays
C10278
24" Phillips T.V. $180
,0.N.O..
Antenna and Booster $120
"Hoover Constellation Vacuum
$30
Bookshelf- $12
Stereo radio/player $30
Chaise Lounge, high chair,
hassock, fan, standing lamp -
Each $10 or less.
Call Mr./Mrs. Smith 31685.

I MOE UPI"
C10266
15 FOOT BOAT and trailer, 40
h.p. Evinrude. Priced to sell.
Phone 32744.
C10107
31 FOOT Chris Craft Sedan.
Sleeps six, excellent condition.
Phone 54011 Mon. to Fri.

C10035
PACEMAKER 44 ft.
Luxurious Cruising Yacht.
Phone 3-2371.


C10283
42' MATTHEWS 325 H.P.
Chryslers Flybridge, full
electronics double cab.
Shower In beautiful
condition 1963 registered
Bahamas. 665-5403, Miami -
6822 Mindello Coral Gables,
Fla.



C10298
ST. MATTHEW'S PARISH
SCHOOL. We have a few
places, In the Infant
Department, for September.
Details from Headmaster
22198.



C 10271
INDEPENDENCE CLEAN-UP
OFFER: Roberts used Car Lot,
phone 42981, will remove
abandoned vehicles from
private properties at a greatly
reduced rate. Offer good until
July 10. Contact Percival
Roberts, phone 42981 7 a.m.
to 7 p.m. daily for prompt
courteous service. *

IENTEIINTIINT

ENTERTAINMENT
PROBLEMS?
call
Film & Equipment
Service
Rentals of:-


Full-length movies

Children's Cartoon Shows

16 mm Sound Projectors

Tape Recorders
Filmstrip & Slide Projectors-
Screens
Phone 2-.2157


FOUND


C10264
Found Drifting 12 ft.
punt, fibreglassed,
aquamarine, bottom
Owner contact
Lightbourn 2-8293.


plywood
painted
damaged.
R. G.


PETS
C10254
GOOD HOMES WANTED for
kittens two months old. Phone
day 2-4874, evenings -
4-1102.


C10153
PUBLIC AUCTION
HARRY D. MALONE will sell
at his premises on Albury
Lane, situate five (5) doors
from Shirley Street, South on
the right hand tide on Friday,
July 13th at 12 o'clock noon
the following property:-
"ALL THAT tot of land
situate in the Southern
District of the Island of New
Providence in the
Subdivision called
Kennedy's Subdivision laid
out according to the Plan
thereof prepa ed by R.
Warren & Associates
Limited and recorded in the
Registry of Records in
Volume 1083 at page 499
being lot Number Three
hundred and forty-two
(342) of the said Subdivision
together with the
a p purtenances thereunto
belonging but subject to the
Restrictions and Conditions
contained in a Conveyance
of even date herewith made
between Highview
Development Company
Limited of the one part and
the Borrowers of the other
part and about to be
recorded in the Registry of
Records."
Mortgage dated 30th day of
July, 1968 Calvin Ural
Missick and Ruth Mae Missick
to Finance Corporation of
Bahamas Limited.
Recorded in Volume 1308 at
Pages 437 to 443.
This 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 sale and
balance on completion.
Dated: 12th day of June 1973
A.D.
HARRY D. MALONE
Public Auctioneer


[POSITION WANTED
C10159
YOUNG GIRL seeks job as
salesgirl in your shop. Very
willing to work. Please write
Adv. C10159, c/o The Tribune,
P. 0. Box N-3207, Nassau.

INELP liNTED
C10258
LAND SURVEYOR required
by the Nassau Engineering Co.
Ltd., Suitable qualification
desirable but person with good
experience and recommenda-
tion only considered. The work
entails spending about half
time in the family islands
where all living expenses are
paid. Generous salary, free
medical scheme, and
permanent staff position to
conscientious person.
Telephone 22557 for
appointment.
C10195
BANK LEU INTERNATION-
AL LTD. requires the
following qualified personnel
for its office in NASSAU:-


VICE PRESIDENT who will be
in overall executive charge
of the operations of the
Bank. This extremely
responsible position requires
sound international banking
experience of executive level
over a minimum period of
10 years, together with
fluency in at least German
and French and preferably
in Spanish in addition to
English.
ASSISTANT VICE-PRESI-
DENT who will deputize in
the absence of the
Vice-President. He must also
have extensive international
banking experience over a
minimum period of 5 years
together with either a
professional qualification in
law or a degree in business
administration. Fluency in
the same languages as for the
position of the
Vice-President is required.
TREASURER either male or
female who will generally
be responsible
independently for the
administration of the office,
the handling of the
day-to-day business and for
Oe maintenance of full
accounting records. Ability
and experience in
supervising a small staff is
desirable. Fluency in
German and French In
addition to English is
essential

Salaries commensurate with.
experience and fhe position
filled together with the usual
benefits will be paid.
Please reply In writing with full
background details to P. 0.
RnB N.1447.


i I


C10268
QUALIFIED BAHAMIAN
TEACHERS needed to teach at
Kingsway Academy for
September, 1973. If Interested,
call 42158.
C 10270
WANTED: Director of Sales
and Marketing for 375-room
hotel. Applicant must possess a
minimum of 3 years experience
in this field. For appointment
contact Executive Secretary,
phone 78001, Hyatt Emerald
Beach.
C 10262
MAID WANTED from
September at Coral Harbour to
look after baby and do
housework. Mon-Fri., 8.15
a.m. 3.30 p.m. Own tranport
an advantage. Phone 36806
(12-1 p.m. Mon.-Fri.)

C 10289
COMPETENT BOOKKEEPER
AND TYPIST Ability to
keep accounts through Balan1c
Sheet for a large organizatIon.
At least 5 years expeWnce
required. Skill in typing. Must
be Bahamian. Salary
commensurate with
experience. Please apply In
writing with two referencM to:
Personnel Department,
Catholic Chancery, Dioce of
Nassau. P. 0. Box N8187,
Nassau, Bahamas.


C6037
JOB TITLE: GENERAL
FOREMAN-MECHANICAL
MAINTENANCE
MINIMUM EDUCATION:
Good basic education
MINIMUM EXPERIENCE:
5-10 years cement plant
mechanical background
DUTIES/RESPONSIBILITIES:
Co-ordinate and superwise
m a Intenace activities,
including field forces, machine
shop and garage in providing
maintenance, installation and
inspection services for the
entire plant.
INTERESTED APPLICANT
CONTACT: Personnel
Department, Bahama Cement
Company, P. 0. Bex F-100,
Fnreeport, Grand Bahama.


was*,- i v w-mw


- IrIffi


*r


IF f. I #%ML MY-


g 1 41280 3


_dba I WA Im-& r-P


I Bottle dan fut
1 Belly Den-er
3 dancing gt fs
For personal l tfoW #1140
E. Burrows 8 50 M
a.m. and 3 p.m.
C10122
DO YOU LOVE
Have you always
work closely with
you wish to help
deprived of their nor
to become useful l#
our new Bahamas?
Then consider the
field. The Ranfurly
Children is seekintgj1
following staff:
a) Women, 25/35 to
care for children 2 to
old. Nursery or
experience helpful.
b) Mature woman, 35/5
childcare background,
administrative potential,
c) Couple with childc
social service back
and/or willing to havi
Service training on a conra
basis. Must be willing to liv
Only Bahamians will
considered. Apply in writl
for an interview to Mr. &
Leslie Davies, Ranfurly Homee
for Children, Box N-141t.

C10243
CHIEF INVESTMENT
OFFICER
Trust Corporation of Bahamas
Limited requires the services of
a Chief Investment Officer.
The candidate selected will
have extensive knowledge in
securities research and
portfolio management, and will
have worked with substantial
portfolios for some years.
Administrative experience is a
prime requisite as training is an
essential aspect of the position.
Securities knowledge must be
in-depth relating to at least one
of the major securities markets
of the world, preferably the
U.S. or Canada, with a working
knowledge of other world
markets.
Please reply in writing to:
The Managing Director,
Trust Corporation of
Bahamas Limited,
Nassau, N.P., Bahamas.
C7405
JOB TITLE- (EIGHT)'
GENERAL REPAI RMEN
MINIMUM EDUCATION:
Good basic education. Good
Cement Plant mechanical
background.
MINIMUM EXPERIENCE
5-10 years.
DUTIES/RESPONSIBILITIES:
Inspects, repairs, replaces
Installsv adjust and maintains
all mechanical equipment in a
cement manufacturing plant.
INTERESTED APPLICANT
CONTACT: Personnel
Department, Bahama Cement
Company. P. O. Box F-100,
Freeport, Grand Bahama.
C10274
ONE WOODCARVER for
workshop 10 years
experience. Telephone 3-4545
W. H. Toote jr.





O__ _ __ a m sota Iw ho... 11. m w.,W r.r ..ight
"Tell me about the boss's idiosyncrasies. I'd like to
avoid the mistakes you made-now that I have your
job." "


"Fifty-alme meuks? Now TRATS what I cell an obscene
phone bul."
CROSSWORD
PUZZLE
I. Jujbe 26. pgpea
.Nwmstar 2. Skipin
8. For praucing


13. "-Meas"
14. Vesiclie 37. varice
.15 ,.s 3 i e t SOLUTION OF YSUTMAY'tS PUZZL
17. emte jioe M. r. lta nM
MI. FingM bst lTblea 47. ea 3. MyWrrh
SC l 42. Heavy mil 4A. Tuomeric 4.Hub
l .a 43. bead W 5. Exclamation
21. Stmraigslaee4s 4 pmou 1. CoIfusion of Shrt fort
2LaBtch N alatr sounds certainlace
2 Taer maowi 2.Om ,forth 7. Damp

District
10. Firstornn
i6. teaer
satellite
18. -Angeles
21. kiton
_24. CIW- tuabbin
2L Doatres
27.Set the

soArm.


IL


iT. Operatic song. (4)
19. how you may act suddenly.
to. Insect. (3)
S- - Wlner-by a long way.
-4 :t (4. I
Down
ip 1. uolier. triMlesb. (4. t. 3)
S- -- v and served with
S.PhelCentre. (4. )
2- - W(eel .nits. r)
S. (1411e. (4)
s t upplisr. (4 8)
7. IanKer notice. (7
9. Psle expert. ()


No. 7.1M8 by TIM eKAV M1. K11oCem
Areas many.
L hostt ship (an.). 44. A) l5 a n
L. sand effects. (4) (8)
It. I bowe (a eg.) (A 4) 1I.S. )
Wa. pt h._er. (M) (3)
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anW
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sFAIn mm etarn e am nsee
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fa'g=a Bridge
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mA]


ACARROLL RIGHTERW8


from the Carroll RIlster Instuiute
/ GENERAL TENDENCIES: A good day to
N progress in new lines of activity that intrigu
you. Also, carry on with plans already commenced. Make sure
you don't get important facts and figures jumbled by careless
action. Stop being so deliberate.
ARIES (Mar. 21 to Apr. 19) If you explain clearly what
your aims are to a higher-up, you will get the backing you
need. You have data that should be used instead of ignored.
Temper trantrums now could be costly.
TAURUS (Apr. 20 to May 20) You have secret plans in
mind that should be put in operation instead of deliberating
on them. Don't be asking uninformed persons for advice or
you could become confused. Relax tonight.
GEMINI (May 21 to June 21) Listening carefully to what
good friends have to say at this time is wise. Go after your
personal aims in a steady, but sure way. Avoid one who is
hypocritical. Sidestep arguments.
MOON CHILDREN (June 22 to July 21) Handle career
affaL-s in a most clever way now and do what will please
higher-up who is vital to your welfare. Obtain the information
you need for a civic project. Avoid taking risks.
LEO (July 22 to Aug. 21) You want to go to new places to
gather information you need for new outlets, which is fine
now. Become more friendly with an associate who has the
knr edge that will be beneficial to you.
VIRGO (Aug. 22 to Sept. 22) Go over your bookkeeping
accounts and make sure your financial affairs are in good
order. Listen to what a loved one has to say. Then coordinate
your ideas sensibly. Show that you have poise.
LIBRA (Sept. 23 to Oct. 22) Make sure you choose your
words wisely or you could easily alienate a respected associate.
Try to be more cooperative instead. give more attention to a
civic problem than you have in the past.
SCORPIO (Oct. 23 to .Nov. 21) Begin week properly by
getting an early start on those duties that have been difficult in
the past. Show mate your devotion in a tangible way. Buy new
wardrobe items. Stay within your budget.
SAGITTARIUS (Nov. 22 to Dec. 21) If you go out to a
recreational affair with mate, you find you will increase your
pleasure and make the right impression on others. Time spent
on a creative matter solves a problem.
CAPRICORN (Dec. 22 to Jan. 20) Plan how to make your
home more comfortable and delightful to others when you
invite them in. The planets are particularly favorable now fot
improving business conditions for you.
AQUARIUS (Jan. 21 to Feb. 19) Keep working on a special
plan you have, even though communicating with others is not
working out as you like it, due to the planetary positions. Give
needed praise to a loyal associate.
PISCES (Feb. 20 to Mar. 20) Talk over a plan you have with
a business expert and then you will know how to proceed.
Discuss money matters with those to whom you are indebted.
Attend the social tonight with loved one.
IF YOUR CHILD IS BORN TODAY ... he or she will be
one of those intelligent young people who can easily become a
wishful thinker. Teach your youngster to be more practical.
Make sure the discipline is of the intelligent kind, otherwise
you could have a progeny here who could give you much
trouble instead of joy. There could be fame here, be it in
business or in the writing field.
"The Stars impel, they do not compel." What you make of
your life is largely up to YOU!


I APARTMENT 3-G ByaAle Kotsk
I I


STEVE ROPER & MIKE NOMAD by saunders & overgard


eMalalbs Rusert. *I ie 1one Sl
Nato, but Mush w." Anld
shumbles his rlend. .,qutse S
.ere, y" won't W I l m." I
- o eet oa I we laddiew mwie Os
sAms his m by boak to fa lundk0Ae
*.' ,HiM.TS' ,Aal-WA


S-.~ '- -.----.~.----- -


'1


m


JUDGE PARKER Iy PAUL NICHOLS


= ACCOUNT


]I












, June 25, 1973.


it MNTED


MANAGING EDITOR
cooking for first-class,
ished. editor who can run
department with supervision.
gET1ENNE DUPUCH JR.
PUBLICATIONS. Telephone
3-5666.
C 10293
Old established Bay Street firm'
requires mature, experienced
shorthand typist with
bookkeeping experience. Five
day week, medical benefits and
excellent salary. Apply in own
handwriting to: The Office
Manager, P. O. Box N-8164,
Nassau. Bahamas.
C6035
JOSTITLE: WELDER
Ml IfMUM EDUCATION:
Good basic education
MiltNMUM EXPERIENCE:
.5-40 years.
DfTIES/RESPONSIBILI TI ES:
VUst be a certified welder
capable of performing
horizontal, vertical and
overhead welding, brazing and
cutting of any material using
gas and electric welding
equipment.
INTERESTED APPLICANT
CONTACT: Personnel
Department, Bahama Cement
Company, P. 0. Box F-100,
Freeport, Grand Bahama.
C6036
JOB TITLE: CHIEF CHEMIST
AND INSPECTOR
MINIMUM EDUCATION:
Good basic education.
MINIMUM EXPERIENCE: At
least 5 years cement plant
chemistry experience.
DUTIES/RESPONSIBILITIES:
Co-ordinate and supervise the
quality control procedures
ranging from selection and
blending of raw materials
through the manufacturing
processes to the final
inspection and testing of
cement prior to release for
shipment.
INTERESTED APPLICANT
CONTACT: Personnel
Department, Bahama Cement
Company, P. 0. Box F-100,
Freeport, Grand Bahama.


TRADE SERVIcE

C10037
PATIO AWNINGS AND
CARPORTS
HURRICANE
AWNINGS, SHUTTERS, PANE
John S. George & Co. Ltd.,
For free estimates and prompt
service call 28421.


SMEMORIAM
C6033


in sad but loving memory of
our dear departed mother and
lister, Mrs. Clementine Forbes,
who departed this life June 23,
1972.
"In death's dark .,.j I fear no
ill
With Thee, dear Lord, beside
me;
Thy rod and staff my comfort
still,
Thy cross before to guide me."
Sadly missed by her husband,
s6n and daughter, three sisters,
one brother and a host of
relatives and friends.

FOR SALE

SEEL HULL Boat 65' x 18',
twin GM 471, 3' draught.
$25,000 Cash. See Eddie
t(cBride, Fishing Hole, Phone
352-6827.

REAL ESTATE
C6029
Large furnished 4 bedroom, 2
bathroom house with Bahama
ro mi and study on oversized
corner lot. Well landscaped
with fruit bearing trees. Sale
price $35,000.00. Low down
payment.
Phone 352-5596 weekends or
weekdays after 5:00 p.m.
C6027
FREEPORT
SMutiful family home, 4
bedrooms, 2 bathrooms, 2
Bahama Rooms, sauna bath,
fully furnished. Full Price
$39,000, minimum down
$12,000. Available
Immediately. 373-1977.


II


FENCES
For your fence needs
Call 35491
DOSCAR FENCES
Free estimates.
Terms arranged.

C 10045
InJer's Custems

Broekerg Ltd.
Mackey Street
& Rosevelt Avenue
NASSAU, BAHAMAS
P. 0. Box N3714
HEAVY DUTY TRUCKING
FORK LIFT RENTAL
MECHANICAL HANDLING
EQUIPMENT
IATA CARGO AGENTS
CUSTOMS CLEARANCE
& DELIVERY
MOVING, STORAGE
& PACKING
STEEL BANDING
& SHIPPING
SPECIAL QUOTATIONS
EXCELLENT SERVICE
REASONABLE RATES
CONTACT LYMAN PINDER
OR JACK CASH
PHONE: 2-3795, 2-3796,
2-3797, 2-3798
Airport 77434

C10046
T.V. ANTENNAS. Boosters for
homes, apartments and hotels.
Sales and services. Call Douglas
Lowe 5-9404 WORLD OF
MUSIC, Mackey Street next to
Frank's Place.


REAL ESTATE
C6018
ONE BEDROOM, furnished
apartment, 6th floor
overlooking ocean and canal,
docking facilities, has tenant.
352-5730.

HELP WANTED _
C 10290
JOB TITLE -- Senior Branch
Operation Officer. Applicant
must have full High School
Education G.C.E. 'O'
level in 5 subjects with 5 to
7 years experience in
International Banking.
Bahamians only need to apply,
interested persons should apply
in writing to Canadian Imperial
Bank of Commerce, P. 0. Bow
F2556, Freeport.
C6028
CHEF At least three years
experience. Bahamian only
need apply.
Contact Mr. Pietrak, Andy's
Pancake House, Ltd., P. 0. Box
F-835, E. Sunrise Highway,
Freeport.
C6032
FINANCIAL CONTROLLER
Will be expected to be able to
prepare and develop
accounting systems involved in
the manufacturing operations
of the company. Will be
responsible for completing
monthly financial statements,
semi-annual budgets, and cash
flow reports for
multi-company, international
operations, in addition to
normal operational accounting
and bookkeeping functions.
Must have a good background
in manufacturing cost
accounting and should be
familiar with profit center
accounting. Must be willing to
assume complete
administrative responsibilities
of operations for short periods,
when necessary.
Those with experience in a
professional accounting office
will be given preference.
Some exposure to medical or
chemical fields desirable.
Salary commensurate with
qualifications. Phone enquiries
will not be accepted.
Bahamians only need apply.
Send resumes to: Personnel
Director, Cooper Laboratories
International Ltd., P. 0. Box
F-2529, Freeport, Bahamas.


I I


-IPEL, M TED
C6013
1-LABOURER required for
garbage collection. Apply to:
Sanitation Services, P. 0. Box
F-557, Freeport.


I .LP WMATEDJ
C6034
JOB TITLE: PAINTER
SUPERVISOR
MINIMUM EDUCATION:
High School graduate or
equivalent
MINIMUM EXPERIENCE:
5-10 years
DUTIES/RESPONSIBILITIES:
Professional high pressure
boiler Insulating, steeple
jacking, sand blasting and
structural steel treating and
painting, etc.
INTERESTED APPLICANT
CONTACT: Personnel
Department, Bahama Cement
Company. P. 0. Box F-100,
Freeport, Grand Bahama.



C10263
GOOD USED washing
machine. Call 3-1284.

TRADE SERVICE
'C9838


C6012
SALES CONSULTANT
required for international
trading concern. Applicant
must be a High School
graduate, and have had
previous experience in sales
and export procedures. Must
be prepared to travel in the
Caribbean and Central America
forl: 6/8 months per year.
WrlAten- apicAkons to
MdI fantile Group'Thc:, P. 0.
Box F-456, Freeport.
C7405
JOB TITLE: (EIGHT)
GENERAL REPAIRMEN
MINIMUM EDUCATION:
Good basic education. Good
Cement Plant mechanical
background.
MINIMUM EXPERIENCE:
5-10 years.
DUTIES/RESPONSIBILITIES:
Inspects, repairs, replaces,
installs, adjusts and maintains
all mechanical equipment in a
cement manufacturing plant.
INTERESTED APPLICANT
CONTACT: Personnel
Department, Bahama Cement
Company, P. 0. Box F-100,
Freeport, Grand Bahama.
C6004
ONE CHEF GARDE/
MANGER, 5 years experience.
Apply: Jim White, Freeport
373-3033, Ocean One
Restaurant.
C6007
SITUATION VACANT
Administrative Assistant to
Manager, Special Sales and
Resales Department of large
real estate company. Must be
able to deal with clients,
handle administrative duties
and make decisions in absence
of Manager. Several years
experience in similar position
and knowledge of secretarial
skills essential.
Apply to Intercontinental
Realty Ltd., P. 0. Box F-260,
Freeport. Telephone 373-3020.
C10197
BARCLAYS BAN K
INTERNATIONAL LIMITED,
P. 0. Box F2404, Freeport
requires confidential Executive
Secretary able to type at 50
w.p.m. and take shorthand at
80-100 w.p.m. Applicants must
have at least 3 years
commercial experience.
Bahamian only telephone
352-8391.
C6002
ASSISTANT COMPTROLL-
ER: Must have five years of
hotel accounting. Capable of
training staff for accounting
department.
CHEFS: To take complete
charge of station: Supervise
and direct assistants. Must be
able to prepare French and
International cuisine.
Apply: Oceanus Hotels, Ltd.,
Personnel Dept. P. 0. Box
F531, Freeport, Grand
Bahama.


C6010
EXECUTIVE Secretary
required for trust department
for private merchant bank.
Should be able to type 70
w.p.m, take dictation, use
dictaphone and be familiar
with accounting and trust
practi A know Is of J.S.
oat tax
des Ilk .
Repl to Genera Manager,
Mercantile Bank & Trust Co.,
Ltd., P. 0. Box F-2558,
Freeport.


I


C6016
GARDENERS
Three Gardeners required,
stable, mature individuals,
minimum 25 years of age with
family responsibilities. Must
have previous knowledge of
landscape maintenance; able to
operate all lawn maintenance
equipment including farm
tractor and able to follow
written Instructions. Forty-two
hour week. Saturday, Sunday
and Holiday work required as
needed. Bahamians only need
apply.
Contact Bahamia Nursery at P.
0. Box F-778, Freeport, Grand
Bahama Island or telephone
352-8301 for an interview.
C10126
OUTREACH DIRECTOR to'
develop programmes and
activities in the communities
outside Freeport Grand
Bahama that help men,
women, boys and girls to build
their spirit, mind and body.
Applicant with university
degree preferred, should have
training and/or experience in
community organization,
administration, delivery of
social services, leadership
recruitment and development.
Salary commensurate with
qualifications and experience.
Apply in writing to Executive
Director, Grand Bahama,
YMCA, P. 0. Box F.253,
Freeport, G.B.I.
C7467
JOB TITLE: SHOP
FOREMAN
MINIMUM EDUCATION:
G.C.E. "O" Level or City and
Guilds or equivalent
MINIMUM EXPERIENCE: 10
years in Machine shop
DUTIES/RESPONSIBILITIES:
Supervise machine shop and
field maintenance services for
maintenance of the entire
cement plant.
INTERESTED APPLICANT
CONTACT: Personnel
Department, Bahama Cement
Company, P. 0. Box F-100,
Freeport Grand Bahama.


C6008
CHEF DE PARTIES: Two (2)
Chef de Partle; preferabli-
European trained; must have
apprenticeship papers; must
have complete knowledge of
Gourmet dishes and
International Cooking; must
have two years experience as a
Chef de Partle.
ASSISTANT FOOD &
BEVERAGE DIRECTOR:
Must be fully experienced in
Food & Beverage operation,
payroll analysis; menu
planning, dining room design,
cost accounting; labour
relations; convention
procedures and co-ordination;
operational knowledge of all
standard food and beverage
equipment. Ability to train and
develop all Food and Beverage
Mid-Management personnel.
Recognized Hotel and
Certificates preferred.
r all of the above please
.Vp to: Miss Stafford,
F ei. 'iel Department, Holiday
Sn. P. 0. Box F-760,
Freeport, Grand Bahama,
373-1333.


--r


C6020
FREEPORT FLIGHT
SERVICES Invite applications
for: ASSISTANT GENERAL
MANAGER/OPERATIONS
MANAGER. High school
certificate required with 15
years experience in the airline
industry of which 7 In
management. Supervise and
have all around knowledge of
airline operation including
charter flights, aircraft ground
handling, flight servicing,
refuelling and tankfarm
procedures and inventory
control, general administration
and safety requirements.
Know how to operate ground
and fuelling equipment. Willing
to work holidays, weekends
and nights. Speak French,
other languages helpful. Must
be bondable. Salary negotiable.
Minimum age 30 years.
Send handwritten application
with police record extract
naming previous
employers/positions held and
salary requirements to P. 0.
Box F-359.
C6001
ASSISTANT SALES &
CONVENTION MANAGER:
Applicant must be presentable,
personable and willing to work
long hours; preferably with
Hotel/Sales and Convention
experience or one year's Sales
Experience.
PART-TIME SECRETARY:
Must have excellent typing and
shorthand skills. Hotel
experience in Sales office
beneficial.
ADM INI.STR AT IVE
ASSISTANT TO RESIDENT
INNKEEPER: Must have
thorough knowledge of
Personnel work; must be
familiar with Hotel procedures;
must have excellent typing and
shorthand skills; must have
worked as an Executive
Secretary before; must be a
high school graduate;
Experience in Hotel work
necessary.
For all of the above please
apply to: Miss Stafford,
Personnel Department, Holiday
Inn, P. 0. Box F-760,
Freeport. 373-1333.
C6019
AUTO MECHANIC with no
less than five years of
experience in air-condition and
front-end repairs, including
alignment. Must also have
knowledge in training of
personnel. Jones Automotive
Specialties, Ltd., Freeport.
C6003
SENIOR ACCOUNTANT
Ideal candidate should have
experience at the SENIOR
level in supervising and
maintaining all accounting
functions and all necessary
supporting schedules, also
construct and prepare
complete Financial report at
year-end. Minimum acceptable
experience at senior level -
TEN years.
Interested Applicant mail
complete RESUME to Mr. R.
B. Mullen, General Manager,
KELLY'S LUMBER YARD
(FREEPORT) LTD., P. 0. Box
F-681, Freeport.

C6025
PEST CONTROL
SERVICEMAN required, fully
experienced in rodent, insect
and termite control. Apply in
writing to: Rentokil
International Ltd. P. 0. Box
F-95, Freeport, Grand Bahama


C6036
JOB TITLE: CHIEF CHEMIST
AND INSPECTOR
MINIMUM EDUCATION:
Good basic education.
MINIMUM EXPERIENCE: At
least 5 years cement plant
chemistry experience.
DUTIES/RESPONSIBILITIES:
Co-ordinate and supervise the
quality control procedures
ranging from selection and
blending of raw materials
through the manufacturing
processes to the final
inspection and testing of
cement prior to release for
chipment.
INTERESTED APPLICANT
CONTACT: Personnel
Department, Bahama Cement
Company, P. 0. Box F-100,
Freeport, Grand Bahama.

C6034
JOB TITLE: PAINTER
SUPERVISOR
MINIMUM EDUCATION:
High School graduate or
equivalent
MINIMUM EXPERIENCE:
5-10 years
DUTIES/RESPONSIBILITIES:
Professional high pressure
boiler insulating, steeple
jacking, sand blasting and
structural steel treating and
painting, etc.
INTERESTED APPLICANT
CONTACT: Personnel
Department, Bahama Cement
Company, P. 0. Box F-100,
Freeport, Grand Bahama.


THEU

TRIBUNE


Perry jolts space scientists



more research into our oc


I ELP WANTED J
C6015
HEAD GARDENER must be
able to supervise and designate
workload, knowledge of
tropical plants and planting,
cutting of mini golf course and
greens. Experienced applicant
preferred.
POOL AND BEACH WATER
SPORTS DIRECTOR to
supervise and maintain Pool
and Beach area. Arrange and
conduct Pool, Beach and water
sports activities. Knowledge of
scuba diving; life saving
certificate required.
COOK to assist in
preparation of salads and
vegetables according to daily
menu. Experienced applicant
preferred.
RELIEF COOK to act in
absence of Executive Chef,
Sous Chef and to relieve all
other cooks. Must be prepared
to work on any station
assigned by Executive Chef.
Apply Lucayan Beach Hotel, P.
0. Box F-336, Freeport,
between 9 a.m. to 12:00 Noon,
Monday thru Friday.


I NELP WANTED
C6037
JOB TITLE: GENERAL
FOREMAN-MECHANICAL
MAINTENANCE
MINIMUM EDUCATION:
Good basic education
MINIMUM EXPERIENCE:
5-10 years cement plant
mechanical background
DUTIES/RESPONSIBILITIES:
Co-ordinate and supervise
maintenance activities,
including field forces, machine
shop and garage in providing
maintenance, installation and
inspection services for the
entire plant.
INTERESTED APPLICANT
CONTACT: Personnel
Department, Bahama Cement
Company, P. 0. Box F-100,
Freeport, Grand Bahama.
C6011
CONTROLLER required for
international commercial
group. Chartered Accountant
with five to ten years
experience to be directly
responsible to the Chairman
for the entire accounting
function, and for rendering
advice to an international
clientele. Qualified Bahamians
are invited to submit written
applications to the Chairman,
The Mercantile Group, P. 0.
Box F-456, Freeport, Grand
Bahama, Bahamas.
C6024
CABINET MAKER/TRIM
CARPENTER basic
education, 5-8 years
experience, stable person with
references and past history in
field. Tools of Trade essential
and own transportation.
Apply in writing to: G & D
Construction Co., Ltd., P. 0.
Box F-2477, Freeport.

C6026
GARBAGE COLLECTOR
NEEDED IMMEDIATELY.
PLEASE SEE OR WRITE TO:
ERNEST PINDER, WEST
END, GRAND BAHAMA.


according to a noted research submarine builder.


John Perry Jr. president of
Perry Oceanographics Inc.,
made his comments at the end
of a week which saw the
dramatic deaths of the two
men and the triumphant return
of three astronauts from the
first phase of the Skylab space
programme.
"I hope the tragedy off Key
West will jolt the scientists into
an awareness of the need for a
revived and realistic interest in
exploration of man's neglected
asset: the ocean," Perry said.
"An urgent new sense of
taxpayer realism is needed.
Many of the billions shot into
outer space could have more
sensibly been spent in learning
about an asset of more
instrinsic value, the oceans,
something at our doorstep and
not a million miles away."
Space officials at the
Johnson Space Centre said
Perry is unfair in his comments
on space research.
A NASA spokesman noted
the space agency has spent
millions on oceanographic
research itself, including
Nimbus and earth resources
satellite programmes whose
studies include ocean currents,
fishing grounds and the
location of undersea mineral
deposits.
The Skylab programme,
which ended its first phase
with the return of three
astronauts to earth Friday, also
has ocean research as one of its
primary goals, the spokesman
said.
SLOW DEATH
Two scientists died a slow
death of carbon dioxide


poisoning early last week while
their midget research
submarine was trapped 351
feet deep in the Atlantic Ocean
by the wreckage of a scuttled -
destroyer.
When the Johnson-Sea Link
was raised after 31 hours of
frantic efforts by rescuers,
Clayton Link, 31, son of the
minisub's inventor, and Albert
Stover, 51, veteran submarine
pilot and underwater survival
expert, were dead. Two others
survived.
Perry sent two minisubs to
aid the effort, and although
one tried to free the Sea Link
with external claw arms, the
effort failed.
"All of us must accept
partial responsibility in this
tragedy because we stood by
uncomplaining while our
government wasted vast sums
and ignored our most valuable
asset," he said.
Stover worked for Perry
from 1969 until two months
before his death as the head of
Perry's submarine leasing and
operations division.
Perry, a millionaire former
newspaper publisher who built
his first minisub in 1955,
joined forces with Edwin A.
Link in 1966 to build the Deep
Diver. Deep Diver was the first
civilian submersible with the
capability to allow divers to
enter and leave at great depths.
UNDERWATER LABS
Since 1966, Perry's firm and
its affiliates have built 40 small
greatest river, is an energy
source untapped when an
energy crisis is upon us," Perry
said.


"I think we could get
for our money by tryi
submarines and u
underwater laboratorke i
other oceanic hardware.
Perry was a member
15-man commission
by the late President Jo
to prepare a national
exploitation programme
commission developed
National Oceanic
Atmospheric Adminl
(NOAA). America's ocln1
weather research agency.
"One of the W
Tragedies has been
hobbling of NOAA.
NOAA ma n-in-the,
programme has been vi
decimated. They asked f
million and are getting
million." he said.
iHe said the nation
eventually spent some
billion on the Skylab sp
programme but ocean resea J
is being left almost entirely to
private enterprise.
"Our oceans are polluted.
Fish life is contaminated and
depleted. Recreational
beachfronts are disappearing.
Hurricanes spawned at sea rage
uncontrolled over the land.
The Gulf Stream. the world's
solve problems in the sea than
learning how long ago the
moon was born."
a Although John Perry has
given up his newspaper
interests in the United States
he owns the Freeport News in
Freeport. Grand Bahama, and
The Nassau Guardian in
Nassau. lie is majority
shareholder in the Guardian
holding 75% of the shares.


*AA


You'll see by the paper what's new, what's go-


ing on, what's to do. In your newspaper, your


whole family finds entertainment and informa-


tion. What's more, your newspaper is your


marketplace, where advertising competition


thrives, and you discover how to get best values


from your shopping dollars.


Uhie Uritbunt

SHIRLEY STREET NASSAU, BAHAMAS




Nassau and Bahama Islands

Leading Newspaper


GRAND BAHAMA



CLASSIFIED

IN FREEPORT

EL.352.460


.I -'


! I I I m I


PALM BEACH, Fla. (AP)
research are at least partially


By ERIC SHARP
- The billions spent on space at the expense of oceangri
to blame for the deaths of two scientists in a midget Anih l


C6030
Three BARBERS required
Immediately. Apply to the
Arcade Barber Shop, P. 0. Box
F-758, Freeport.
C6031
Three TAILORS, three
DRESSMAKERS required.
Apply to Elegante (Putney
Holding Ltd). P. 0. Box
F-2223, Freeport.
C6035
JOB TITLE: WELDER
MINIMUM EDUCATION:
Good basic education
MINIMUM EXPERIENCE:
5-10 years.
DUTIES/RESPONSIBILITIES:
Must be a certified welder
capable of performing
horizontal, vertical and
overhead welding, brazing and
cutting of any material using
gas and electric welding
equipment.
INTERESTED APPLICANT
CONTACT: Personnel
Department, Bahama Cement
Company, P. O. Box F-100,
Freeport, Grand Bahama.
C6038
PLANT OPERATIONS
MANAGER-ENGINEER IN
CHARGE Grand Bahama
Telephone Company has a job
opening for a qualified Plant
Manager with management and
supervisory skills. Knowledge
of Statlon/Key/PBX
Installation Repair, C.O.E.,
Engineering, Traffic and
Service Centre Operations.
Must have at least 7 years
practical experience in United
States or Canadian telephone
methods.
Apply: Personnel Department,
Grand Bahama Telephone Co.,
Ltd., 2C Kipling Building, P. 0.
Box F-2478, Freeport.
Telephone: 352-9352


I


O1he _ilbhmin












12


Haven, Taylor & Humes power Becks .



Bees to a 5-1 win over Del Jane

By GLADSTONE THURSTON
WINNING PITCHER Don Taylor struck out seven and pve up three hits Saturday as Becks
Bees behind the offensive power of Sonny Haven, Fred Taylor and Sim Humes stopped Del Jane
Saints 5-1 takdg sole possession of second place, a half pinme ahead of Jet Set.


SHOWING HIS WORTH as the season nears its end,
Becks' Sonny Haven collected three base hits and knocked
in one run in Becks 5-1 victory over Del Jane.
PHOTO: Richard Rodgers


AID Royals blast Blenders 8-5

SECONI) PLACE A.I.D. Royals coming off an 8-0 shutout of league
leaders Flamingo A's stopped Bahamas Blenders Junior 8-5 Saturday
behind the three-hit pitching of Edmond Capron and the one for two, two
rbi hitting of left fielder Anthony Neely. Neely also scored two runs.


Ace pitcher Cecil Forbes, in a
command performance, chucked in
a two-hitter against the A's the
week before. Hlie helped his winning
course in a two for three plate
appearance when he scored one and
knocked in one. Helping the
offensive was right fielder Huel
Riley who knocked in two during
his one for four contribution.
Forbes collected eight strike outs
enroute to victory. He struck out
three of the five batters he faced In
the first, two of the four in the
second, two of three in the third
and one In the sixth.
With two down, Stanley Pratt in
the first inning connected the
second pitch for a double which
was the first of Flamingo A's hits.
Theother came in the sixth when
Pratt collected his second hit during
three at bats on a single.
Although they came out quite
elated after taking two games from
the defending champions, behind
the pitching of Edmond Capron
they were unable to tap the batting
of right fielder Donnie Barr and
third baseman Reginald Munroe
who paced the Blenders with a total
of five rb's. Barrf in the top of the
first shot a three rbi homer
following Munroe's two rbi single.
This gave the Blenders a S-2 lead
by the bottom of the first as starter
Bruce Johnson erred on two costly
wild pitches scoring Anthony Neely
and Lathon Ellis. They walked and
singled respectively.
For the remaining four innings,
the Blenders saw the outfield twice
and both were on fly balls to left
fielder Neely. Capron went on to
strike out five. Rodney
Farquharson, who took the loss,
came in as relief in the fourth only
to be pounded for five runs on
three hits.
FLAMINGO A'S WIN
Deranged in no way by their loss to
the Royals, first baseman Vincent
Major and right fielder Charles
Cassidy oh two consecutive rbi
doubles ignited a 10-run first inning
pacing the league leading Flamingo
A's to a 14-1 victory over Killarney
Pros.
Following Jeffery Fowler the
sixth batter of the first inning -
who walked, the A's exploded for
seven consecutive hits including
Major's Cassidy's and Kerrington
Wilkerson's doubles. That seemed
to silence any uprising of the Pros
who went blank until the fifth and
final when Meddlus Ashley scored
on Bradford Hanna's single.
Including a double, centre fielder


Anthony Robertson went three for
four and scored one for the A's.
Wilkerson, who also knocked in
one, went two for four and scored
two.
Picking up the win Van Rolle
pitched a supreme two hitter
including seven strike outs. He
scored two during his one for three
contribution.
In other iunlor league games,
Lenny Perpall, Charles Seymour
and Jensen Farquharson teamed up
for ten runs Saturday pacing St.
Michael's Dodgers to a 14-3 victory
over Lee's Cardinals.
Perpall went three for three and
scored four, Seymour went two for
three and scored three, and
Farquharson went three for four
and scored three.

CRMitPTIN WINS

HIS 4TH TITLE

AKRON, OHIO (AP) -
Australian Bruce Crampton Sunday
won the $32,000 first prize in the
American golf classic with a 72-hole
total, seven strokes under par.
Three Americans fought for second
money three strokes behind.
Crampton's winnings regained the
leadership of .1973 pro earnings
from Jack Nicklaus.
The 37-year-old Crampton
picked up $32,000 from the total
purse of $160,000 after scoring his
fourth victory of the season -
matching Jack Nicklaus for the
most titles this year.
Crampton, a native of Sydney,
vaulted past Nicklaus and took over
the top spot in the money race with
a $204,209 total for the year. He is
the first foreign player ever to
acquire more than $200,000 in one
year on the American tour.
Crampton won it with a
seven-under-par total of 273 on the
long, lush Firestone Country Club
course, whose 7,180 yards make up
one of the toughest layouts the
touring pros play all season.
Crampton scored by three
strokes over veteran Gay Brewer,
Lanny Watkins and Bob Murphy,
tied at 276. Murphy charged up
with a 67. Watkins had 68 and
Brewer 71.
The streaking Weiskopf, who hit
a photographer's camera with a
shot en route to a triple bogey
seven and bitterly disappointed
Forresmat Fezzler were next at 277.


Big Q Marketeers remain
three and a half games in the
lead. They took a defaulted
game from Heastie Lumber.
Haven collected three hits
during four times at bat and
knocked in one. Taylor went
two for four including two
doubles. He scored one and
knocked in one. Humes also
connected for two doubles
during four at bats when he
knocked in one.
Roosevelt Turner, making
use of two errors in the top of
the first, put Becks one up
when he scored on a two base
error on right fielder Benny
Bain. Turner was safe on a
fielding error by Wardy Ford
and third.
Haven followed with a single
but was caught on a fielder's
choice with Gilbert Moncur
doing the hitting. Taylor's
double with one down put
runners on second and third.
However, Willie Knowles and
Humes grounded and flied out
respectively.
Del Jane in the bottom half ,
failed to make a stand and
their first three batters were
three of first baseman Lenny
Taylor's ten put outs. Two
assists came from Turner at
short.
Lenny Taylor who paced the
offence with a two for four
contribution got his first hit on
a single into left in the second
inning. He was sacrificed to
third by catcher Vianny
Jacques and scored on Haven's
rbi single.
Del Jane's brightest inning
was the bottom of the second
when Joe McPhee's rbi single
drove in Wardy Ford their sole
run. Ford, who got his sole hit
during two at bats, singled,
stole second d went to third
on the first of Taylor's two
wild pitches. With two down,
McPhee singled him home.
SAINTS OUT HIT
For the next four innings,
Becks out hit Del Jane 3-0.
Humes got a double in the
third, Don Taylor singled in
the fourth and L. Taylor got
his second hit in the sixth.
Actually, Becks eliminated Del
Jane's following 15 batters in
the order one, two, three.
F. Taylor's and Humes' rbi
double highlighted Becks
three-run seventh inning.
Taylor drove in Moncur and
went on to score on a fielding
error with Willie Knowles at
bat. Humes' double scored
Knowles.
Roscoe Hall, who took the
loss, gave up ten hits and four
runs. He was relieved by
Frankie Sweeting in the
seventh.

Del Jane the day before
stopped Bahamas Blenders 8-5
behind the two for three, two
rbi hitting of catcher Sidney
Outten. He also scored one.
Outten defensively had eight
put outs. Eddie Ford in two
innings went two for two and
scored one.

BALL GAMES TONIGHT
JET SET seek to clamp down on
Becks Bees' half game lead tonight
when they take on Schlitz Beer in
the first game 7:00 o'clock at the
Queen Elizabeth Sports Centre.
Becks Bees, however, will have
none of it. They meet Heastie
Lumber in the second game at
9:30.


GOLDEN GLADES'
Sanford Culmer (centre) who
homered in the bottom of the
seventh and final inning
giving them the edge over
Customs, Is mobbed by
cheering team-mates as he
makes his way towards the
dugout. The Glades won 7-6.
Photo: Richard Rodgers

WARIAIIE STARS

WIN THEIR

FIFTH IN A 101
UNDEFEATED ISLANDERS
League leading Wardrobe Stars
captured their season's fifth
consecutive win demolishing
Heniken Gladiators 15-6, 15-7,
15-2, in Bahamas volleyball
Federation Saturday night's action.
Ladies league leading Paradise
Bees had no sympathy with their
sister team Paradise Birds as they
took their season's eighth
consecutive win throwing back the
Birds into a loosing streak with a
4-4 win loss record.
Wardrobe Stars took full
possession of the game from the
very start following a one point
contribution of Carl Minns. Player
coach of the rookies Tom Grant
broke the service of Minns allowing
Sherman Woods to the line and
keeping them in constant rotation.
The veterans of the Wardrobe
came on real strong midway in the
first set as Joey Demeritte Leslie
Cartwright and player coach
Caswell Thompson kept their big
men supplied with their fine
setting. The deadly right hand of
Carl Minna was being used as a
weapon which gave the rookies no
chance.
The rookies leaned heavily on
the shoulders of player coach Tom
Grant who along with Kervin Rolle,
made many great blocks. The fans
feel the Gladiators is a team to
watch out for in the near future
and were impressed with the way
they played with a more
experienced and talented team.
Paradise Bees led their way to
another victory wiping out their
sister team in a 15-9, 15-1, 15-4
mismatch. The Bees, being a far
more advanced and stronger team
than the Birds, took all the
advantages they could.
With the fine performance of
Winsome Davidsome, Wendy
Jackman, Margaret Albury, and
team captain Barbara Knowles
bumping and setting kept the birds
puzzled making inaccurate plays..
BASEBALL-RESULTS
AMERICAN LEAGUE
Sunday's Kesults
New York 3-2 Detroit 2.1
Oakland 7-1, Chicago 0-11
Minnesota 5-0, California 1-3
Kansas City 7-10, Texas 4-6
Boston 1, Baltimore 0
Milwaukee 8, Cleveland 3
Saturday's Results
New York 3, Detroit 2
California 3, Minnesota 1, 11 innings
Oakland 14, Chicago 3
Kansas City 8, Texas 7
Boston 5-1, Baltimore 1-2
Milwaukee 12 Cleveland 3
NATIONAL LEAGUE
Sunday's Results
Houston 7-8, San Francisco 6-3
New York 5, Pittsburgh 2
Philadelphia 5, Montreal 4
Chicago 2, St. Louis 0
Atlanta 6, San Diego 1
Los Angeles S, Cincinnati 2
Saturday's Results
Houston 6, San Francisco 3
Pittsburgh 3, New York 2, 10 innings
St. Louis 3, Chicago 2,11 innings
Cincinnati 4-1, Los Angeles 1-5
Philadelphia 7, Montreal 2
San Diego 2.9, Atlanta 0-3


Ministry of Works



blast Pabst 19-2
FIRST BASEMAN Sherwin Taylor collected three hits during
four times at bat when he scored two and knocked in two as the
Ministry of Works behind the one-hit pitching of Paul Johnson
clobbered Pabst Beer 19-2 to win their second in as many played.


Michael Carroll's rbi in the
bottom of the second and John
Wallace's sac fly in the third
were responsible for Pabst
runs. Carroll drove in
'Randolph Adderley and
Wallace, Anthony Johnson.
Facing the pitching of
Harold White, who gave up 12
hits, the Ministry scored two in
the first inning, four in the
second, three in the third,
seven in the fourth and three in
the fifth.
Short stop Paul Demeritte in
three innings got two hits
during two official times at bat
including a double and a triple.
He scored three and knocked
in one. Willie Knowles
collected two hits from his
three at bats and scored three.
Sonny Haven went one for
four, scored two and
knocked in one.

Barbara Knowles, Eulamae
Smith and Glenda Huyler all
teamed up for seven rbi's and
six runs Saturday pacing the


Golden Glades


SECOND BASEMAN Sanford
Culmer homered over left field
fence in the bottom of the seventh
and final Inning yesterday giving
Golden Glades a 7-6 edge over
Customs in New Providence
Softball Association action.
Going into the seventh with
Customs trailing 6-5, two throwing
errors on the Glades first baseman
scored Keith Gomez. Gomez was
safe at first on the first error, he
stole second and scored on the
second error.
Culmer, the first batter in the
bottom half took three pitches for
a two ball one strike count and
connected the fourth pitch for the
winner. Golden Glades won their
first In two played. Customs are yet
to win In two.
Shortstop Donnie Lee's two rbi
homer in the bottom of the third
lifted the Glades 6-4 in the lead.
Gomez, who paced Customs with
two hits during four at bats, pushed
them to five with his only rbi. He
drove in pinch hitter C. King.
Patrick Demeritte on an
unearned run in the bottom of the
first gave ithe Glades their first
markuer. George Johnson and Barry
Carroll in the following inning each
saw them ahead 3-0 on wild
pitches, Johnson doubled and went
to third on a pass balL Carroll was
on with a walk.
Samuel Olover on a two rbi
double complemented Customs


A. Zealand s


Blazers to their. second
consecutive victory in a 13-6
victory over Batelco Dials.
Knowles, who had three hits
from three times at bat, scored
two and knocked in three.
Smith and Huyler each went
two for four, scored two and
knocked in two.
as ****** ee
Linda Ford, Pat Saunders
and winning pitcher Mavis
Bowleg knocked in five runs
each Saturday pacing
defending ladies champions
Pabst Pearls to a 34-7 victory
over Becks Raiders.
Ford scored six runs during
six at bats and collected five
hits. Mavis scored five during
six times at bat and collected
six hits.
Becks, who committed a
total of ten errors, could not
get started against the
defending ladies champions
who massacred Becks in the
fifth inning for 16 runs off 12
hits



edge Customs
four-run third Inning that took
them ahead by one. Vernon
Johnsoa and L. Wright knocked in
the other two runs.
For the winners, Lee went one
for four, scored one and knocked in
two. Foster Bethel took the win
and David Johnson took the loss.
GOLDEN GLADES
ab r h rbi
P. Demeritte 2 1 1 0'
C. Jolly 2 0 1 0
B Sands 4 0 0 0
R. Tumquest 2 1 a 1
D.Lee 4 1 1 2
S. Culmer 4 2 1 1
G. Johnson 2 1 1 0
B.Carroll 2 I 0 0
E. Knowles 2 0 0 0
C. Cusry 1 0 0 0
F. Bethel 1 0 0 O
CUSTOMS


C. McKinney 2
K. Gomez 4
V. Johnson 4
L. Wright 4
A. Phillips l
B. Levarity
C. Ferguson I
C.Moss 3
A. Johnson 0
C.King 3
A. Pinder 1
E. Kely 0
D. Johnson I


1
2
1
0
0
0 0
0
0
0
1
0
0
0


;core 492 for 6,


England 141 for I at tea
LONDON (AP)- Bev Congdon, captain of the New Zealand
cricket team, hit a magnificent 175 at Lords Saturday and put his
team in command of the Second Test match against England.


The New Zealanders finished
the third day of the match
with a massive total of 492 for
6. They were 239 runs ahead
of England with two days of
the game left.
Mark was another century
maker in New Zealand's
mighty innings, making: 105.
In addition Brian Hastings
hit 86 and Vic Pollard was 77
not out at the end of the day.
It is years since England's
attack was so badly mauled.
Congdon had completed his
century Friday night, when the
New Zealanders' score stood at
200 for 3.
The captain did not go for
quick runs and his innings
contained only 12 fours. But
there was not a single technical
flaw in his inningsL
Many of his runs came from
square cuts and nudges for
ones and twos behind the
wicket. By the time Congbon
was out, caught at the wicket
off Chris Old, New Zealand
were on 330 for 5 and 77 runs
ahead.
Congdon made 176 in the
first Test match, which New
Zealand narrowly lost. In these
two Test innings he has batted
for a combined total of 15
hours 25 minutes and taken
351 runs off the English


bowling.
He is the first New Zealand
batsman to score two centuries
in one Test series. A crowd of
25,000 rose to clap him in at
the end of his innings
When Congdon was caught
by wicket-keeper Alan Knott
the English. team did not
appeal very loudly. The umpire
took some time before raising
his finger.
Mark Burgess and Vic
Pollard stepped up the scoring
rate after tea and their sixth
wicket partnership reached 100
in 110 minutes.
Burgess was out at 117, but
Pollard went on batting
brightly and had hit eleven
boundaries in his 77 not out by
the end of the day.
Today a lively century
opening partnership at almost a
run a minute by Amiss and
Boycott got England off to a
good start.
Amiss was out, brilliantly
caught and bowled by slow
spinner Hedley Howarth, for
53, with the total on 112.
Boycott, in particularly
aggressive form, marched on
and at tea England, had
knocked 141 off the deficit
with only one wicket down.
Boycott was on 68 and
Graham Roope had scored 13.


Monday. June 25.1973.


TPRO BP y

WANTS 3 'NI


*I|YCITT' MEN

TO RESIGN


LONDON (AP)- The
Association of Tennis
Professinals, which organized
the boycott of Wimbledon by
the leading men's tennis
players, began flexing its
muscle Sunday on the eve of
the prestigious tournament.
The ATP asked three of its
members Britain's Roger
Taylor, Romania's Hlie Nastase
and Australia's Ray Keldie -
to resign from the organization
for refusing to go along with
the boycott, and began
reassessing plans for league
tennis in the United States
which would conflict with the
European tour.
In a statement following a
meeting of the disciplinary
committee, the ATP said, "It is
the considered suggestion of
the disciplinary committee that
the best course f action for all
parties concerned might be for
the three voluntarily to resign
from the ATP forthwith
because these players evidently
do not agree with the goals of
the association."
Stan Smith, airmanmn of the
disciplinary committee, said
another meeting will be held
after the tournament to reach
final decisions on whether and
how the three rebels should be
punished.
ATP officials met with
representatives of World Team
Tennis, which plans to start a
league next summer. WTT
hopes to lure the top stars
away from the International
Lawn Tennis Federation
circuit.
Jack Kramer, ATP executive
director, said, "This is a
dangerous issue and needs
careful thinking. We have been
cautious in our approach to it
so far.
"Now we have heard a little
more about it, and the
executive board is going to
reevaluate it and decide if our
members should get involved in
it or not."
European tennis ad-
ministrators, especially in
France, are openly scared of
WTT, which plans a
three-month session that would
cut right across the
European calendar -
WTT nas said it will take a
two-week rest to allow its
contracted players to compete
at Wimbledon. But stars signed
up by WTT would be ruled out
of the French and Italian
championships, traditionally
two 'of the great tournaments.
Kramer said ATP's quarrel
with the ILTF, which
culminated in the 70-man
boycott of Wimbledon, would
not affect the players' attitude
toward WTT.
The ATP has 97 members. It
called on its players to boycott
Wimbledon because it
desagreed with the ILTF's
suspension of Nikki Pilic of
Yugoslavia.
Meanwhile the boycotters
have been replaced by
lesser-ranked players and the
men singles was due to open
today with the usual full first
round of 64 matches.
Nastase defeated by Smith
in last year's final, is top seed
and rated a 1-2 odds-on-favour-
ite by the bookies.

IUIE NASTASE IN

11S BEST FIRM
WIMBLEDON, ENGLAND (AP)
Romania's Ille Nastase clicked
straight into his best form and
hammered Joachim Plets of West
Germany Monday, 6-3, 7-5, 6-2, In
the opening men's singles match of
the All-England championships. It
was all over in an hour.
Nastase received a standing
ovation from 15,000 spectators as
he walked on the Centre Court and
proceeded to sprint about returning
difficult ihots and hitting winners.
The Romanian's backhand was
his winning weapon. He collnied
the German's service and hit a
stream of backhand returns past his
opponent..
In another mnitch, Germany's
Juergen Fasbender, seeded No. 8,
conceded a single set to lstvan
Gulyas of Hungary in taking the
match 8-6, 6-8, 6-3, 6-3, in 90
minutes.


BJorn Borg, the 17-year-old.
Swedish wonder boy who is seeded
sixth, won a tingling first round
match against the Indian veteran
Premnlit Lall, 6-3, 6-4, 9-8.
It took him one hour 40 minutes
and he did it with a thrilling
lie-breaker that 'went to 20-18
points in the final set the longest
since tie-breaks were introduced at
Wimbledon last year. The previous
record was 18-16.
Ken Hiras, of Japan, gave second
seeded Jan Kodes of
Csechoslovakia a fright when he
took the first set 6-4 with some
accurately-angled forehands.
But Kodes, too experienced for
the Japanese, came right back in
the second to take it 6-4 with Just
one service break, then powered his
way through the third set with the
los of only one game.
Kodes relaxed his hold on the
match somewhat in the fourth met,
when he allowed the Japanese to
get back a break and level at 2-2.
But the Cech pulled his game
together without difficulty


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