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Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00084249/03391
 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: July 9, 1973
 Subjects
Genre: newspaper   ( sobekcm )
newspaper   ( marcgt )
Spatial Coverage: Bahamas
 Notes
General Note: Description based on: Vol. 79, no. 210 (Aug. 3, 1983); title from caption.
 Record Information
Source Institution: University of Florida
Holding Location: University of Florida
Rights Management: All rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier: oclc - 09994850
oclc - 9994850
System ID: UF00084249:03391

Full Text












COR .RARRE TA ST& MTr. ROYAL AVE.

AT H-OME
OR IN YOUR CAR.


Small, but important

By I III UNI D)UPU(il
i I (1 RF: IN; 1111 Imallmtter that needs to be c~leire~d up right niow

Ifit a I powible' to emlbarrass thle Governmesnt. some of them
n A!lt ha~ve beenr ucset by myv artii~cl last week in which
pr~cit uted documentary evidence to show that I had planned to
o dI million dollars of my money not public money on
.i Sele~nic l~,aboratr and in establishiing scholarships at the
::nive~rsiti of \liamli. St. John's Uiniversity in Milnnesota and St.
Docnalt` s Cllegec inl Wales for Bahamiian children in addition to
naing!~rt gene~rous gifts to my\ senior staff
I t;atedl tha this was nowr imnpossib~le because the
m 'llemnant hlad blocked myv ar lgrangemnts~ to sell The1( Tribunel to
,1 news'' Pape group in Virginia.
Pub~liiations~ supporting the G;overnmentt have tried to discre~dit
th5i ~ta~ll1nient by ridiculing~ that somei years ago I opposed the
~iif Thei( ruardianlrr to L~ordt thlulomso of F~leect on the grounds
thtii .I .1 agenCie o)r propaganlda in thle islands should be controlled


Hain1~ would be iniconsistent we~re It ntc~ forI the fasct that t

// - of: The; Fr 71' reep/ort .Vewsr w~ith~ thet b~lessing and active
0;`lilt.: th, Golvernmelnt whic~h extendsl iconcess~ions to the



; a\,i.ndl so i' re is noithineC to be preservedc in sayingr today


ahe~ir point :I !.e emrpha~siized i thec fac 11hat. h~c~ausel of

Im.ingini nuin rll.:nterprises lin the islandls Inc~luding



he (n!vernmentrl is blindl and is itself inc~onsistentt in its
.!r titude' We~ use~d to, spendl a substantial suml o~f mroney every. \er
nt rainllingl R~ahlamnrsl in the pasct. WVe haive hadt to .to~p thi(


\R hen~ we.~ we:re~ forced to1 Cl)Se the G;rand Bahamia Iribu!ne
use,.~\ of1 laick of tralined staff. lr. Be~rnard Muirphy,, a former l
;I ;e treetr edit~r andl British Informajtion Officetr in New Yocrk
molI ,l' 1~re` lea to, complllete his three-war~ contract with The ~
Itilhair e .11 the~ trime~ he was the editor of the G:rand Bahlama

We~ appliedl to, have himn transferred to Nassau to undeclrtake the
n!!ingI1 of vyoung Baham;ianI;I journlYl~ St forT the remailnderr ot lus
an:tractl TIhe anrwe~r fromi the Immrtigration n D~epartmelnt was nio.
We'i rppea3led to) Mr. Pindling. His reply was that "after a c~areful
revlcew of the matter no sufficient reason could be found to
reverse the Imnungrationl D~epartmlent's decision,"
()n Feb~ruar! 29)th laist year we applied to the Immiigratio n
Ik~panrnientl tor permiiissiion to bring in a highlyl quali~ied
notn~raii t to traini Bahamilans. 10 dlate we have had no repl\ to

I her Gove~rnmntcl says to, empnloy Bahamlians.. Governmesnt says
Page 2, Col. I


CENTRAL BANK


congResIon

By NICKI KELLY
THE LAST POTTED
PLANT and the last folding
chair went down scant minutes
before Prince Charles arrived at
9:50 a.m. today to lay the



The 24-year-old heir to the
throne was in high good
humour as he accepted the
golden trowel with which to
Ia oth dcem ntcufjdliadar of
Mr. T. Baswell Donaldson,
chairman of the Monetary
Authority and the first
gove nor of the Clentral Bank.
Admitting that this was only
the second cornerstone he had
laid, and was therefore not
particularly adept, Prince
Charles warned wryly that
"when the building is finisher.
you may; find that youi
currency is literally a floatinL
one.
"I had hoped," he
continued, "that cornerstonec
laying was like planting a
coconut in New Guinea which
Idid not too long ago." In that
country, he explained, the
planter could come back and
claim his coconut, which in the
present context, would
certainly disprove the theory
that money doesn't grow on
trees.
Construction of the Central
Bank. he said in a more serious
vein, was a symbol of the bold
expansion of the Bahamian
economy, and he very much
hope itewould be a sceathe

bank site accompanied by
Finance Minister Arthur Hanna
who in turn presented the
Prince to Mr. Donaldson. Mr.
Donaldson then took him
along the receiving line to meet
representatives of the leadurg
banks in Nassau.
CRISIS RECALLED
In welcoming Prince Charles,
Mr. Hanna briefly recounted
the devaluation crisis of 1967
which brought the Monetary
Authority into being in 1968.
The reason why the
Bahamas had not proceeded
directly to a Central Bank from
the beginning was because it
was realized that the situation
here was unique. "We felt it
prudent to learn from the
experience of the Monetary
Authority before establishing a
full-fledged Central Bank."
It was also the government s
desire to staff the Central Bank
mainly with Bahamians. To
achieve this object Bahamians
had to be trained to hold the
various positions. This took
time, but at present, witI the
exception of a representative
from the Internati< nal
1 netar aund, anad aoTu-k
Authority were Bahamian, he
si.
sadhe Finance Minister
promised that the "traditional

isdtptteio oteld be peserte
"within the government and
not outside the government."
"For it is only with the
harmonisation of our fiscal
policies. as developed in the
Munistry of Finance, and our
Monetary policies, as they are
developed in the Central Bank,
can we hope to ensure an ever
prosperous Bahamas," he said.

re a ks Do d tshoat the litera
lyn f th creso f
layinCentral e coke onnie d
with the figurative laying of
the cornerstone of the new
nation. He regarded this, he
said, as a good omen.

att ntonstolte rlfact that teh
Central Bank would be situated
between Trinity Methodist
Church to the north and St.
Andrew's Presbyterian Church
to the south.
"One wonders whether it
was providence that directed us


to this site just to ensure that
the Ceentral Bank is twice
blessed," he observed.
thlespieeetdhreatenin skies,
for the past three days.


VO L. LX X, No. 1901 IVonday, July 9, 1973. Prce: I) C tnts


AN AM)-RICA\N pilot and a
Bahamian policemrnan were
killed early this afternoon
when a twin-engine Trans
island Airways charter plane
smlashecd into the ground in the
L~y rard C'ay area
It was the second timelc in
toulr weekls that a TIA aircraft
ha~s gone down with loss of
life
Killed todayv was ('lifford
Sandecr II of1 Mliamni. who




DR APERIES



I10llY IIAllSON F~II III~
NASSAU -FREEPORT







lidEARED


By Ike Flores

THE BIGGEST EVENT in the Bahamas in the 480 years since Christopher


Columbus arrived takes place
At 1:0 a.m. this
archipelago of 700 islands and
c~ays becomes the world's
newest nation
Prime Minister Lynden O.
Pindling will run a gold, black
and aquamarine flag up a
42-foot flagpole, replacing the
British Union Jack in
Independence ceremonies at
C:lifford P'ark.
Among honoured guests will
be Britain's Prince Charles.
representing his mother, Queen
l'li/;abeth II. The U.S.
representative, Interior
Secretary Rogers C .B. Morton,
joins Cuban foreign minister

W. H. SWEETING'S
MOTHER DIES
MR S. C: LA RA May
Sweeting. 94. mother of Mr.
W.11. Sweetmng, C.M.G,, C.B.E,
died at 4:15 this morning at
her son's home in Ryswick
Subdivision.
blrs. S vecting wo twas
Pennsylvania, in 1879 came to
Nassau in 1905 after her
mlarriage to the late Dr. Charles
('cll Sweeting, DD.S. Dr.
Sweeting. a dentist, was a
nlemrber of the House of
Assemblys for 17 years. A keen
edlucator, he was among those
who were instrumental in
establishing the Gocvernment
Iligh School. In October last
year the Oakes Field Senior
fligh School's name was
changed to the C.C. Sweeting
Senior Hligh School in his
honour.
Mrs. Sweeting is survived by
her son, who has had a long
and distinguished civil service
career ending as deputy
luis retirement: three nieces in
Boyertown, Pa., a half-sister in
I rederick, Pat.,a half-sister in
Philadelphia and a half-brother
in Sun City, California. Mrs
Sweeting was a member of the
Plymnouth Brethern.
Funeral services, conducted
by Mlr. R.A.C. Jewers, will be
held at the graveside in the
\Vestern Cemetery at 6 p~m.
Wednesday-


shortly after midnight tonight.


Raul Roa and officials from 50
other nations in the
celebrations.
On Tuesday morning, Prince
Charles will read a declaration
of Independence from the
Queen, severing formal colonial
ties dating 300 years.
Freedom from British rule
for the 185.000 Bahamians
comes in an orderly, almost
anticlimactic fashion.
Mr. Pindling, elected the
country's first Black Prime
Minister in 19)67. calls it the
culmination of "A Quiet
Revolution" begun when his
Progressive Liberal Party was
founded in 1953.
The black party broke the
domination of the white
establishment oriented United
Bahamian Party in the 1967
Parliamentary elections and has
built its strength rapidly since
then.
Elections last fall gave Mr
Pindling's party 29 of 38 seats
in sse governing tfrs lof
received a clear mandate for
s ee k i ng c omple te
independence from the mother
country .
The British Parliament
rou tin ely approved the
Independence proposal last
month, and the crown's official
representative in Nassau, Gov.
Sir John Paul, began packing.
Much of the credit for
"Freedomn Day." as most of
the islanders call it, goes to hr.
Pindling, the Bahamian-born
son of a Jamaica policeman
and schoolteacher. 'The
British-educated Prime Minister
credits the influence of Dr.
Martin Luther King Jr. for his
people's choice of non-violenice
in their road to Independernce
from white-minority rule.
QUIET REVOLUTION
Mr. Pindling says of' the
American Black civil rights
leader:
"His experience and my
acquaintance with him, I think.
ni ad e an i mp ortan t
contribution to our ability to
put together a quiet revolution
in the Bahamas."
While there was no deep
internal conflict between the
85 per cent black population
and the country's former white
rulers, Pindling's party has not
had an altogether free and easy
time since its elevation to
power 6V2 years ago.
A coalition of black
dissidents from Pindling's party
and the white-dominated party
has provided a determined
opposition to PLP economic
and political policies. After the
1972 elections, it supported
Pindling's independence
course, however.
The coalition party, the Free
National Movement, has
opposed changes it felt were
damaging to the country s
tourist-oriented economy and
scaring away foreign
investment. In recent wee~ksit
has fought increased spending
and higher taxes and new
controls on local businessmen
SECESSIONISTS
And the government rode
out a secessionist movement by
a loyalist faction among the

NEWS BOY DIES
A NINE-year old newspaper
boy became Grand Bahama s
twelfth road fatality of the
year this morning when he was
killed in an accident on The
Mi llh diFreetport.bPolicena e
pending notification of
rlatives
rePo lice said the boy, along
with another Tribune newsboy,
ers cro min The Mall Nr h
a.m. when he was involved in
an accident with taxi 68
reportedly being driven at the

F let hMil-e rock ght urnh
boy escaped injury.


6.500 residents of the island of
Abaco
The movement died when
Britain ignored the group's
entreaties.
A number felt threatened by
black majority rule and the
severing of all formal ties with
England.


WITH PRINCE Prime Minister Lynden Pindling and
Mrs. Pindling pose with Prince Philip at Government House.


By NICKI KELLY
PRIME MINISTER LYNDEN PINDLING yesterday dismissed
allegations of racism laid against his govemmenlt,


as "nonsensical propositions,"

A. "Yes he did ,,
Q. "(How much?,,
A. "I'm not going to answer
that. You don't expect me to
discuss the domestic affairs of
my party at a press
Unf. "D parties in the
Bahamas have to reveal
political contributions?,,
A. "No.,,
Q. "How well do you know
Mr. Vesco?,,
A. "I have met him but we
are: not personal friends.,,
Q. "Hlas he been invited to
the various functions?',
A. "I don't know. I didn't
see him last night so I guess he
wasn't.,,
Q. "Can you tell us
something about your Rolls
Royce?,,
A. "It rides very well.',
Q. "Do you feel easy riding
in it when there is by your own
admission property in such
places as Bains Town?,,
A. "I do not feel there is any
inconsistency. I see it as an
expression of feeling by a grass
roots organization for its
leadership,,
Q. "There have been
rumours that one of your
Ministers received a payoff in a
property development called
Pinewood Gtardens.,,
A. "I don't know anything
about that. This is the first
time I have ever heard such a
rumour. But before you write
your story I would suggest that
you check with the Minister
concerned.,,
Q. "There have been charges
of corruption made against
som e members of your
government. Would you deal
with them if this was found to
he so?',
A. "I certainly would.,,
Q$. "Do you feel the people
are 100 per cent behind
independence?"
A. "In no situation in this
world will you find 100 per
cent of the people behind
anything. This is a democratic
country not a totalitarian one.
I do not believe that 100 per
cent of the people are behind
independence but I believe
they are behind the Bahamas."
Q. "What about the threats
made by Abaconians?"
A. "I don't believe any
threat was made by
Abaconians. But a reporter did
write in a paper that someone
had told him about threats
being made. There was never a
teal threat by Abaconians. The
people at Abaco had a feeling
about independence and
people from outside saw it as
an opportunity to exploit the
situation.
Q. What do you think of the
Abaco saga?
A. "It was not a saga. It was
a sad, pathetic attempt by
non-Bahamians to exploit a
legitimate feeling over the loss
of colonial status. There was a
;eLar of the unknown which
these people thought to exploit
for all it was worth even
though it might mnean spilling
Abaconian blood and that of
other Bahamians."
Q. What do you propose to
Page 8, Col. 4


Meeting the press for the
first time since the start of the
independence celebrations, the
Prime Minister went on the
defensive almost from the start
as reporters -- particularly the

him wit u'::"tions~ d o h
anti-white discrimination
charges levelled against some
members of his administration
his association with financier
Robert Vesco, and his
acceptance of a $42,000 Rolls
Royce from his party in the
face of admitted poverty in
certain sections of the country.
Q, "Is the emigration of
the white community being
encou~raged, and are you happy
to seethem go?"
A. "It is not a question of
being happy to see them leave
or stay. Those that have left
came to perform a particular
function. The y were on
contract and presumably left
because their contracts
expired. More often they
expire~d because a Bahamian
was found to perform the
function they performed.
"Many have left and many
are remaining, but the overall
objective is still to advance
Bahamians to the top positions
in the country."
Q. "Accusations of racism
have been brought against your
government. How do yout feel
towards the white here in view
of what the Opposition press
has been saying?"
A. "I make it a habit not to
respond to nonsensical
propositions. I tell black,
white, brown and peoples of all
colouirs that they are welcome
to the Bahamas. I don't
specifically direct myself to
any coj~lou."
Q. "What is Robert Vesco's
position in this country?"
A. "Hfe is a visitor."
Q. "An1 interview with Mr.
Vesco appeared in the
miagzine Bahama Life which is
edlited by a member of your
party. D~o you approve of this
favourable interview?"
A. What are you suggesting?
Q. I'm not suggesting. Is it
not a fact that Mr. Oscar
Johnson, the editor of Bahama
,ife is a member of your party.
A. Y's he is.
Q. "D~o you approve this
article?"
A2. "I dg> not have to approve
of everthung that is said by
members of mny party. I don't
know what he wrote and I have
niot seen the article,
Q. What about Mr. Vesco's
legal difficulties in other
countries.
A. "As far as we now know,
there is nothing wrong with
whatever investments Mr.
Vesco has made here either
corporately or individually.
What happens afterwards is
an other m atter."
Q. "Does the Bahamas have
an extradition treaty, wi~'- '
United States. What .
request for Mr. C extradition?"
A. '"This is a judicial not a
political matter and would be
handled by the courts."
Q. "Did Mr. Vesco make a
contribution to *your party?"


PO LO 0 UT BURST

LONDON (AIP) Bucking-
ham~ Palace said Monday It had
"really nothing to say on
Pance C'harles' spectacular loss
oft temper at a Bahamas polo
? ime.
''Obviousil we weren't there
so we can't confirml it
happened." saidl a spokesman.
Anyway. she atdded, "we
never make any comment on 7
things like that."
'The verbal tussle between
the son of Queen Elizabeth 11
and wealthy Amnerican 'Torn
Oxiev. the son of an oilmansn
was front page news in British
papers Mlonday.
Oxley,. 30, was said to have
enraged the Prince in
Bahamas representing the
Queen for the islands'
independence ceremonies
with facetious remarks during a
polo gamne.
The American was
commentating to the crowd on
a Sunday game at NaSSau
which Charles like his
father. Prince Philip. a p~olo
afficionado was playing.
"Somne of the crowd
blanched when Oxley said the
game was polo and they
shouldn't confuse it wilth
polio." reported the D~aily
Express
His remarks echoed ac~ro~ss
the field through loudspeakers
so the players could easily hear
them
EXPLOSION
Charles reportedly exploded
when Oxley apparently uinplietd
he couldn't rertmember who the
Prince s parents were.
"A thunderous Prince
Chairrle~s go off his hlorse, strode c
150 yards, climbed three
flights of stairs and told Oxley
to stop the "wisecracks" about
the royal family." said the
Daily Mail under the banlner
headline: "Charles on the
warpath."
The Mail referred to O)xley
laboured humour and said
Charles told him he was
turning the game into "a barn
dance.
"Charles blows his t~p
splashed the mass circulation
Daily Mirror.
It quoted Oxley, leaving the
ground before the end of the
gamne. as saying, "I was only
doing my own thing."

GO PREPARED
TO TH-OSES people who plan
to attend the Independence
flag raising ceremonies tonight
at Clifford Park, it might be
wise to take an umbrella,
raincoat, hat and boots.
According to a Meterological
office spokesman, there is a
twenty per cent chance of rain
tonight.
Downtown Nassau
experienced heavy showers this
afternoon which could make
the park s grounds
uncomfortably wet


On June 11 popular
Bahamiian pilot Capt. Frank
Trco,. part owner of TIA~, died
when his Piper A~pache crashed
in five feet of water only a few
uiindre~d yards from Staniel
C'ay in the lixumas. There was
no one else aboard the aircraft
at the timie.
It is understood that the
UI.S. National Transport Safety
Board and the F~ederal
Aeronautics Administration
will take part in the
investigation of today's crash.
T`IA 's a ircr aft are
Ui.S.-registrered
PUBLIC HOLIDAYS---
NO TRIBUNE
TII 'TRIBUNE will not be
pu bllshed tomorrow or
Wednesday. hoth public
holidfays. T~he next publication
w~ill be on T'hursdiay.


recently joined TIA\. The name
of the police corporal is still
being withheld until his family
is notified
The seven-seatter Piper
Apache aircraft took off from
N~assau International Airport
sometime between noon and
12:30- reports varied -for a
police patrol of the islands*
Minutes later the aircraft
turned back towards the
airport, apparently when the
pilot experienced some
difficulty. It crashedf nose-first
into the bush on its landing
approach, about a mile west
southwest of the Lyiord (ay
Medical Centre.
There was no fire, but the
pilot was killed instantly. The
Royal Bahamas police corp~oral
reportedlyl died minutes~ latr
at the Medical C'entre.


SSALEl





SEDDIE'S DEPT. STORE
I ~BAY STREET
LI -IIII~~


~tto


arihunp


4 sCtered with Postmaster of Bahamas for postage c neessions within the Bahamas) Nassau and Bahama Islands Leadin~ e sae


OUR MOST HISTORIC MOMENT SINCE COLUMBUS ARRIVED


H.R.H [ggS


nation at ni nig t tome 1


aoeg pe qe P Vso


Ui ols Ry dsrmnto


10 dI i ln rs rgd


% IZ~Lc;tiil~LtC




I I


ggyp (pl


H YRIOL YTE DISCLOSURE


BURIAL OF 3







ma1SSive r~eS~lcu forTce wa
rushedt south~ of he~re todu~\
where a c~loudburst spaw'nedi ,
water avalanche that hurried
three fishing tyns lea~vingl 30
deatd p Ld.
Se he de~ad Hri
I l il d l


rrrain shorteggg13 el..he s~hucks


M/\M,~ IIrr. 10 uth a~ lbere
wisrJ'I .- thr ck iitudhur- hit ea:rj:
Sunday miorpring.
State and federal authocrities
worked ;n i~cordlinationr uide~r
aIn emergrency~ planl csuptr-ised
bi~ the national de fe ii
m i istr : d : 1lsrt~ t se 11,(11 the mrei~t thanr 1.000 Person! l
left homelesics in the duaste:c
All1 re~scuel effots~,l ?~
iconduclted by boadt strain 100!
lakeasftlools cut off roadsl

their destroyed homes; 1
higher gro~und anld to, rthis a
300) mliles~ wesF t of the 1l~.1e
c~apital.

rililitar! Zone of .Ialisco, Cl He

RedJ ( ross~ volulnteersi tIr





I[he ilcludurst luit I in t
mocunitains a~routnd the l;!ke and~t

swoope don munt
slopecs to, the tolvrils oft ()coll.ii n

w.heret molrei than 1.0001 he'li

dratggedt alongtt huge~ rue~

Thelc de~ad wcre ii~the
crushet d tcl deathi o! inclurdingp 17 chldrettn unriirp
ini ages~ fromil th~reet mnonthsz

Ifhe flo~d\ Iin Jutlisi'o St:n

seasonir ini Me~iio wvhich Iin th
last1 wee~k hasl left 50 persons~l


Iliniaulipus ndt C uanajiunto, as


Amicricatns livec around Chaplal~t~
Lake but none were alffected~.
according to aurthorities,





I)ow~N mw ~N Il1\hll






Single 5 9
D uble ]1

Quadruple $16

Home of the
AMERICAN-BAHAMIAN
FEDERATION


WILL NOT APPEAR PERSONALLY, NO ACCESS TO FI LES
Watergate committee he will declined tol appea~r prsonallls ul~~ Ii
circumstances before the committee o~r to, granrt it auessto\ p( IrI s l~l 11
files. In a letter to the committee chairmacl,, North ( alrolin. lz1~. Isn r.i I un ir
Ervin, Nixon says he considers at his Cons~titutcionral responssh~ilsti I<> T~rltur
Nixon refers to requests for documents madelt hi I noni to white th~ i<
counsel Leonard Garment. the P'reslclent'\ letter \;I) thle request~\ would I
require jcopardizing the fundamental rowl of thle reide~nlcc. rnut num I\
igwul copaion seot >se hlief exed-uia1 ?rixll e. I~ o I`l, ~ l
of the white House staff*
The President says the White Ho(use wcill con~ltilu me 1 to cooperatel1 11un
with the committee in furnishing information, relevant( to its nakes'tlC:(tion
except in instances where he determines It would violated hris presub nal r~
respo sibilt against enounchnlrents e, zrutiv cntiuatlrt!lwr .ae f
Tennessee had said the committee hoped for ;1n informarll Ill.s.ing~ I'1I
Nixon.

VIET CONG HOLDING TWO CANADIAN OFFICERS
SAIG;ON (AP) --The Viet Conlg ackno~wledgedd thli\ morney l~in 1 nco ;.l"Its I
forces northeast of the South Vietnamese~ capitall .re hol(ding) two can ullan ll
officers missing since June 28th. Third w\as the ftirst conftirmatitonl l thatI the
rwo eCahadan Taen aie nSU.< andq tcuth Vietnamese~~ \Ilurus had Iire rwrl ~
The Viet C`ong ray. the ('anaduc l el s r l \mn
infiltratedd the Viet Coungl t~ne whenl thle) were picked' uP
REFUSE TO INVESTIGATE A RPLA NALP'S FI R1 I
NEW YORK (AP1) Staff rnlcl hr\\ nt theC dustac~ l)(pa.rta nt ~
reportedly made recommelndlationsl twro yealr\ ao thati Ih pic riner! rprine lh
of a firm owned by a friend ofl Presidenrt Nixonr'\ he inivestilruted.l But1 11h

Abpwnlrl' fTm GAbplall a ste Ikgear ie st~ien todnvest .at wl\ 11 r \11'
of 625-thousand dollars Nixo~n used~ int s9 to~1~ hellp but, the~ O1 < has i~
white House.

sabotatge efforts against Demncratst in the 1',72 e.mspawnL'I mslIed \. i
twc~part effort approved by topC W\hite Ho~ure .(1es. Ibe~ .lle l:
reportedly was financed w~ith 100-~thousandll JIallar\ iio ulrnrites:
Contributions. One prog~ramme Involving (`alitorn~i;sl ine\r IDonaldt~ kgret ll
.,saidt have re eived pinior approval fromi whtite House1~ char nit WEICKER SAYS HE'S STILL BEING; INVESTIGATE
NOHWICH, `CONN tC(TI(trl (AIl') Scinate watcreate~ < II1I[~.
Republican L~owell Weicker ofI (Connctirhtu saw) he1 still Ia I !
investigated by the Nixon admllinistraltionl h(.ams,\( of 1I'~lllus l
membership. Weicker ir luo~ted In the NIor\itih. ( onnr tten "I11 u~:!!h( I1n 1
saying te aciit dowsn'tha3ttCIi ete f el n o h omit.

taping and snoo~ping Contnluc e evenrl now, ... (Iw~ p~resurl\ i\is ha~11\ I
the Haldemarn andc thrlichmnan t~pes." Ilhose lastr \m~rds\ lppear 1" I '
refe eneent1 former White Ho~use aides~ It. It. l(IIaldenunI nI1 I he

AMIN RELEASES 112 AMERICAZN PEACE CORPS I)ETA.INI FM
NAIRBOLI KENY~F'~ A (AP) rsdn l.\nn1muarh I
release otf I12 Americans\ deta~ined for use~ hI:\ in~ the~ easte~~rnl ~lim
nation o~f Uganda, the U.S. em baSs re or I t d.

young American vo~lunteers taken Iinto custdi~J ';;tulrds~l :iftr their ple 1
made a refuelling sto~p in Ugainda onI the~ was1 ti threir I' Africa,

order in a message to, Robert krcie!. Jep~uts ch~ief lf nowan I:l(t the
estbassy inl the Up~andan capital o~f 1unpala1.
tomericanl cpok rmani said adt hadt not )vern htn Jril aded~I whe I\ hi m
contacting Easut Arian AIrwavs1 and~ other ttline
charter. they udded.
There war no immerdiatte indluation whatt
rmer obula hweghtl uitlr r~ a let s art insi trr n le thulllc h inau 'stant
they were heading thart the\ indeed were I';eac "mnercenaries."
The young Americansr 49) womenl andi h.\ men~1 withl thel narn I I1
couples among them pn aud nhtudrrm ur l
Entebbe Airport near K~amlpala. They~ were transfetrrla Sundal\. \1ta ll~ in
armed guard, to a hotel o~n neurhy L~ake Vlaturl3. \\he~rt tin\ct~ i snt' A
evening dining and dancing writh the~ tew\ puards Iuo~nkn ~na

Small but important
From Page 1

eto r Bahamifn rm t Inmigii rattlui Pr p<~ <3h:\ illol~i treed me
We thought the G;overnmentrt ~ 1,1~ would ~ hat i weknled the
Virginia firm that was interested In bu~llL ng he r a,!1' 1 j'iiau \~
they have facilities tor training Bah~r lanuan inl the- I' S 11:
people were both newspaper r publ ishe rs aInd ~ bnker
They made a proposal to Go~vernmntcr l !in who b, thei. i( cr!
indicated a desire to coocperate with the~ cGaiterrniient but Ow \~
stated that they would take Balhanuanslll to, the~r dances' .Ind
printing plants in the L'.S. fo~r training~ as .\,!ruttle technii: ; ii
and journalists. They. planned eventualli to! ha~il' I uHl Hahanuii.l n
staff on r/Th Tabune lc


Gotermm tt onl htfsethiotsmwold lti have b \nret e onn
grTh iold-bl odndtds taet Is 1 ont t 1
finance Thle Trbunelt Nor dolI know of~ am! H80amrl;r~ ng!"l \? w
could run tlhmis nv pep r unless tl e (i,\cr!e:,rn \\:
staff
Even with me c~ontinulrng to wnrte the dI-tcon~ri ab~ii trnd ath l
my son-In-law and daughter, \ir and Mrs Roge~r ( .Irrini hei~ !me

nne spapr wetrained utciiirnal t carry on.B~n ungIe

prWhen s tohdIve brttir rrthet lion t1pe 1 11 < 1 !l p it r
he asked: "If you ;an t run It. who c3n' "
This was a logiial question aind I gavet 11nn! .in :'idllll j!,'li !
anSWer when I aid. 'Nobodil In the Ba~hdlma'

But it 5 all right now W~e wo~n 1 selli He ..i r;i
publish under gre~atly handicapped ~condition \
doAnrdlBaharnian zhildre winhl t lc I. iretttsttjt 11he :1 1! 1
Not only now. but forevetr after Hcause~i the\ '111 !n! I (I
permanently shelved. Nothing will ihinge thui nt~ ?

This situation also means that I wrill have to . Nassau on short business trips fromn timie to, tinwi~ I~n hI\ O rwht l
too. I can do this without b~c~omiing peruson.!l Iin< he~d i: ,1i
local activity


& DON'T GIVE

IN FOR MATION

TO STRANGERS ON THE
TELEPHONE ON WRONG 943
NUMBER CALLS, DON'T TELL
THENACALLER YOUR NUMBER


REAL SECURITY IS A



Irdr ALARM SYSTEM


24 IlotlrR CE~NTIRA\L STATION SURKVEIL.LA/N(TI

P. O. Box N.4205 TEL. 2-4296-9
CLL US TODAY NOT THE MORNING AFTER


ALL KELLY'S HARDWARE STORES WILL BE

CLOSED DURING INDEPENDENCE WEEK

JULY 9th THROUGH 14th.,



KELLY'S HARDWARE LTD.
BAY ST. WULFF ROAD & MARSH HARBOUR ALSO.


Changes your windows


"L)AN (0t "PANE" ro
Bonishes heart, forde, glore.

m N-SO sai heni hesd f de, nlae. n?:
gilas for home, office, industry. Clear or
tinted. Guaranteed e asr da on.oPhone

tion, today.

PALMDALE- y Phone28421/23~56


EXI ECUTIV E S(RITR ()1
HIG; HEt'ST C'ALIBRK 1 1,
EX CEPT ION AL 1EX PR IIN( I
REQUIRED FOR CHWAIRMANN AZNl)
PRESIDENT OF LARGE; BAH1AMIAN
COMPANY. MUST BEI THOROU(ItI.1
CAPABLE AND TRUSTWORTH~Y AM) l
HAV E THE I611ET

QEUARLIFIC'ATIO(NS A N )

SA LARY COM M'N SU RAT I W Ifl 1 I
EXPERIENCE.. BAHAMIANS O)NLY
NEED APPLY. TELEPHONE~l MRS.
POWE LL 5-75 16 or 5-75 17.


L


- --~ --~ --I I~ ------- -~ ---' --- --- -~~-I---~ ----CII-- ------I--~L' ~--I- --


~88~p~~$ra '.;I'
~~~d
0'


PARIS AP) irrcar \li re

Sawal~ from theMrun Acl
inl the Sourth P'aiifii Starting ~
\Vednesday. initcatin~lg thatr the
tir r test blast in I ran ii
niulclar tes~t iump;,ignn will
probably be firedi beforeil ;!he

the 'Notam'l issued toi cvil
airlines inl Londton andi Panlrs

nalei~s aro~und~ Mu~ruroa andt son )



out 48X hours betfo~re ul\
exvplosion. indticating thiat tle
first test coullld bc exp~cted l
uit~iniic af ter 001 C111
Iridiay
Thec widei exupanse~ of1 the
forbiddenlc lone ledto

diare prhaps as Illlitch as .




Sourtt ea in Partis said th;it ~
the~c~i ew fieal andfrigatitgo




S~~icn chi 1 li inrn \




fil I 0111 Warnng o L



a, It rl r it s ilr IFlrlla war1n I Ttll




rrurfae h ipping tk I Irci i i







\vrrr all (AM~ ti ia rtr wash l

improve hic1 Englirsh: dlidn li~ get



rte u trol nn i I i B ita



to is in th -ou~th Pacifcl [rll'
;oonmr d thing tdl s id Jthe l~ tuth
the ta could prob \shli be at "
Iren c h r neto I~c~rto foreign Ior
jcfinst t t test ly! \c ptI t:.5r
noiinrtt whol oppo the\in boun Lr
Irenchmen thak thie toldn Iiltin


d vriteralintigv petuwt d t hlrt~n r
oflm st ignor es he\ c testsi (1s \tr11 a
'""arch" o Pr,nmet rrn s....
Tes re fromt lianesday hoLrt\ I~
brnei in in rut 31. \ cr the uriiri
hev licopter non1 llnd l~th J ir ta ll on tr uifi e ont I run c l il

sutem Cromn cuestion th"11` ~z~

defndrtsh ofl~l the test thave p
L'renchi protst g\rou hnte




stunn~unerd ere (11 it im~ ~ iM 1.

tanr haltmp Zraa a io kc"i l .

me ph dr th~ thtnr' ist a~l~ur le ~
stuuprpower Agol.red hon o \iter I


theipre iri i th r pnj st It Iiav) beenul manne to~ neip pae i

te es t b 811 '
trae~ imposed an almo .t comlete
bahn onr tlrati wt Irneilll.(ll l~r1 tl

ret h hi~g r c~litl~ r rftlup j r r'

'nan Alur s rullnr ii oten ,n, r~


noris11Ieiith rriia cn sc u

trd .Niiew ZeanA lan th 'is keing h a

privte forr effiign protest grup aso


Irance. t~he nin 1srlaNw
Zealand. Japan1I. Vtrc



a~pre a trea to the~l helth o their

criticism wsah "withiout serious
scientific fnroundtion l


NEW\ YORHK


(PPr-s~idetrl Nixon's former personal


\I' ean s testimony that the
Th;ltergalte coverup New~sweek

\;:? \\ Yrk (it?' policemlan,. to
1,t as~ the icourier in delivering

\t~iirmn1n before thec Senate
H le~gate 2omm~lttc thart It

Isi\\ t. Ne~wweek saiid.
\llS(;IVIN(;S
u~lmbac~t h told investigator s

.1,:!! the paymenttn s in late
r:j af te~r 110 ( Kalmtbail h) had

lIIe 1:1~ t'lly aiw~are of the '
gunililnt.t He1 untiref met It

liiHl~rhnia in the Utnewweek

"!Ie sold the secr~cyv \aS
!i~~asr! atnd that unlless 1
n~.;lt~inedl it. Trhev Could
lieut cur had In e rtilaps. `
i\.lnedh ad adthe" meant the
'lsi~t i an the~~' Dem Cratll t


,o:ie luntil the' end of August.

Wa~ ',ter-late trial wtas in
I 11ti)n mosftlluman ~
he;!ll and.it pre~sed ftor miore

'It was:1 fie saille oldl
Newsweek~~. qu~rcli cote ~
~,ilh~; lh. "I stayeCd long






ugii~bil~ Ittor niskit rlea that1
n!'aci~~il ~alcl that in~ 311 96
\ kr. \illnt lun tol~ take i



iluA t (Jl < T ll

ign MOhEckn con

ning tha temoe hd





Lilll'\tll deposif t h l si l ct e w r~\


J:r hington.~ Lo Aing eles











l 1110ll Il h h(AP) th layi
Ilner lrun ntllf 1annou ted M ondal 36
0,ti~l! .Iin uiz t ee xecut edinn b
fli rasn' l~t 2auz ti< non ~r s"



ceutedi to, tirng ua





nottc~l' ;Inrlnounier~ 3d ntil


n vt< l fir~,t\ :it,asitr f1r\tbu

Thi ro htt 0 the fr Itii a ilnt ta f


"-orticllrr innunted exec u~tion b!
the regimer hat Iag hlrous ai~th world




i'r lzll tir ch Jll a ritin a


(.l ir ~n e l t ht d ea l as h t~, r h l i




govrnm nt tatmen sid~r Stamrrlna

AIII~ nurde ilquad~l was p sted r


"'""fnce avrd the
I'resident.l. ;od the sltatement. but
Shthanh was( hont as lucky.


P'res~identl hnew~ abihct the




llg Ill flus epo te
th it \c we reprt jn .



i::!1::ht l iiil i ;. H '


first.
Ille Nixonl administrtraIonI so






since its till )~I1I. at week to record
l(ws Iill'] I umpe S of I calls 11




cundeir i le n h t lri i

economic fri ces \\. I llb\g a


Unlsel could dio would be "to
examiine thec technlical mesans
for. an interIvention by~ the
I. iitcte States to support its
minv: mneyn~\. Tlhe cilrculmstalnccs
appe' ar to make this
interlvention necSfark\ 300

I[here was no ~ommcnt from
WVashington and no indic;,ti~n
of any change in the U.S.
position. buit the F:ederal
Reserve Boardl was represe~nted

Ont ufe! ito etl the dollar
w\ouldl he for the cecntral banks
to, sell go~ldl on the free m~arket.
Ilhis pre~sumablyq would drive
th~e prince of gold dlown and the
Iprizce of` the dollar up. since
co~ld and the dollar genraolll
;Iae in opposcilte directions.
RE( ORD LO)WS
Witjh the dollar at record
Imysla s~~t week. gold was selling
ahmer~t 51'(0 ,n ouince~ in

file classic w'ay to support
thec Un~l Ir in the past hMS been
iat the~ central balnks to biu\
le>lirs ;I ti ed rate w) orrve~r
Bute whnc~ thats mel thod failed
1. nol~ 9 series ort m1Onsorfi
c~rizes re~sulting~ fronti the
wecakne~ss of the dollar. it was
Llbandonelld last Ma~rch and the
mnoney nutrket wias set free to
tindr its own levels Jic~rdiing to
demiand~ and suplply
AsF a resuLt,1 the dollar by the '
iendi ot trading IFridiay had
t~lenI to~ '.'. 24 mrks. 2.705
S8 is~ Irancs and Z.6 Impell
tranct
Thic wveaknes~s of the dollar is
burned'~l 01 on a gener ajl lakof
ionfidncel~r in the UJ.S
ec~onomyy and in the Nixon
:Il11 liair ~lsrtionl` s abillities to





"!,~ :'I 11


'... . i 1.!


\\ ~:.:~~ ~ !: i
;ri;~: :II
\ ~ .` .~


I/:


\\~~~~ I i:


11 m




... no


at aal

usef ul a
n an,
or& 11\

conclude
T uned
nouniglu


FRECHPOI10\

0 it 1 Etem'ne 0


L i:
I~L;: ~)
!li~~i



i Ii I!ilj


1 I I : i i 1

~I(11 i i


0 RK FAC I G














Plr i:
































$11.021 (i-
Of f. ere PrI ice





1111)~ htil, 197


I ~ il i am O \) IeJll~~ir l

tumbil e HI on I rpen




1.10pes4 th n a cure c

t~llih nk nH\il



cinitr, tr thc in:l a si~ n ll




I~, P~rl~r lcr l l te' \l voa c





t;~ i l i tk t < j i
Ircli st elr Inrn n l lJ illy






preh)\ illio


petee~nt about Friday s record
lose of '.71 z. wVithn aI
icouple of hours die dollar was
dlown to, .'7025.
'`E:ve~rylne hadt been
expecting art interventionn"
()nec Zurich banker said. "It did
i(l iocomle so thes dollar is down

,~a 1 r Ia ril

defrttwd as' he irs business in
Frankfulrt the dollar fell front
Il clwcning of '350Fmarks to


In1 Lontdon sterling against
the Am~eric~an mione~y moved to
4h() tlollar rtowth un

it5 \lordal~ a ejning and


BAY STREET
Phone 2-4842


WULFF ROAD
Phone 3-4359


MARSH HARBOUR
Phone 2244


mut~r~fE r.
,I,


i


yggy Monday, July 9, 1973.


ff AN('[ R[ADY U.S. MUiSTi ACT FIRST, BUT-- 30 DIE IN


Europe's central banks


N ixon lawyer admits TO BLAIST ITS


NULARTS agree OR p)1&1 t0


PrISHin IHe OHVfor



(*yofs sa e w


LONDO (AP) Europe s central bankers say they have
agreed onl a plan to support the beleaguered U.S. dollar, but
Franlce's foreign mninicter says it is up to the United States to act


'Outlook for dollar



Still look s gloom y'




_ __ _____L_ _ _~~_ ___ __,_ ___ _~- C __ ___ _ __ __ __


Monday, July 9, 1973.


Mrt Ertha~tte


I I I


O, WRETCHED DAYI


TIME


RO LLS ON e *
Whatbrellian t' utterances


I


Ki-tl al2,u I1* pace 11
o~ur va lihe Lco usuns1 to
express nii\ declight Iin the able c

Ker ai Ilsawhidi ( [os j o
L~eadler, has presented the facts
to the Bahanulan people
exposlngp the incomnpetent
P'L P, governments s fourth
lonrls ecu t iv e b ud ge t

Mr. Editor. it i, a national
disgrace to see how the P'.L.P.
is o~nl c~apable of destroy ing
1 eat al, ittleolountr) <")
P'.L P~ goverinment, in their
pre~senti ,ct of onn
des~peration.. have now,~ resorteel

their way1. I he w\isdomii of
the P'rune~ Minister rs clearly
demllon st rated whe~n he
Hppointel a1 C`abinet Mvinstetr
to, directly the nation is unanrc~ial l
alars ate~r the Past record


ruinr the1 goocd namrie o~f the
adllltr i ratro 1 > Ithj lgr ti I
,Iffairs Mi\ (;od what next .
he~ Is now, ini chir ge of the
noon ~iis treasu41r\ a( wretc~hed

Mlr. I dito~r. any sane person i


commonl1)I Pense~. knows quite
wonl that massi~vc emotion Is io
rommernndationl to, stirnulatt e a
sick eonomi taxation
dtepresses andc econorimy
th'refo)re It is anl ~com)In(lIC~


~onISumpanl,! :trendt. Mtr. Editor.


b~lers'`
Tlhe P'LP government's.
19)73 budcger Jamon llitrate onei
thing clearly;. a great betlrayal
of th~sc "pass routs" whoc put

\?ulffeIlcr mst Ilnsu theC highl c~ost
of Iiving. u n empllloymnie nt
burdensomei taxation. while
their P.LPI. r big bys are ge~ttinl
ncher acth day. Somert ofl thn

chrefc. Iowncrs of newH
comipanies~ Iothers buying newH
businesses\ ,ndl !,.latial homec~

getting~ p,,,r~ on ir s ts ayr anc.
there 1\ iit( r, ^1 nonce a

the "liiiws c an ibasane out

with I AY\A flON' It ere iI ,r




the cun sasb ili uke

pe >cc a < v4 I i dh. n~l~llil


voters ( n st~!\ gruss rioots) havt


nc-Cut: !unli- LOut olr oc~ked b\
penty :ittors, and poiiteat
oppress~;i
~TIM HROWN


3he ribune
NvuLIts ADDICTS JURARE IN VERBA MAGIST
Beinp Round To Swear To The Dormnas Of No Master

Published Daily Monday to SaturdaY


in there stin a

frftlin is00 COS
tlDI'TOR, The Itr-ibune,
While sitting in ( ourt a' ''e
s~wearindg in of The Ilonou 10 l
Ju si 3er of the Bah ms anld his
me~ntioning Jud~ge Doyle,. it
brought to myi~ mind a
rememibrance which I shouki
like to relate
liere it goes M! mother
(then Mrs. John Ernest
Johnson bult formecrl\ Miss
Jessie Bosfield) andl I were
passing along West Hill Street
and turning into, West Street.
She poi1ntedl to the spo~t where
her father lived~ andr gav'e the
in Irmlatio tn t eudlt eD yl
houlse on the \,lle Property.
lie wvantedi to enlarge his
property andi bought out my '
grandfather. The property to
the south was then owned by
Joiner Lighthbourn. the
maternal grandfather of the
Rieginald and F-rank Woods
family. Sir Walter K;. Moore
~The front portion of the'
dwel~ling house. a; it now
stands that is, the design
was where the judge lived. Sir
Walte~r had the south portion
built like the0 fronlt andi joined
the two together.
Another incident camer to
myl) mindl. I was inl coutl ~ w.he
tel Iro.11a~r io t Maluillm
father as C'hie~f Justice,. andl
Barrister W'. t'. S. Callender,.
founder of the Baham~ian
C'allender c~lan. lc~ked in verbali
combat.
B~arrlster Ma;lColm call
Harrtste~r C'alcnderr a "riwnI
PuPPv" and Barriste~r C'alenderr
announced that "this 'browni
PuPPy' bites and bites hard .
whe~re~Iupo he gave nlotlit that
he would report the conflict oft
interest to the proper
auth its ly understandings that
Lawyr alol dislilked
Lasvc c'allnnes bcian, he
was a icholalrship student.

ver\ frie~ndlv w~ith M
('allender anid the tailor for Mfr
M1alco( lm. I understand
the tlalcolmls were fro nlik a

make known to your re~aders
what I have said I shall be
e~xtremcly graterful.
OSC AR E. JOH NSON
Nassau, July 4,. 1973.



By The Associated Press
TODAY IS MONDAY, July 9th.
the 190th1 day of 1973. There are
17s days lef dn th ) arhitr n
this date:
Nkr ~h. retu ied tod Chwame b
(;iran ch~ da s efrn.is burie 1
de7 Lsieast I.s.i tbas guarding
turned over to south Vietnamese
'196 U united States assumes
active role in C`ongo by sending
thije large militaryobtu sporg sti
support in his fight against rebels.
ce9e63 Agrteemeru is s absi t
un t )p Malav.nSingapore. Sarawak
1960 soviet Uinion threatens
the Urnited States with rockets if
any aIttempt is made to oust the
Castro, government of Cuba.
prito7 r hr engagernentdc~
Lieutenant Philip Mounthatten is
anr94 cedAllied forces take Can.
I rance,. from G;ermans in World
Wa4 Two British air force begins

< maniam plcs hrself erme
G;erman protection; Duke o~f
Witdo iA A Sonted G;overnor of
1925 R evolution breaks out in
Ec2 der- C'oup in Bulgaria leads to
downf all of Alexander
Stambolisky gra ocs
southwest 'Africa surrender to
So th Africans underMLouis Botha.
ministry in New' Zealand on
resignation o~f Thomas MacKentie.


tribune


EDITOR, The T1
Enclosed plea
some verse I ha
entitled "Fate
Ticking Clock".
might consider
appropriate to
Bahamas prol
which you write
The Tribune
here in Switzerl
the Bahamas wil
solve it's prol
agreement betw
white, between
and between e
inexperience.
The poem
preface to a b
later this year
Key o liappin -

the new book ha
by your edit
Tribune which
enjoyed.
In the mecanti
to use the poem
cseTriburne. ple
do s


se find draft of EDITOR, n~The Trie
ve just written Roll On July 19. Roll on!
's Unwinding Mr. Editor, nol doubt you'll
I thought you say- "What an a~dd way to start
r the verse a1 letter!" Onitie true: buit, Sir
some of the I'm about to write somei rather
blems ab ou t odd goings-on. relating to the
local political s~cne. and I do
is avidly read hope Sir, you'[ 11 etend to mie
and. We hope your usual toleranle. to, which
ll in due course I'll say: thankss very miuch."
blems by an IEvery timet I decide I shall
een black and write no mocre~ letters to the
new andf old, Press. comer politician or
xperince and precuher mnan forces rinq to
break miy pro~nuise. but this is
is to be thle deh~fnltely the hist iMr Some t
ook published tinite mlay he for a towr wrars
entitledi "The Tihe ma~in purposec of this

-sentiments in oftttilet rc~rneme' ril inte
Ive be~en stirred utte~rancets by o~ur MIjnister of
orials in the Hea;lth. but be~fore doing sot, to
are thoroughly avo~id writing two, letters I mlust
say a1 puh~ice "f~hlnk you!" to
me if you wish (`leophas Addecrley fo~r allowing
o cr extracts in mne to win a $10 bet also al few
ase feel free to wo dis
JOHN TRUTH cluotedt in the I'rlss as~ sa 1i l las
would definltel\ have ;
WINDIN; seconder f his Abaco
CLOCKsecessionr reso~lutio~n. I bel $10


that lne I;NMZ'IBP wal titd
another black mans to do their
dirty work. (`hee~rs. Clet!
Sir. w~e are all scquainted
with the constitutional reason
Kf.GL. Isaai\ gave for resigning
as leader of the oftlcial
a position. but I wolndecr if he
was ever the one to be leadr
o 1 Mie '~tst (oh
( 1 onal srm)I L ajesty st~sitiort
for K ndal (ai s o\ s pp td
as saying thatM hehiva 1 eiere
to be Prime Mfinisterl of the
Bahamas,~ and1 sintce the Offlolal
Oppositiont r4 urnetlnc s
referred to, as thc .llterna!tive
CGovei~rnment. he wa-i the~rtefore
aisked tot pla) the wrong? role
Thrust upon himKiBy G~eorge !
(I sot mea~n you ~endal.)
attention to? te "rlicaltj
Minister T`he MP1' or Gralnt s
Touwn iaidf on the 11l~- ol tlw
lious o~f' ssembnl y mthaot if si
iertaln product is notu fit for
huma~n coinsumiption. it should
be taken ofTf thle mairke~t That
was the cue for the Health
Lfiniste~r to attack Radlio
Bahamus andc the P'ress
If the latte, great C`larence


would have c~ried "(;reat God.
what is this I hear r
T`he lion. Minister I, Pad
our moneyn the taxpayers
money~ to protect the hea~lthi Of
this nation. therefore all he htad

"4I ttini~r mi~ incsi~~til tw
the matter *
Sir. since Radio Bahamas3
come~s under the P'rune
Minister s portfolio. i womrl~r
if the aittaik on thle Raidio
Station was1 menc;lt to, be aIn
attack on ouir Primes Minlster
I further wonder if the lion
Minister ii aware thatf If a
product is unfit for human
consum~ption. the informal~tion
shouldd comle from his Mlinistry
Rat o Blanlunr hendhthe I rs
set themselves up~ ,s advertising :
censorrs they ar nbuies
to maker money.. Certain things
may not be good for oir
health. but this information
should coume fromn the
authorities. Recently, we were
told that our bautiful
Bahamilan women are no~t good


trnt~us I pra~c~ thll pr< et > u
tamnales (especially our black
and proud ones) trumr th 4
lite~rary assa~s~in Buf. he miigit
ve~ry we~ll be .Is great 11n
authority as the Maker
Again.
fromn the Ministe~r of He~alth
that qlult'it a number oft to)d


standards. The Miniliter was
q~uoted assaying Ftr ;re not l
what theoY shoculdl be
TIs lion \hnist a1111. ndee !I~~t
blessedl with he \1C)l I

Norman) for h ~taltemelnts
about the' "heallth\. oni.'lltlons
in our ho~tels win sur;li ;Ittract





more!n touist s than all ti h e rl~

pit vromotronal\ en o t

~~th epeat tlxu itj 1 rei U
Pr~,ilt~im aM\-inist ippoint e~d
binister~F ofl Heal. heI~ Id ot



Ro~ll On !"
TERENC`E DEIN
Intjant Viewu Road f
C'hippingham
July 7. 1()7?

Le t g ov ern
ED.IITOR, T`he Tribunr e
Plea;Se pubtliSh the fol)~jloin,
and obige a poorT LAW ~
ABIDING; CITIZE~N. Hlave lust
been on business to the Po~st
Office, where, as us~ual. the~r is
a problems of parking for the
ordinar) public,. a!, so much is
either "off limnits"` or Is taken
up- by ca~rs be~longilng to some lc
of he officials, and somne n~t
On leavingF thc parkilng lot,
where have been fortunate to
secure a spot because at car
drew away as I drew in. I was
intrigued to see three (3)
government vehicles stationed
in the restrictedt "No Parking' ~
fronltagee of the Post Offiee.
O)ne was a police ve~hilcl,


By ETIENNE DUPUCH
IHAVE told you the story of miy friendship with Rene de
Villiers, a real South African Boer ... how it started ... and the
valuable lessons in human relations I have learned from this,
association.
It wasn't until Rene forced himiself on mie during a Press
conference in New Zealand and, as a result.convinlced mie against
my will to realize that all South Africanls do nlot follow the
Afrikaner line, that I learned how wrong it is to have any blanket
prejudices.
H-owever terrible a country miay be, there are always some
people in it who redeem its honour by beingF honest and decent
human beings.
And it is bt ":e of small units in every society thiat, over a
long stretch, good rl es above evil. Perseverance an1d timel will Cule
all ills.
Before we parted in New Zealand 18( vears ago Rene
declared that he would bring his children to this part of the world
some day to see how civilized people live. He renewed that pledge
when my wife and I met him in London a few years ago.
Since our last meeting the PLP G~ov-rnmentu has displayed open
hostility to South Africans, even to ..Iyone with a South African
connection.
As it happens, one of Rene's sons did not wait for his father to
brmng him to this part of the world. As soonl as he c~ame of age he
emigrated to Canada and has been living there a long time now.
Recently I received a letter from Rene. At last he was getting
ready to visit this part of the work'. He and his wife are coming
across to Canada to visit Il,,r ous.. And, he said, they would make
a special trip to Nassau to see me.
I was obliged to advise him not to comie to the Bahamnas
because I didn't know what kind of reception he would receive
ro~m immigration at the airport.
I had to tell him the story of the radical c~hanige that has taken
place in life in the islands aqd the story of South Africans who
hiave been forced by Immnigration authorities to leave the
Baham~as. To back up my report I sent himl Somle c~liPPinps from l
Ther Tributne.

Rene's reply is interesting.
"Thank, you fi~r your letter and fo~r the c~uttings." he wrote.
'llocw ineffablv sad it all is that somecone like you. with yo~ur
record and philosophy, should feel comnpelled to leave yo~cur
homeland because you fear that ~ve~rythinlg you stood and
foulght fin is endangered, just leavces me spechcless. Don,1't people
c'ur~ learn
A.-nd yet you must not think thatt all you chlampioned and
toock chances fo~r, has been lost. It cannot be. This mutst be a
passing phase in your land: saner anid wiser counsels will prevail
and the outlook and standards you made your own will reassert
themr~selves.
"C'ountless people must have learned fromi you: all cannot be
lo~st. Don't despair. Keep on hammering away ini your columnlr at
the things that matter and the things that have to be conldemlned.
Succeeding generations will live to bless yor u and whiat you stood
fo~r: a broad and compassionate humaunity.
"If we can't see you in the Bahamas. perhaps we can meet
again in London where we hope to be early inl Septembecr. We
plan to be in Toronto from mnid-Ai-ugust to early September. Whien
yor!U dates are fixed, perhaps you could drop mie a line or to miy
so~n in Canada saying where you will be and when. Our paths
would then no doubt cross. We sincerely hope so.
"Meanwhile keep going and keep up the good fight ti~r justice
andJ fair-dealing. Our love to youI and Marie. who, we know. is a
tower of strength to you in these sad times.
We will fly to Canada in August to see our South African
friend.
* ** *
Two of the finest articles in the historic Independecelc D~ay
special edition published by The Tribucne today are written by
Bllahamian historian Dr. Paul Albury.
In recording the history of the islands Dr. Albury
unconsciously wrote a paragraph that today illustrates the decay
of Great Britain.
During the period preceding the Amnerican War for
Independence. "His Majesty the King himself' caused tle
Governor to be informed that Florida should beco~me secure
asylum for loyalists from the refractory colonists',"' Dr. Albury
w~rote.
When the colonists gained their independence and got control
of Florida, the government in Britain helped loyalists to become
established in the Bahamas.
The whole attitude towards loyal Britishers is exactly the
reverse today.
When some of the descendants of the colonists recently
petitioned the government in Britain to, retain the island of Abaco
as a refuge for Bahamians who are loyal to the British crown.
Westminster behaved as though this were an unnatural desire,
Instead of commending their wish to remain British these people
were made to feel that they were being disloyal to something that
Britain decided was good for them-
For centuries people in the Bahamnas were made to believe that
they were secure under the British crown. Now they are left to
feel that the crown has no meaning in their lives.
The old lion's roar today is a barely audible groan.
+* ** ** *
All of which brings to mind the lines in II Samuel 1: 19
recording the death of Absolom, beloved sonl of King Saul.
"The beauty of Israel is slain upon thy high places: howM are the
mrighty fallen!
"Tell it not in Gath, publish it not in the streets of Askelon;
lest the daughters of the Philistines rejoice, lest the daughters of
the uncircumcised triumph.
"Ye mountains of Gdlboa, let there be no dew, neither let there
be rain, upon you, nor fields of offerings for there thle shield of
the mighty is cast down."
These words might equally be applied to the slow and painful
decay of the old British lion.

A THOUGHT FOR TODAY


By learning the sufferings and burdens of men, I became aware
as never befine of the life-power that has survived the forces of
darkness the power which, though never completely
victorious, is continuously conquering.
The very fact that we are still here carrying on the contest
against the hosts of annihilation proves that on the whole lthe
battle has gone fior humanity.
The world's great heart has proved equal to the prodigious
uncdertaking which God set it.
Rebuffed, but always persevering; self-repro~acheld. but ever
regaining faith; undaunted, tenacious.'the heart of man31 laourIS
towards immeasurably distant goals.
Discouraged not by difficulties without, or the anguishl ofl ages
within, the heart listens to a secret voice that whlispers: "Be not
dismnayed; in the future lies the Promised Land."
HE:LElN KIl I ER


FATE'S UN
TICKING


Rem icber that the tick and

iOf Fate's unwintinp ticki g
clock, ng
Stop will not o.ne little jot
iNor backwards wind will not
one dot
/For you nor me nor soldier
shot,
For witty sage nor habe in cot.

Ascending star miay try to
1oc~k
The jaded miaid in faded frock
Or lowly peasant in his smnock,
But o~ne andi all are in our f
flock:
All rise and full with tick and
tack
Of 1:ate's unwilnding~ ticking
ch~,ck

Those who try to block the
clock
O>r fix on lips a locking lock
C'anno~t stop that ticking took
Of rhymning, timing,~ chimmg
clock,

Ilailed by crowing of the co~ck,
Many nailed will grip the doek
Who liedl, and vied with ticking
tO k Fate's unwinding ticking
clock.

The quiet air is rent with shock
Of booming, looming, doomiing
clock,
Pill for thrill nor mlorphine
shot,
Bribe nor gibe nor honey pot.
Change of side nor agle hop,
Scheming, dreaming cannot

~The ticking, ticking, ticking
tack
Of' Fate's unwinding ticking
clock

President and King cannot
Whatever armls they niiay have
got,
By sceptre, mace or boming nl
hot,
By prying, lying never stop,
The ceaseless ticking, ticking,
tack
OfelFate's unwinding ticking


Sm oo th so ft

ride for PM
EDTORl`) The Tribune,
Would you please allow me
soft cien space to reply~ to Mlr.
10. K ofnson wIo sms to d

p weurful oPr nee Miist r's
"Silver Shadow Rolls Royce
SNow Mr. G;. R. Johnson.
either you put-up or shut-up. If
you cannot stand and watch
mny Primle Minister in his Rolls
Royce,. I suggest that you
"rub" some hot pepper into
your eyes. If, on the other
hand, you cannot bear to hear
of the total cost of' the Rolls
Royce, I suggest that you

an bec ome deafnI hav nen
for you Mr. G;. R. If the P.L.P
could have have afford it we
would have bought the Prime
Minister a jet liner to fly
smooth and soft into
independence.

R. nivaPtrime M niste rd rn
beg the P.L.P. to buy him no
Rolls Royce. It's an offer we
made to him for his wonderful
service and contribution to the
Bahamas as a whole. May I
remind you Mr. G;. R. when
you driving your car and you
'nake sight of the Prime
Minister's Rolls Royce, pull

oumrp ot yusidroand reun lkdt
"hell" until the P.M.'s Rolls
Royce passes because you may
knock it. Then you know you
Is a finish G;. R.
HILTON RUSSELL
Watch Supervisor
Free-Port/Power
(D)IESEL PLANT)
I report, July 19)73.


another proudrly displayed the
Radio Z.U.S. Inisignia,. and the
tlurd was~ hking driven by
somieone dlressed in a uniform
oft light khhki, which mnay
Indicate hec wa 3S p prison officer
..or perhaps he was from n
Ilmmigratlon Tlhe main point is
that~ the \eh!cle w\as onei of the
government 's

RIiu' I lit r sp> nsi it at i
res\nect fo.r la~ aIndl order m1 tle
"new Bahamlas" and mnany
appeals are made to, the public,
mainly via radio station Z.N.S.
1 to dve~lop a1 keenerr sense of
c~itizenship and awareness. yet
these appeals and exhortations
are no1. f those who are
su~pposd to be responsible fail


Inc~identalli\ I ;cockccd thr~uet.

even as I \\nte~, and~ claw himi

roadwai;
in vu pot t these




\calt an i;ier I an! le 1so 1
panellll'lfs <~ I La~ lf~ 1 ~ lh




particular debtate te he
repeated 1U Ihe~ manyi? peoph
who, am~ not~ he~, !I lar isten;

Vagect c Col 7


*: as:::s:s :s:s s :::5::::s::s::: : : :--: :: : : :: : :: : :: : :: : :: : :: : : : : : : : :: : : : : :: : : : : : : ::: : : : : : : : :


POCKET 20
OUTFIT
SPECIAL PRICE
$F39.50

REGULAR
$46.20


III 'AMATIC x 15
OUTFIT
SPECIAL PRICE
$24 50

REGULAR
$30.60


I





.


m en t set an exam~pleg


Ca~ur t'l7


SP IA



K 0DAK



GIF g g


FROM Y0 UR


ASK FOR '.``: FILM


LOCAL D~ALER




II I -- , -


_ ---ll~ff~V_--IX


q~___


600MBAY SPECIAL










$306PO

MASTER TECHNICIANS
LOC '-i~I EU K ,; EY v ~T PHONEr 2;5 ?i


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~CT~~~:~'~nl~F,~I~UY~6


__~__


St Palmdale Phone 21744


I


~R"HTAL,?f!11 11 """%">"11S11. j


Re0 8 Or In de pendence
SEE US FORK YrOUR I)RFSS
FOR THE ;A LA FLiNCT IO'NS
Also... ;i r
HATS -- BRAIDS -- SE~RAHS
FABRICS Alnd PANAMAS

New Shipment of Fabrics
Just Arrived.






ELIZABETH AVENUE











FOR: QUEEN'S COLLEGE
STEPHEN DILLET
URIAH McPHEE
KINGSWAY ACADEMY
COLUMBUS PRIMARY


lay olin My< tH 8


,, ,,,lRF*I~Wrmr~~Y~~.IL ,,- sw,,,,,


ROGER gPR g g
EAST BAY STREET PHONE 2-4185


---~~~~~~-~ -~~~~~~~~~~~~I~~~~~~~I~~I~~~~~II~~~~--~


arrived.
RODG;ERS SPORT SHOP -
School uniforms for Queen's
College. Stephen Dillet. Uriah
MicPhee, Kiingsway Academy,
C'olulmbus Primary. White
blouses from 5 1.50,
perma-press pants from $3.95.
NE W ORIENTAL
LAUNDRY & CLEANERS
LTD. TIhelma Mackey says,
let's face the factS polyester
double knit are here to stay
for ait least Ltnother five years.
Mainly because of the shortage
of cotton. polyester blended
with wool will shrink
xcessively when put into
water. Oriental is facing the
facts, and that s why they are
very big on knits and say "No
matter how its labelled,
Oriental cleans it best." Come
see Mrs. Mackey and let her
take care of your garments
personally.
SE:VENTEEN SHIOP All
short dresses $17.915. long
dresses $22,.95. The store with
the G;oomnbay flair.
SANDY'S Men's & Boys
pe~rmai press cotton bush
jackets. Lay-away now for
school. Blouses, shirts, short
and long pants polyester, knee
high socks, underwear boys'
and girls'.


PHONE 2-4406-7-8 S/S or 2-2352 M/S


Il I -- 'II I
~ I _, L II ~e9 ~


_1______ __ ____


I I __ 1 '__L


--I ~-II-~- -- c-~-- -----~~~ ~~ I -- :' -~-:--~ ---YT--I---~: -L-- __l:_I-_~-~~-4~fl- -I:-I T-- -~-T~C- I-- ----~--I T I~ II-- --CI---I


Monday, July 9, '1973.


G o o mbiay church


prog ram me yet to


'catch on big'
as\ 1):1111ne WallaCe Whitfield
i ( 1811~ ra1'1~111K ris)11( SIALEt7 nMr.hBasil aAlbury,


mph !:;lli dc~ rthe necess ~ity o~f being innovative next year.


1I h ppoa of the



oft t wo hundred

on pyingthemn to
ush nglian. Lulther an.
sh 1terin. Bapt is t ,

intu~n Armi.Brethren.
\ilucnh of God, aind Caslvar\

ina W11,I illiamn Thomnpson is
rdntr of this
\ tm e hic~h we

I11 he de bhintd the
inles 11 mo11 Ztr ~ stc laudable
mii afbt t H]I w l


;1 1 thu re~latio~nihip has becn
Itwee~i~1 n mater :ind servant.
100. the "fuiet Revolution
1% ]'(7 many1\ obtserver~S
ed111( .11IIn C~Z inceas tin rliness
had!i manne11,lllr\ onl ther part of
1(.1n1111n11 11n the evie

lb Mcarne inl the

heli gentl onr the racial
.:~ i ill the \senice inidustry in
Hahai a where the
Irti~ ofc I use servicin the

I atio~nss the Bahamlian


i, !,, hlinli toi beInferior and
]li..\ .Llattentio to, the fact that

zte ats fthe5 wor t


IIi c1iphasisi on the


thsv"ri "'n p:opl -to-por
contact as people rather than
as miaster and servant. Father
Thompson envisions this
programmer as an important
potential contribution to
remnoving some of the tension
present in the Bahamas and in
particular in the service
industry where the Bahamian
c~an see himself as the host and
the tourist as his guest.
Father Thompson sees no
incocngruity in incorporating
this into the goomnbay summer
p'rogramnme. "The churches are
anxious to let our visitors see
uis in aI different context", he
says Hlospitality to strangers is
an early Christian tradition
where monasteries provided
sancttuary and refreshment to
travellers. The old testament
G;od exhorted Hlis people to be
kinid to strangers reminding
rthem that they were once
st rangers in Israel.
R~cently Father Thompson
exhorted Bahamlians not to get
dlrunk during the Independence
ielerahrtions. As a leader in the
( bristian C'hurch and as a
proud young, bleak Bahamian,
IFathe~r Thomnpson must wish
Iour foreign visitors to see us as
mlo re than irre sponsi ble
revecllers a~nd to show our
guecsts that Independence
mecanls more to us than an
ixc~use~ to go on a week-long
dirunk a~nd "ball".
H~oweve~r. Father Thompson
is no starry-eyved idealist who
believes that centuries of
ionditoningg c~an be undone
overnight.
drtn o Irl glt delielessly


v slet inTiter cil n ha
overnight and it does not
appear that tourists are
flocking to attend church with
Bahamian families.
"This year the most we can
expect is to get our people
accustomed to entertaining
"visitors," Father Thompson
said.
TOO EARLY
He said that it is too early
yet in goombay summer to
assess the success of the
programme. Yet the onus is on
the hotels to encourage their
guests to take advantage of this
programme and on the guests
to make the first move. It is
difficult to see a guest calling
up a Bahamian family to say "I
saw your name in the register
and would like to go to church
with you". Unfortunately we
do not live in a loving trusting
world. Maybe when we do the
Kihgdom of God will be
brought to earth.
Meanwhile what is in essence
a glorious idea is yet to be
practically put into effect. I
don't see that it will when the
onus is put on the hotels whom
I doubt see any priority of
interest in it for themselves and
when the first move is up to
the visitor who by his very
nature of being a visitor is
inhibited against making the
initial move.
in spite of the difficulties in
implementing such a
programme and if in its
present format it can be
implemented -the
psy holog calF rirmipl oein


be cer o thep people nd i
Christiamity there is a built-in
affinity between most peoples
of the Western world whatever
their ethnic, national and social
origins.
To take Bahamian and
tourist out of the service
industry into a different
context in which each can see
the other out of the
stereotyped role will benefit
both sides, Father Thompson
believes, and will benefit the
tourist industry when the
Bahamian see the visitors as
people rather than tourists "to
be had".


0 ORG 0 EYW X *** S..


f r:

r


14S It:R TE'CHINICIAN S
nunh} SpcialWhirlpool
.i!-cndlitionersn 9.000 B.T U.

081 \lAL LINE- N &
H01 1 111 0 SERVICES



~. ` 1 weetk (oc e~l weel1\
soni I\e~ ndl.) \oul ca~n have the
use~ nt1 45 ft. ( 100 1: cotton)
rnil a tl~doodri lcr atnd a soup -
d~pnw \n aper to~wel ian

I''\'' ` c oir cttonr towe~ls.

10 longer illt you have toll put



up~~ in inew sou an 3


<>H0 c.i hathn ous plers Siall

Unenta Linenrn i

GI OIT I 1~ JONES & CO

l l1) ~ .ICaltll lth J One Bois
ni~K~` ha 1HI` S enal

5521ws t4htutin~ h:pnra. No CD41
shice Mrt Ptrf & arista j

rri\d foclr\ Indendence


Dr pr IVie 500 patterns i
()i'okl. KorptsT31 t5rolls in
O~rb l 1~~r 1 1 I A tillONS l
I~'"1 frhesr News and rese l
5children lo dreTWes Jutrcrive
II ".mon or sense




straws tubriez & paams New
seahipent o fiabrcs jus

\ i u e fr o m Miami e ; T roi


W~ernt Plin, teach 7
Marrivoingo tomorw


Sets. Flavi frm Ma.



TIDES 2.481 am ati :4


Sen 1'4 pan


J`t4
5. i


WHITE BLOUSES from

PERMA PRESS PANTS from


$1.50

$3.95


\\ll it \\1 HIll


&c CO~,, LTD.


'


*,""







- :


#hr El~riblittt


LADIES' BLOUSES
AND DRESSES
ALSO:
CHILDREN'S DRFsSES
JUST ARRIVED:
large assortment of
LADIES' HANDBAGS






Opposite J. S.George Madeira


.+ rC.


i a h Pa mdale Shoping Plaza.

MEcN' SBOYC; PRM" PRESS~ C7t






HOR in \~
va a


CAL THEL.




.iaR .t~~ "




bl. a


i4'~~jf' -21


IHLal gAlf g g..
Let's face facts Polyester Double Knits are
here to stay for at least another five years.
Mainly because of the shortage of cotton,
polyester blended with wool will shrink
excessively when put into water.
We at ORIENTAL are facing these facts, and
ta' ho we ae vierby big on r% ts ad say 'sNo
best." Come and see me at Oriental/Shiriey St.
and let me personally take care of your
garments.


GEOFF~XR FY TNS


OO ill~ Spe l i



SReady for Independfence


%i


DecQrta ticon


ML A PSSPCAPRC


At gs'Ve Bawy pf/COS .



The


Associates 1


44
g e





~


.. .Lawyer may cure ner of S1CK SDOUSC


OUTS~TANDNG IEBUY !






BAS RA chose the 3 1' Bertram for its rescue craft.
Here is a great opportunity to get a similar yacht at a
very attractive price.
TELEPHONE 5-4641


5
home, so it wasn't necessary for the funeral home to grant
our request. But for four years we went away on our
vacation with a clear conscience, and heaven knows it was
our salvation.
MARIONV, OHIO


Monday, July 9, 1973.


DEAR ABBY: I am 14 and for the last two years I
have been in love with the boy who lives two houses down
from me. He is 18, and living so close I see him coming
and going, and it just tears me up.
Last week he lost control of his car and hit a tree on
our property. [He wasn't hurt.] I ran outside, thinking now
maybe he will realize how much I love him, but he just
looked at me and asked if I thought maybe my dad would
pull him to his house with our truckr! It was like somebody
turned a knife in my heart.
How can I let him know how I feel about him, Abby,
He told a friend of mine [when she asked him what h
thought of me] that I was a "good kid.,,
Please help me get the word to him. "GOOD KID"
DEAR KID: You'd better cool it for a year or two. In
time you might have a chance with him but if you chase

hmDEARI ABEY sow moawao handle the problem of a
guest who always brings an additional guest or two along!
[Not occasionally, but ALWAYS!]
About an hour before she is expected, she calls and
says she has a "friend" she can't leave behind and may
she bring him [or her] along? What can I sayr There are
times when I planned a sit-down dinner and adding "just
one or two more" is a terrible inconvenience.
I have tried not inviting her for a long time, hoping to
communicate my disapproval, but invariably she does thae
same thing over again. Perhaps if she reads this in your
column she will see the light. FED UP DOWN SOUTH


company sufficiently fascia~ting to overlook her bad mn-
ners. Perhaps YOU should see the Ilgt!
DEAR ABBY: I quote from your column: "Dear
Abby: My mother has been very sick for a year sad a half.
Ber doctor says she couki last another year or die tomor-
row. My husband and I have put off taking any kind of
vacation ever since mother's illness, and we really must
get away. I'm afraid if we go, mother might die, and we'll
have to turn around and rush home. Should we go or not?"
I'm glad you threw the problem right backr into her lap,
Abby. That's a decision everyone must make for himself.
My own beloved mother suffered a series of strokes and

My b ohr and to urn staying with her for nine
years, day and night, and neither one of us worried about a
vacation. Whe one of us would walk into Mama's room,
th sunshine of hher smmleelwats "cation" enough for us. '

NO REGRETS IN ALLIANCE, OHIO
DEAR NO: Another Ohioan had the same problem.
Read on for her solution:
DEAR ABBY: The letter from the woman whose moth-
er lingered so long with a terminal illness that she and her
husband didn't dare to take a much needed vacation re-
minded me of my own situation.
We, too, had six ya of the idenia stain nly
we made arrangeme ts with a funeral hme to ae y t
er's body until our return if she died while we were awa "
Then we felt free to go.


From Page 3

kind there mooi~ be m~i Irnivt
and examtpl e. Instctead at t1he
attitude oft "dont~i~ do~ w butI
do. but whrrtI a whb

mraerelyn actis is an untant t


,rdlcpt. these Samell leaders
woullld archieve mrncre response
by doingt what they advise
o~thiers to dot themselves,
thereby showing genuine
leadetrship.
"AN IRATE YET
RESPONSIBLE CITIZEN"
18c (.I73.


By Abigail Van Buren
o rma o cuasu Trlcnmn-. v. Nssne. eaC. I
DEAR ABBY: I am a 40-yearold woman. People tell
me I look 25, and I'm not bragging. I've been married for
23 years to a man who must be crazy. We had three
c th blm them Te ftr used to theae t Ilan th

petssh Iantd t et there al so s cu rlx m

husband drove 15 miles an hour all the way there on
purpose and she was nearly late. She was so shook up she
forgot her lines and burst into tears. (Her father laughed.]
This man makes $1,000 a month, but refuses to buy me
a washerdlryer. He takes me to the laundoromt twice a
month. I don't drive and he won't let me learn. All the girls
worked since they were 16. They had to buy all their own
clothes.
I don't know what he does with his money, but he
doesn't save it. He's taken out several large loans. I learned
this accidentally. When I ask him what for, he says as long
as he makes the house payments and buys the groceries,
it's none of my bulsmess.
He also calls me vile names and doesn't even trust me
with my own father [he is 80] or my brothers.
Do I have grounds for divorce? He says as long as he's
never laid a hand on me, I haven't. My daughters are
happily married and are begging me to leave him and
come and lve with them. What should I do! PRISONER
DEAR PRISONER: Your husband is either a very sick
man or a very envel one. If he doesn't see a doctor, you
should see a lawyer.


r)EAR FED: Don't count on it. Apparently you find her It turned out that mother passed away while we were


COMMONWEA LTH OF
THE BAHAMA ISLANDS
IN THE SUPREME COURT
Equity Side


1973


IN THE MATI ER of ALL THAT tract of land
situate in the Eastern District of the Island of
New Providence.
AND

IN THE MATTER of The Quieting Titles Act,
1959.
AND
IN THE MATTER of The Petition of Harriet
Marshall.


NOTICE
The Petition of Harriet Marshall of
District of the Island of New
Straw-Vendor, in respect of:-


the Eastern
Providence,


ALL THAT tract of land situate in the
Eastern District of the Island of New Providence
about 220 feet south of Dunkirk Street and
being bounded on the NORTH by land the
property of Edith Roxbury and running thereon
One hundred and Six and Forty hundredths
(106.40) feet on the EAST by a Private Road
Ten (10) feet wide and running thereon One
hundred and Six and four hundredths (106.04)
feet on the SOUTH by land the property of
Felix Johnson and running thereon Ninety-three
(93) feet and on the WEST by a Five (5) feet
wide right of way separating the said tract of
land from land formerly the property of Thomas
and William Brace but now being Lots Number
Fifteen (15) and Thirteen (13) of Brace Ridge
Manor and running thereon One hundred and
Six and Sixty-three hundredths (106.63) feet.

Harriet Marshall, the Petitioner, is this matter,
claims to be the owner in fee simple of the said
tract of land, and has made application to the
Supreme Court of the Bahama Islands under
Section Three (3) of the Quieting Titles Act 1959
to have her title to the said land investigated and
the nature and extent thereof determined and
declared in a Certificate of Title to be granted by
the Court in accordance with the provisions of the
Act.

COPIES of the plan may be inspected during
normal working hours at the following places.


(a) The Registry of The Supreme C'ourt Pu~blic
Square in the City of Nassau aforesaid:

(b) The Chambers of Hanna & Stewart-Coakley in
Deveaux Street in the City of Nassau
afore~said; Attorneys for the Pititioner.


NOTICE is hereby given that any person having
dower or a right to dower or an adverse claim or
claims not recognized in the Petition shall on or
before the 28th day of July A.D. 1973 file in the
Supreme Court in the City of Nassau aforesaid and
serve on the Petitioner or the undersigne~d a
statement of his or her claim in the prescribed
form, verified by an affidavit to be filed therewith.
Failure of any such person to f'ile and sarve the
statement of his or her claim on or before the 28th
day of July A.D. 1973 will operate as a bar to such
claim.


Dated this 21st day of June A.D. 1973.


HANNA & STEWART-COAK LEY
Attorneys for the Petitione~r
Chambers
Nassau Bahamas.


Sheo tilitittr




r I


110


F~IS


-----------L-L'------------------------


ft ittlrt


Monday, July 9, 1973.

Juily c~rimioni\ sessions to


beg ln heannes~ o~n Jul y6


11
no \pn


111h; 1 igine


ihargedl with the March 19
mturde~r of Junior Colebrook.
Prosecuting in the case
be fore MIr. Justice Graham will
he, C~ 130stwick






SHOP.


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I


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PICTURED LEFT TO RIGHT: Ortland Bodie, Chairm n of Operation, Proadiba
Joan Knowles, Statistical Officer (National Insurance); Rerkley Pil! members from the Ministry of Labour, Welfare and National Inisurans.


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to the


Government and People


ibf

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~r~~~ql.~BB(r
ii:;4 Ti
~; ~5d *~ iar

BL~i ra~e~ r


HOWARD UNIV.

PRESIDENT ON
INDEPENDENCE
I1)R J \\1[ S ci i











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LoALS ~~AfDED TO RaC APOWRI

ciI


Welfare Ministry staff


aid 'operation breadbasket'


EDDIE'S a

STORE


I i4iAN SE RVI'CE

L, L0 157


r


YOUTH CHARGED

WITH MURDERa~b


'sC u~ , f
.rl(r I
eH' ;; ~l;~b~l%!d.la
ifiC ~: ~;t~L~U~ t. ;:1;? .s:L ,
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~
'~.?I
S.~ .:L,r:i*?P' 'C
, s~:~


1 e Commnonweallth of the Bahamas islands


~J,
,t~i~


NDr EPENDENCi~r E


1-`i


C~~BdONTAIER TiERMAINJALS LTD~.


JOHN~l ALFR[ED8 II WHARF


NA ~SSB4AU


,


f 1
~LCC~LClba~l
I~
n
1~`' "B.




I I


_ ~~


AARON JOHhSONV. driver
of' a 19163 Chevy truck involved
in an accident on Jerome
Avenue and Pyfrom's Addition
was hospitalized Saturday after
his truck exploded following
a collision with two other cars.
Johnson was taken to
hospital shortly after the
accident which took place at
3:44 p.m. His truck T-3544,
valued at $1.500 was
comp etely destroyed, firemen
The fire was the second Lcar
fire taking place Saturday At
11le t mQuacko Sreeivere
put out a fire which caused
about $100 damages to a 196(8
Chevyabrus T53alrl. dri ass y


MDair Products.


owner were


~n~rm,


ENTIRELY NE W DECOR

ylil PWIllILLA RO1III


NOW SHOWING THRU THURSDAY
Matinee 3:00 &r 5:00, Evening 9:00-'Phone 2-1004, 2-1005
M~anlagemnt~l D~oesNIOT Rec~omm2end This Pictulre~ i;r
Chlildlren. Parental Glidlanlce StronglK) Urgcd'


The new screen
excitement that
gives youthe
biggest kick
of your life!


TUESDAY & WEDNESDAY
Tuesday Mat Continiuous fromi 2:30, Eventing 8 'Phone 3-4l666
Wednesday Matinee Conltinluous from 2:.30. Evening X 30


-I*V


Independence Midnight Show Tuesday, July 10 Independence Midnight Show Tuesday, July 10
"WARM DECEMBER" PG. "AL CAPONE" PG.
Starring Starring
SIDNEY~ POITIERK ESTERK ANDERKSON RO TIE FYSAN
Independence Morning Show Wednesday, July 11 Independence Morning Show Wednesday, July 11
"THE DESERTER"PG. THE HILLS RUN RED"PG.
Starring Starring
BEKlM ~FEHMIU SLIM Pl`ICKINS H ELNRY SI LVA THOMA11 S HLN TI R

Tuesday & Wednesday Tuesday &i Wednesday
Matinee Starts at 2:15 Tuesday Evening at 8:00 Continuous Showings from 3:00
Wednesday Evening at 9:00 "MAGNIFICENT 7 RIDE" PG.
"FOOLS PARADE" PG. Lee Van Cleef Stephanie Powers
James Stewart -George Kennedy PU
"CAPRLCUES PG. "THE WRECKING CREW" PG.
Richard Harris - Doris Day Dean Martin Elke Sommer
INDEPENDENCE MIDNIGHT SHOW TUESDAY, JULY 10 INDEPENDENCE MIDNIGHT SHOW TUESDAY, JULY 10
"THE FLIM FLAM MAN" PG. "DANGER ROUTE" PG.
George C. Scott Michael Sarraz~in Richard Johnson -Carol Lynley
INDEPENDENCE MORNING SHOW WEDNESDAY, JULY 11 INDEPENDENCE MORNING SHOW WEDNESDAY, JULY 11
"TO KILL A DRAGON" PG. "THE SOUTHERN STAR" PG.
Fernando Lamas Jack Palance George Segal Ursula Andress
The Management and St off of Theatres of Nassau
SALUTES THE GOVERNMLENT & PEOPLE 01 THE COMMILONWEALTH OF THE MAHAMYAS
ON IT'S INDEPENDENCE.


MEi~ARED


SUG'GEISTED FOR MZA TUIRE` AUIN ro;CES
PARE'NTAL, DISCRE:T/(ION A D~~ITSED
Reservations not claimed by 8:45, will be sold
on first come, first served basis.


SERVING THE CARIBBEAN AND CENTRAL AMERICA

MT. ROYAL AND CAREW STREET, NASSAU, TELEPHONE 322-8937


I


1


Monday, July 9, 1973.


MR. KENNETH PALMER
(at right) of Xerox is shown
presenting a check for $500 to
the Hon. Anthony Roberts,
Minister of Home Affairs
which will go toward a fund to
buy flags for Bahamian
children throughout the
Family Islands.
BAHAMIAN
EDUCATIONAL
COLOURING BOOKS
Behames Fish
Bahamas See Shells
Bhmm Fit eshaa
Nassau Treasure Hunt
Bahamas Boats and Shlips
Hi oria Str ehres
Bahamas Birds
BahameM B tedeli
Bahamas Junkanoo
ASK< FOR
.: ADPOHE
SERIES
AN ETIENNE DUPUCH,
Jr., PUBLICATION


Stuart said the bus caught
fire while he was driving it west
along Quackoo Street.
At 12:40 this morning,
firemnln put out a fire which
caused slight damage to the
roof of the ~Tavior Street home
of Lillian RileyS. Police are
investigating the fire which
damaged the small stucco
dwelling. firemen reported.
UNDERPRIVILEGED
TREATED BY EASTERN
I S I ERIN Airlines operated a
\pecial se~ries ofr seven flights around
t h i s a n i a o r w n r ~ i e c
at Jents
1:asterni used the aircraft which
uul Iprle. Vehr tBahmamW
flights started at 12 noon ~n
The Ilr lamentnt I. Mlavrard.
Minister o~f TIourism. flew with the
School\ and inlstitutio~ns takinge
part in the flight we~re the
Children's Emergetnc H~ostel.
Centre for the Deraf, Stapledon
Shchool. Quarry Missionl Primary
School, Uriah Mlclhee Primary
School, Nacomi Blatch Primary,
Ri arland I'ard< y'ia~ a'oumbus
H.P Roerts Primary. TA.
Thompson P'rimary. Carmlichael
Primary. Yellow tElder Primary.
Chippingham P'rimary and Mc~her
son P'rimary.


5P P'K 'ost-indlependence ~
political movellients aIre toclay
worrying mnany of the
inhabitants of thec ( arilhhgun
archipelago. acc~ust~ i~tomed Mr
many' !yar\ to, livec III one of
the backwaters of histo~ry
C'uba andi Ha~iti are opposite
ends of aI politically \pectrum i
antd there are tImes~ w~henI the
seem~r to mee~t full c~ircle
Someiwhere inI betweenr lil'
political \;niit\ andl salvation i
Caribbe~an do~ub~ts andC wo()rreS
are well expressed~ ini tle
f'ollowing! editoriall fromrl a
recent ttnumber <>f the wekclY
Voicec of Jamaic~a I Mla\y1 I 2)
"Just wvhere is thc ('aribbean 1
flowing or going? (
Gerologically, areas on this
planet are suppo~sed to have
drifted far fromr their mocorings
through catac~lysmici uphealval
ove~r mnillio~ns of years: b~ut thi \
sulddeni menderl~ i ng of1 wcine c
towa~rds radical ccnicepts far
from~ this Weiternl Hem~iisphere r
3alarm among obsecrver\ of
global3 Politics
O(ne may35 he s!-mpathettii to
the revo~lutionalr\ whimls of
certain decliriouis and uinstable
latin Amnerian nations where
extremte poverty~ L~cexists vith
exstremer wecalthi. All those

but is there an\ reaasn w\h\ a
vounc dcvlo i nF oulntr! .I

('ommunis t culture' 11a he I
te ret t i~- n iecrui
irdcus ri ~s froml EilSt fr'l i at i '


Run;lan language taught in ,1
seicorllthin school to (;uyane~si'
\\hoi are' mnsctiv otf East Indtiani
ha3ve been1 bectte'r to introduced
Hlintustanil and Sw~ahili so that
the studenrts~ canl set closer to,
th~e Iindt~iuenous culture of their
We' hope't thatt Jamai13ca;.



h ncn ale s, w il no beli
take/1 alone wiltth~ ~l ~ the dd in

too muiich toal adher tollhe th
th\i il3\ accetedn acslle phase



inv<>lvement 1 th ill o th:'
mulh~ti~ptude il be no mor e
asse Irinet han S it rthetomr e 1in;!
Irluti


.inindica Stii new a d ~iplomt
alnltacS willll noit tarinto


,. J


ISLAND


REGISTERED IN THE BAHAMAS


SEGGI STED FOR 31A TERE ACDH VLES
E4 RESE4 L DISCRETION ADI TSED.


B. W. EDWARDS, C.L.U. D. P. DOUGLAS
President Vice President


W. J. HARLE
Vice Presidern(


M. U. JOHNSON R. N. DORSETT
District Manage' District Manager
Nassau Nassau


O. E. BINDER
District lMan~ager
Grand Bahamaa


the (Lribuno


arc exloe a te

accidet, 1980e 108 CIC


CHANGING TIDES IN

THE CARIBBEAN


Con gra tu lat ion s To

The Citizens of The Bahamnas


Up on Ach ievin g Ind epen dence


.i Biltl Yc llE B ill EI151015
Continuous dancing except Thursdays
from10 p.m, until ..
Cantonese Dining, Tasty Snacks from 7 p.m
NO COVER, NO MINIMUM
BRITANNIA BEACH HOTEL PARADISE


AssURAN cE LIMITED


Bruce
See
every limb ofhis body is a leshel weapon









































































































s+i~




~ D~a 9p

~ "


I~ I I ~ I I- II I


Rai OHRI MRseum. & Research



.:*I~~ C en trei s offi ciallty opened



F'' UNDER THE RAYS OF A SCORCHING HOT SUN, which momentarily took refuge behind a
la;~~ -'i'TsB h threatening rain cloud, The National Museum and Research Centre at Jumbey Village was declared


1


Monday, July 9, 1973.


~~~____


officially opened yesterday.
The Hon. Livingston
Coakley, Minister of Education
and Culture, in his opening
remarks said that God had
been good to Bahamians
because on this historic and
significant occasion the sun
had come out.
Less than two hours before
the opening, that area of the
Bahamas had experienced
heavy showers of rain.
ple s Coakley said Moe ws
creativity and imagination. "He
has converted Jumbey Village
from swamp and wasteland,
into our National Museum and
R sea ch Centre," said Mr.

"If all Bahamians can take
on the same initiative," he said
"I feel assured that this

of :e:::::dpepe wo h v
the welfare of this country at

T Hon. Carlton Francis,
Minister of Development,
declared the museum opened.
DRAMATIC CHANGE
"The Bahamas has been bred
on the traditions and practices
of other nations and cultures,"
said Mr. Francis. "Our music
Uiterature and culture have
been dwarfed," he said. "We
were like Rome after they
conquered Greece and like
Britain after the Norman
Conquest. But now a dramatic
change has overswept our land.
e rie twoweandhavon helala
powerful m ediu m of
expression."
Mr. Francis said Bahamians
were experiencing the birth of
a new nation. He said that
from this new nation had
emerged creativity and talent
which had brought songs such
as "Come on People", the
National Anthem, the
Bahamian daily cartoon of
satire, "Pot Luck," and the
Bahamas Coat of Arms. "And
today." he said, "we are
opening our National Museum
of Arts and Crafts."
SCULPTOR RECOGNIZED
While Mr. Edmund Moxey,


Parliamentary Secretary to the
Ministry of Education and
Culture, told a large crowd of
Bahamians and visitors the
philosophy behind the
National Museum and Research
Centre, special guests seated
under the direct rays of the
sun, mopped their foreheads
and fanned with their
programmes,
"We as Bahamians decided
swo vear ag drtoM lk at our
realized that unless we know
our past, it would be
impossible to build a true
Bahamian nation."
Mr. Ivoxey recognized the
presence of Professor Ralph
Johnson of Little Harbour,
Abaco. Professor Johnson, an
artist, created the two bronze

u ub y Vilag last we. M .
Moxey said the statues, one of



of our nation."
CHUlK & BUGLES
T he a ud ience was
entertained by the Straw
Vendors Association choir and
the Pioneer Drum and Bugle
Corp. Under the direction of
Kermit Ford, the Drum and
Bugles Corp, ended the
ceremony with a highly
significant song, "I Can See
Clearly Now The Rain is
Gone."
Following the ceremony
Mr. Moxey invited guests to
tour the arts and crafts
exhibition and to purchase the
items that were on sale in the
octagonal shaped rooms of the
centre.

Among the items for sale
were pottery, hand-knitted
shawls and caps, earrings and
necklaces. Straw vendors
contributed baskets, hats and
African print outfits. A very
interesting display was the
conch shell technology by
Norris Stubbs. a doctoral
candidate in engineering
sciences. Mr. Stubbs created
lamps and chandebiers from


conch shells and small light
bulbs.
The Morton Salt Company
occupies a room at the centre.

A spokesman from the
company said that they hoped
to better acquaint the
Bahamian people with the
natural salt industry operated
on the island of Inagua.

Refreshments were available,
on the grounds of the centre.

Special guests at the opening
included, Governor General
Designate Sir Milo B. Butler
and Lady Butler; former
Premier Sir Roland Symonette
and Lady Symonette, Senators
Shadrach Morris and Mizpah
Tertulien, Mrs. Carton Francis
and Sinclair Outten.


THE HON. CARLTON E. FRANCIS, Minister of Development, officially opening the
National Museum and Research centre while other soecial quests look on. Seated from
;eft to right are: The Hon...ivingston Coakley, Minister of Education and Culture; Mrs..
Edmund Moxey; Governor General Designate, Sir Milo Butler; Lady Butler; Sinclair
Ote MrP Cat. B arna Edmundu ioey ifi ram nt~ary Secret ryM teFMini yayod
Professor Ralph Johnson. artist.
Photo: Philip Symonette



00ou f CUMenca R h nSg ivil



$8 [VICS held at Cliff OfI Park

By LYNDA CRAWLEY
PRINCEF CHARLES. PRI~t E OF WALES, the Governor. Sir John Paul and the Prime Minister,
L.O. Pindlin~e joined with thou~stmds of Bahamians and visiting dignitaries in an Ecumenical
Shanksg~iving Sr ice, held yes~terday morning at Clifford Park.


MR. DAVID C. GARRETT, president of Delta Air Lines
yesterday officially presented to the Bahamas a 15-foot
obelisk dedicated "to thle people of the Bahama Islands at
the birth of their nation." The monument, standing at the
entrance to the Nassau Botanic Gardens in Chippingham,
was acapted by Touris anda Aintion Minister Clement T.

PHOTO: Stanley Toogood


noi ~ serv~icei which we i-

I'1 dedii and i onducted il~ iii ~i



iofr: the Bahanu









r i de iant i r h


Buirand \hsy But! r
UrreMnister Pindln 11:
Pr~snd~lne. rersntamem at o
thf ahns Christian Cnlad
Coi--! Nau ncl Chairle re
th- ~:li~d c-iptre lssn a
un~Shr dedt m rattorm i :ayn th
Di~c tari wrat sedatd Clider
pavil on wlide Chithe
guet ere seted in


Couniiiii, pres~ide~d ,ve~r the
eirviice whict h was1 highlighted
l thi readingil of the scriptu~r~s
Prince~i (`harles atndt Prime t

t ,':thi. tbut moving
norlii! ?ius ionductlted by the
Ir. R th. t'o p




based~ on; thei crnpture le~sson
read hi, Princei t harles. verse
n!~ine f the Iirst 1pistle of St.
Pete~ir hap~tl'rl ~ two." Rv. (clooper
sadit "~Iada\t tIus is a! chosen
;'iopleji. ;t royal ntationr and a
pecuciliar peoplee" Hei added
th~at Indiiiepende~nce thrTough
rGod w~ill work and that Gud
,<,anted\ "Lu4 to becomTle a
ChoseTn generaioT~1n. a royal
:ricnthoniu .i holy nanorn aind a
pecuiair peopll,~~f e Other
1i~ he io Re\. Pauril Leo~nard
ffiLagat!, OS H. Bishop of
Matssa I thl Bishop


A2lvini S. Moss, G;eneral
Overseetr, C'hurch of G;od of
Pro~phecv: Evangelist Rex
Mao Association ~f
Assembbies of Brethren: Rev
W'illiamn Jones, Pastor Lutheran
Church: P'astor Silas Mc~inney
pe as ittliBalamas(fren vto
Rev. Michael II. Eldon, Bishop
of Nassau and the Bahamas
(Anglican); Rev. Theophanes
Kiolyvas, G;reek Orthodox
Church and Salvation Army
Major Hienry Russell.
The opening prayer was said
by the Bishop Le~onard Hagarty
of the Roman Catholic Church
and the final prayer of
-hanksiling;, was by the Rt.
Rev. M~ichael Eldon of the
Anglican Church. The
benedic~tion was given by F~r.
~T heo pha n es of t he
:;reek Orthodo\- Church.
'The national Choir for
Independence gave selections
Accompanied by the Royal
Bahamas Poicec Force Band.


to demonstrate an ability to
handle affairs of state to a
degree that satisfies the
sovereignty to which they have
been responsible.
A TRIBUTE
"It is therefore with a great
dlo, peaur land amiratio
of Delta Air Lines, present this
monument to you, the people
of the Bahamas. It is presented
as a tribute to the efforts
expended in attaining your
goal of independence," Mr.
Garrett said
Tourism and Aviation
Minister Clement T. Maynard'
accepting the gift on behalf of
the nation, said he was "indeed
touched by this kind gesture.
"We are about to emerge in
a very short time to the status
of full nationhood. Our road to
success will not always be an
easy one. But, like Delta Air

th s or s an ee our h pe
flying high at all times."


The obelisk, made or blue
granite from the hills of
Georgia, bears the inscription:
"To the people of the Bahama'
Islands at the birth of
their nation July 10, 1973 from
the people of Delta Air Lines."
isThnebBahamas' coathof art
monument's four sides, and the
national motto, "Forward,
Onward, Upward Together," is
inscribed around the base-
Jt stands just inside the:
entrance to the Nassau Botanic
Gardens in Chippingham
Addressing over 200 persons
attending the unveiling, Mr.
Garrett said "few people have
the opportunity within their
lifetimes to observe, let alone
participate, even in a small
way, in the birth of a new
nation within the world
community.
"Indeed, it is infrequent that
a group of people such as the
people of these islands are able


The Minister noted that the
Bahamas' association with
Delta began in 1968, although
at that time it was the
"Yellowbirds" of Northeast
which subsequently merged
with Delta Airlines, flying
across the Bahamian skies.
Also speaking at yesterday's
ceremonies were Mr. Lionel
Davis, M.P., parliamentary
secretary to the Ministry of
Development, and Mr. Earl
Thompson, M.P. for the Fort
Charlotte constituency in
which the gardens are located.
Governor-General designate
Sir Milo B. Butler gave the
opening prayer, and the Straw
Workers' Union Choir sang
a hymn to the accompaniment
of the Royal Bahamas Police
Band.
Also present for the
unveiling was Senator L. B.
Johnson, Bahamas Ambassador
designate to the United States
and the United Nations.


PREPARES LESSON The Rev. Joseph Perna of the Roman Catholic Church,
prepares the first scripture lesson to be read by Prime Minister Lynden Pindling. Looking
on from left to right: Squadron Leader David Checketts, Commissioner of Police Salathiel
Thompson, Lady Paul, Asst. Supt. Cole, Prince Charles, Supt. Charles Fernander,
honorary A.D.C. and Mr. Pindling.
PHOTO: Rickey Wells


PRIME MINISTER'S PRESS CONFERENCE


ant cipate in an independent

A. The only real problem is

ulifc ontiprd eemp omn
for al nour people The boom

example, was a built-in bust.



en uW ta do you expect will
be the greatest problem in a

ne yThned mantnc unity
in an archipelago country and
expansion of the economy so
that there is more social and
economic development on the
islands to reduce the exodus of
young people from the islands.
Q. What is the employment
rate?
A. 94 per cent. The ideal
situation would be an
unemployment rate of 4 per
cent and a growth rate of 5 per
cent.
Q. Do you anticipate any
tax reforms?
A. No.
Q. Then how will you
manage?
A. We think we have the
answer.


self-government for a score of
years. The metropolitan power
has been in the background.
Buam tsshae r al f itshan
paying their own way.
However our economic
prosperity is linked to the U.S.


indep te nean on the street


won't discern much difference.
Q. Then what are the
advantages of independence.
A. There are certain nuances
which I am not prepared to go
into now.
Q. Do you have any regrets
at no longer being British?
A. I wouldn't say that I have
any regrets at not being a
colony. On the other hand in
our political history there has
never been all that direct
British rule in the Bahamas. We
have been running our own
affairs for a long time. There is
no antipathy or bitterness here.
Our relations with Britain have
always been good. That's why
it has led up to the easy
evolution we have today."


Q. Can we have the answer?
A. No
*.Itwas Earl T. Smith, a
former ambassadoird en Cb

Bahamas would be a threat to
the security of the U.S. Care to
comment?



Q. Why are you not going to
es ablisuh diplomatic relations

A. Our policy is that where
there is a basic political and
economic interest that is where
we will establish a mission.
Q. Are you nationalistic?
A. My connotation of
nationalistic is being proud to
be Bahamian,
Q. It has been said that on
July 10 the British flag will
come down and the American
dollar will go up. In other
words nothing will really
change except that the
emphasis will shift from British
to American influence.
A. The dominance in this
country was never one of
British colonial rule. We have
had representative government
since 1729 and full internal


8 Zaho Grdigar


_~_UI.


Delta Air I~nes dlonates monument







pleasure and admiration" a IS-foot obelisk marking the attainment of independence.


/ -

yg~









Monday, July 9, 1973.


..Aeptnt of te Bahamare
morning at Government House
for HRH, the Prince of Wales.
Seen at the reception from the
left are the Hon. R. F.
Anthony Roberts, Minister of
Home Affairs; the Hon. Paul
Adderley, Minister of External
Affairs; the Hon. Darrell Rolle,
Minister of Transport: the
Hon. Livingston Coakley,
Minister of Education; the
Hon. Cement T. Maynard,
Minister of Tourism; the Hon.
Arthur Hanna, Minister of
Finance; Sir Milo Butler,
Governor-General designate;
H RH, the Prince of Wales;
Prime Minister Lynden O.
Pindling; the Hon. Carton
Francis; Minister of
Development; the Hon. Loftus
Roker, Minister of Health; the
Hon. Clifford Darling, Minister
of Labour and National
Insurance; the Hon Simeon
Bowe, Minister of Works; and
Mr. Rodney Bain, Secretary of
the Cabinet.


PRINCE CHARLES (left) muir Governor Sir John Paul descend from
Government House Satutr ay etveniing to join the near 2,000 who
attended a reception in7 thr lower grfound~s of Government House.
PHOTO: Stanley Toogood


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NATIONAL DAY OF PRAYER H.R.H. Prince Charles, H.E. the
Governor, the Prime Minister and Cabinet members attended an
ecumenical service at Clifford Park yesterday. In front of the pavilion
the flags of many nations flutter in the light breeze. In the foreground a
group of Cubs stand during the programme. INSET: H.R.H. the Prince
of Wales reads one of the Lessons.
PHOTO: Toogood's Photography


RECEPTION LINE -- H.R.H. Prince
Charles (BELOW) meets members of the
Nassau Yacht Club and the Independence
Regatta Committee just before he boards
the yacht Hustler III for Saturday's races.
Here, he is shown chatting with Port
Director Mr. A. Leon Flowers (6th left)
while accompanied by Transport Minister
Darrell Rolle.


PRINCE CHARLES,
accompanied by Transport
Minister Darrell Rolle, stops
for a chat at the Nassaul
Yacht Club with several
admirers before boarding the
yacht "Hustler III" to watch 1
the Independence Regatta
Saturday afternoon.
PHOTO: Rickey Wells


1(~C
F~l


t


STELLAR ATTRACTION
-- H.R.H. (centre) with Capt.
Durward Knowles and his
honorary A.D.C. SupL
Charles Fernander, captivatedf
his female audience. They
moved in for a closer glimpse
when he showed up at
Saturday's regatta aboard
Ken Cowderoy's yacht
Hustler III.
PHOTO: Philip Symionette


1
I)-
i


SNIPE CLASS Young Stuart Cove, son of Dr. Norman
Cove, asr crew and skipper Kenneth Albury take the
trophies for the Snipe Class sailing races. The races took
place in Montagu Bay. PHOTO: Rickey Wells


STAR CLASS Basil Kelly and his son, Gary, took the
Star Class series in Montagu Bay Saturday and ear presented
with their trophy by Prince Charles.
PHOTO: Rickey Wells


LEADING LADY Peggy (Pritchard) Johnson won the
2Va-mile women's marathon swim race Saturday m~orning.
Here she receives her trophy fromi Prince Charles
PHOTO l'3! Rickey Wells


SECOND PLACE Kenneth Rolle from Staniel Cay in
Lady Muriet took second place in the Class A race in
Montagu Bay. The Prince presents the trophy.
PHOTO: Rikery Well


BUSY SCHEDULE FOR PRINCE CHARLES


4 *i

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I `. ~ ----- ---- __ ,_ L- --_ __ ___ ___ _


I


CLASSIFIED A~VS. BRING RESULTS-FAST

TO PLACE VOUR ADV. TELEP~1ONE 21986 EXT. 5


SECTION M


REAL ESTATE REAL1 ESTATE PUBLIC AIUCTION FOR RENT CARS FOR SAILE CARS FOR SALE IELP WANTED HELP WANTED


_ I


_ __


__


I


I


1


I


I


C603S
JOB TITLE: WELDER
MINIMUM EDUCATION
Good basic education
MINIMUM EXPERIENCE
5-10 years
DUT ES/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
equ ipment,
INTERESTED APPLICANT
CONTAC T: Pe rson nel
Department, Bahama Cement
Company, P. O. Box F-100,
Freeport, Grand Bahama.
C10463
WANTED -immediately.
Young woman with previous
experience as a cashier. Some
typing and bookkeeping
experience also necessary.
Reply in own handwriting to
Adv. C10463, c/o The Tribune,
P. O. Box N-3207, Nassau,
giving resume of personal
details and previous experience
and quoting references which
are essential,
Salary in the range $80.00 to
$110.00 per week depending
on age and previous
experience.

C60B7 TITLE: GENERAL
F OARE MAN -YARD &
MINIMUM EDUCATION:
Good basic education.
Experience in q u carry
emxctaevan anha dining and raw
MINIMUM EXPERIENCE: 3-5

D lIES/RESPONSIBILITIES:
Supervise activities of a
limestone quarry and crusher
including loading of limestone
into 30 ton trucks, hauling to
crusher, operate ion of

cra eedr liect anc san t
to maintain necessary slurry
stock, loading crusher and
gypsum from stockpile to belt
conveyor to transport to
storage silos and overall general
supervision of the yard crew-
INTERESTED APPLICANT

Dea~rt~menC, Baham FerCemnt
Company, P. O. Box F-100,
Freeport, Grand Bahama.

C6037
JOB TITLE: GENERAL.
FOR EMAN-M EC HAN ICAL
MAINTEUNANCEEUAON

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 parage in providing
maintenance, installation and
inspection services for the

ITR aS ED APPLICANT
C ON TAC T: Pe rsonnel
Department, Bahamox Ce et

SFreeport, Grand Bahama-
C10433
EX PERIENC ED CREDIT
ANALYST INTERNA-
TIONAL LOANS
required by multinational
bank. Candidate should have
approximately five years
international banking
experience, with emphasis on
statement analysis, loan
negotiations, documentation
and credit extension. Minimum
educational requirements
should include GCE "A" level
in two subjects and GCE "O"
level in at least five subjects
including English and
Mathematics, and Institute of
Bankers Diploma Part Ior
equivalent. Knowledge of
Spanish essential. Qualified


C6036
JOB TITLE: CHIEF CHEMIST
AND INSPECTOR
MINIMUM EDUCATION:
Good basic education.
MINIMUM EXPERIENCE: At
least 5 years cement plant
chemistry experience.
DUTIES/RESPONSIBILITI ES:
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.
ONRTEA ESTE APPLICN
Department, Bahama Ceriterit
Company, P. O. Box F-100,
Freeport, Grand Bahama.
C6070
JOBRETMTALNE: POWER HOUCjE
MINIMUM EDUCATI P;I
Goodedg tas~ic Peducatioh.
electronic and pneumratic
controls. Good Power Plant
operations and maintenance
knowledge.
MINIMUM EXPERIENCE: 3-5


SD EiS/RESPONSIBILI TIES;
bas5s, turn ativaitieswinlusdi
oeratioas and maintenance of

in the generation of electrical
power for the operations of the
cement plant. Primary facilities
include: -Two 165,000
p ud T g er andactrssois.
respectively, 6.0 M.W., 7.5
M.W. and 12.5 M.W. anid
accessories.

INTERESTED APPLICANT
CONTACT: Per son nel
Department, Bahama Cement
Company, P. O. Box F-100,
Freeport, GGrand Bahama.
C10465
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
pwh re enl iving expenses ar
miedical scheme, and

co sin tsits poeornson
Telephone 22557 for
appointment.

C10472
LAUNDRY WOMAN to live in,
Duties include: Wash, iron,
cook and keep yard clean. $30
Wtel : u M1.mO end dsoard.
Hill Post Office.
C6079
JOB TITLE: EXPEDITER
PURCHASING & STORES
MINIMUM EDUCATION:
High school graduate or
equivalent
MINIMUM EXPERIENCE: 2-3
years
DUTIES/RESPONSIBILI TIES:
Reviews stores requisition for
correctness; posts requisitions
to Kardex cards; calculate
values; posts charges to spread
sheet by cost centre and work
costs and expence code; pulls
order card when quantity on
hand is equal to or below
re-order point.
O NTRCEST APPL CANeT
Department, Bahama Cement
Company, P. O. Box F-100,
Freeport, Grand Bahama.

C10476
ISLAND MOTOR COMPANY
1970 LIMITED
Painter with at least 5 years
experience required for ~Body
Shop. Only personnel capable
of producing high quality work
need apply. Contact: Mr. Fid
McCartney, Body Shop-
Foreman.


C10459
ONE BEDROOM apartment
furnished, airconditioned,
telephone, parking and laundry
facilities Blair Estates. Phone
23029 or 32723.

C10415
FURNISHED Apartments on
the ocean, airconditioned, fully
equipped. Ava ila ble on
monthly basis suitable couple-
Phone Mrs. McGinty 7-8341
after 11 a.m.

C10332
AIRCONDITIONED one
bedroom furnished apartment
in Dundas Court, Pyfrom's
Addition, with laundry room
facilities and master TV
antenna. Also large parking

19428 Fr5-i fomation call

ONE 2 BEDROOM apartment
on William Street, near the
waterfront. Furnished -
utilities included. $225 per
month. Telephone 53043.
C10345
One efficiency apartment, and

eig 5286b7e9d romrit tment.

C10442
4 BEDROOMS 2 BATH
un furnished h ou se,
airconditioned, double car
garage, telephone -- Stapiedon
Gardens. Telephone 34815.


SE7D8ROOM fully furnished
house cornier Mount Royal and
Madeira. $250 per month. Call
58954 evenings.

C10486
THREE BEDROOM dwelling
on Mt. Royal Avenue, Shirley
Heights near Madeira Street
near City and within easy reach
ofo Shop ing Plaza ad Bns
with four sleeping rooms
sacious li ing anK hinne, t e

kitchenette, extra large room
on large porch suitable for
private of fice or study
The same premises can be
easily converted for very large
O ness office or Insurance
Available July 15. Furth r
information call Mrs. Nottage
c/o 23457


MARINE SUPPLIES

C10350
PACEMAKER 44ft. Luxurious
Cruising Yacht. Phone 3-2371

ragl SIIE

C10457
RECORD PLAYER ad rdio
fo Iae Askin 8in Prha
22r507 fom i-5 ask for Mi le

C10404
HEAVY DUTY Commercial
Carpeting. Rust Tweed. V2 price
$6 Ol05per ylrd. 12Spe ru lx x
Interiors, 3-4068.

PATIO SALE
C10455
Kitchen and household items,
patio furniture, etc. House 1,
Harbourr Mews, West Bay
Street. Saturday 7th July 10
a.m. 2 p.m. Phone 77471.

C10475
1970 AUSTIN MORRIS MIlNI
"^sRE. 1000.00 o.n.o. Can

C10473
BROTHER CON SOLE
CABINET, ZIGZAG SEWING
MACHINE $250.00. Call
7-7885


LIVIN ROOM and Dining
Room furn it ure, vacuum
cl an~er 3 cycles, stereo etc.


C10485
KIRK S. HINSEY will sell at
the parking lot east of the
Harbour Moon Hotel, Bay

Stuet lo9n73thaet 13rdnodoan t
following property:-
lotALL THATbpeience p~arcee or
279 in Vello Eld r Gardens
Sub vision sist uate oin th

MIsand of NetwdPro ideenc th
Octobr 1968 Estella
Margaret Forde to Finance
Corporation of Bahamas
Limited.
Recorded in Volume 1345 at
pages 397 to 404.
Thee sle isrt sbec rtoea r etrv

his behalf to bid up to that
price
Terms: 10% of the purchase
price at the time of sale and
balance on completion.
Dated this 28th day of JUNE
A.D. 1973
PbRiK S.Ht eE


SCl4E LY FULLY
FURNISHED 2 bedroom 2
bathroom house. Cable Beach
sea and private pool. Phone
7 7530
C10437
Two bedroom partly furnished
apartment, Fastern End of
Lancaster Street, Shirlea,
Inquire apt. next door.


C6071

FFOORU )M LLWRIGHTS
MINIMUM EDUCATION~:
Good basic education
education. Good Cement Plant
mechanical background.
MINIMUM EXPERIENCE:
5-10 years
DUTIES/RESPONSIBILI TIES:
Inspects, repairs, replaces,
installs, adjusts and maintains
all mechanical equipment in a
cement manu acturing plant.

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


1 I


C10454


-- at -



TODAY S
SPECIAL BUY

1968 CAOILLAC
FLEETWOOD
LIMOUSINE
-- $6i850.00
Also available

1969 ROVER 2000-

w t7eF RD CRTINA-$100
white automatic $700
1971 PLYMOUTH CUSTOM
SUBURBAN white $3500.
1969 FORD ESCORT- $50

1969 DATSUN S/W-

k90sP eMdUTH 80
BARRACUDA -red,
automatic $2500
1972 DODGE AVENGER
G.L. good buy $2350
1971 DODGE AVENGER
bargain, automatic $1500
1970 FIAT 124-
stick shift $700
1969 FORD GALAXIE-
bl ue, automatic, radio $100
1967 MERCURY COUGAR- -
green, V8, automatic $1000.
1972 VAUXHALL FIRENZA -
blue, stick shift $2250
1964 LINCOLN
CONTINENTAL- white,
nice interior $400
1971 DODGE AVENGER--
stick shift, blue $1150
1 966 OLDSMOBI LE
DELTA 88- black*
good condition $1050.
1972 FORD CORTINA S/W -
stick shift, white $1850
1971 FORD CORTINA
SEDAN -stick
shift, green $2500.
1970TRIUMPH 1100-
blue, stick shift $1000.

wt~ie, aEto~mS $2500

FINANCING AVAILABLE
Come and see us
Oakes Field near
Police Barracks
Phone 3-4711
-C10458
WOLSEY HALL
THE OXFORO CORRESPONDENCE COLLEGE
whatever the quallaricanon )on wan,
GL ([1.' O and 'A levels. a London
amn 22n ors Bcnes stde "nwo e
Hanl lun dedn I WBv~y
\ourencamlndllona noculracos
An out landn feo ol)CC~ ud
stulng for H honours degrees have
a we 7 ny ar ol 2ci ner~e ult~ng it,
the most emaient modlern methods or
postal Ieachlngl by ermail ifrequlred

I Per ona usnl ao mes hour Iraw
wrove e "'r a repopcu
aI kp. Vowf
o mam Io, OIOI 1 I


II


C10483
KIRK S. HINSEY will sell at
the parking lot east of the
Harbour Moon Hotel, Bay
Street, on the 3rd day of
August 1973, at 12 noor, the
following property:.
"ALL THAT piece parcel or
est ri anD iscateoin thee si
Island of New Providence
comprising a portion of the
said Subdivision desi nated
as Lot Numbe O e
Hundred and Tweenrty-thr e
(123) on the said plan wh ich
ni piece parcel or lot o
ladis bounded

trai h itne radr thence by
an arc bordering a portion of

s~aidSbuob i isio~n aed r nnng
the re on respectively
Sixty-one and Eighty eight
hundredths (61.88) feet and
f ifty and Th irty -t three
(50.33) feet Eastwardly by a
straight line bordering a
portion of the said
Lightbourne Street in the
said Subdivision and thereon
Three and Twenty
hundredths (3.20) feet
Southwardly by Lot
Number One hundred and
Twenty-two (122) in the
said Subdivision and running
thereon Ninety (90) feet
Westwardly partly by Lot
Number One Hundred and
Ten (110) in the said
Subdivision and running
thereon Fifty-one and
Sixty-seven hundredths
(51.67)."
Mortgage dated 12th May,
1967 Yorick Vandike
Rodgers and Rosalind Alena
Rodgers to Finance
Corporation of Bahamas
Limited.
Re order t 28Volume 1122

The sale is subject to a reserve
price and to the right for the
Auct o eer tor and uper nth n

price
Terms: 10%/ of the purchase
price at the time of sale aid
balance on completion.
Dated this 28th day of June
A.D. 1973.
KIRK S. HINSEY
Public Auctioneer.

FMl RENT
C10364
LARGE ONE BEDROOM
apartment, nicely furnished
$250 per month. Call
CHESTER THOMPSON REAL
ESTATE 2-4777-8,
:19416
CISTOM DESIGN
10 yQUf Specifications at
ECONOMY PRICES
CAVALIER
CONSTRUCTION
Phone: 3-5171, 3-6011



METAnlL)UILDIOSl~YSTMS
Distrikitred world wide~ by

NASSAU. BAHAMAS.


Y-l II


c~10423
FOR SALE
ON THE WATER'S EDGE
OUT EAST TROPICAL
PARADISE Ideal for large
family has four bedrooms 3
baths, plus maids quarters,
surn-porch beach, dock.
S KI -- F ISH~--SWIM. See any time
-- Dial 22033, 41053, evenings.
4 Q97.

C10J44
FOR SALE
B3Y OWNER
House in Highlanid Park. 3
bedrooms. 2 bath, living
dining, kitchen, family room
and carport, utility rooms, on
2 fots of land beautifully
f urnished, wall to wall carpet
and drapes throughout.
Completely walled and lovely
landscape.
Airconditioned throughout,
Unusual opportunity. To view
telephone 2-1722-3.
<10421
FOR SALE
OUT EAST GOOD
LOCATION. 20 bedroomns2
baths, sitting, dining den, plus
enclosed grounds, garage,
ma~ids quarters Water rights. 1
Under 4 5, O0 0 0
WOODLAND Corner Plot.. A
family plasderoo2 storey afair.

si tti ng, d in ing, porch'
Furnis~hed on-ly $42.000.00
CORNER HiOUSE EAST
BAY. 3 bedroom; 2 27 baths,
si~tting, dllmnlg, denl furnished,
laOe p)Iot of la n un e
iubstatntial mortgage. H-as
Income $600 month. Better
ciass homes since 1945.
DIAL DAMIANOS 22033,
22305, 41197.



SIT M deiraCSOreeME SR tabtL
c.r bnk re ueibishowroon)

lage spacious bu~ildmng in front

C10420
FOR SALE
WOODLAND OFF VILLAGE
tRwOD rr er'pa ou hohs io
lots. Fruited. 20 x 40 POOL -
PATIO. Area for two cars
servants quarters, workshop,
Generator, Central Air, no
water problems. Has THREE
BEDROOMS 2u12 BATHS
Asking, $85,000.00
For action dial 22033, evenings
41197.
C10481
BLAIR ESTATES
FOR SALE BY OWNER
3 bedroom --2 bath, living
dining room, family room,
airconditloned, fully furnished.
large kitchen. den. 2 patios.
carport. laundry room with
washed Walled in landscaped
. ("en~s with gates. Fresh watere
. 52J00 00. Phonie 32675 or
31263
C10435
3 BEDROOM, 2 BATHS livlng
room, dining room, breakfast
r oo m. de n, beautifully
furnished, airconditioned off
VIlIlage Road. Mortgage
available. $55,000.00.

2 BEDROOM 2 BATH, sunken
Iiving room, dining room.
family room-, carport, large
patio, modern kitchen,
furnished High Vista.
$48,000 00

3 BEDROOM 2 BATHS, living
r oo m, da n 7i n cjgooml,
JI c indt l~- n=~l d, patio. Iarge lot,
furnished. Mortgage available
Nassaui East. $39 000.00

3 BEDROOM, 2 BATHS, living
room, diniing room, family
room. Large lot. needs little
repairs N assau East
$33.000.00

2 BEDROOMS, ONE BATH4,
living-dinlngg room, kitchen

82 000.0 EtrUnfur ishedonly


13 UNIT APARTMENT
BUILDING, 10 two bedrooms,
3 one bedroom, furnished,
Laundry room. Extra lot for
parking. Asking $280,000.00
AII rented

12 APARTMENTS 8 stores,
parking lot, good commercial


area, round investment Asking
$350,000.00

COMMERCIAL BUILDING
CENTREVILLE Has 3 years
lease $850.00 per month.
Asking $78,000.00.

LOT IN HIGH VISTA, selling
below market price. Only
$5,000.00

2 LOTS IN CORAL
HARBOUR A good buy.

LOT IN NASSAU EAST. Only
$6,000.00

IF YOU WANT TO SELL
YOUR HOUSE OR LOT LIST
US ETSHS US, WE MEAN

NASSAU REAL ESTATE
Phone 59600 (day)
41584 (nite)
P. O. Box N884, Nlssau.


C10366
JOB TITLE : SH OP
FOREMAN
MINIMUM EDUCATION:
G.1.E. "O" Leveintor City and


MeaN nUM acXP RNCE: 10

DUTI ES/RESPONSIBILITI ES:
Supervise machine shop and
field maintenance of the entire


INTERESTED APPLICANT
CONT AC T: Pe rsonnel
Department. Bahama Cement
Company, P. O. Box F-100,
Freeport, Grand Bahama


----- ----~-- --'-- '-' "----I--~- ---


__ ______


_. ___~L___


.61050
BUY A LOT in Yamacraw J
Beach Estates. You can build
now if you wish. $75 down.
No interest. Easy monthly
payments from $80. Call Pat
Rutherford at 4-1141 or come
to the Model House in
Vamacraw Beach Estates.

C10424
FOR SALE
LOT PYFROM'S ADDITION,
60 by 100 only $5800. Terms
arranged. DIAL 22305. 22307
22033.
C10354
FOR SALE
BY OWNER
House in Highland Park -
executive type home. 4
bedrooms, 21- baths, living,
dining, family, kitchen, double
Car garage and utility room on
2 lots of land, wall to wall
carpet and drapes, completely
furnished. Iarge patio and pool.
18 x 36. Beautifully
)andscaped, bearing fruit trees
central airconditioning. To
view telephone 2-1722-3.
C10445
FOR SALE
HWGOHLAND PAMRSK2 CBON O.
airconditioned, spaciours
sittin -dining, acorgeous viek

Access towiwanter 01 aien

patio. Asking $42,000.00.
Owner a willing seller. Ring
DAMIANOS 22033, evenings
41197.

C147FOR SALE
HIGHLAND PARK -3
bedrooms 2 spacious
bathrooms, plus one complete


C10482
KIRK S. HINSEY will sell at
the parking lot east of the
Harbour Moon Hotel, Bay
Street, on the 3rd day of
August 1973, at 12 noon, the
following property:-
"ALL THAT piece parcel or
lot of land being Lot
Number One hundred and
Sixty-nine (169) in
' ELLO W ELDER
GARDENS" Subdivision
situate in the Western
District of the Island of New
Providence.
Mortgage dated 30th January'
1968 Edith Mae Clarke to
F finance Corporation of
Bahamas Limited.
Recorded in Volume 1230
Pages 11 to 17.
The sale is subject to a reserve
price and to the right for the
Auctioneer or any person on
his behalf to bid up to that
price.
Terms: 10% of the purchase
price at time of sale and
balance on completion.
Dated 28th day of June A.D.
1973.
KIRK S. HINSEY
Public Auctioneer.


C10288
LITTLE ORCHAR L'
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.

C10343
2 BEDROOM APARTMENT
Montrose Avenue. Basic
furniture. I bedroom
w codiI i 2-1wa~sher. To

C10346
4500 sq. ft. warehouse or
office space, available
immediately. Montrose
Aen~u~e.3 o view, p e~one

C10356
~HI LLCREi ST TOWER
scpdCIOus 2 bedro S bt
apartment, la room bath ny
a irconditi rige balcoiny,
pool, ahort on ingn tswimming F
per month. Con ac rm 84
days


C10387
1970 AUSTIN MINI-MARE
$1000.00 Call 7-7885.

C10425
VW 1967 in good condition.
$500 or nearest offer. Owner
leaving island. Phone 4-3046.

C10479
CORTINA, 15,000 miles,
registered April 1971, one
English driver, excellent
condition, maintained
regardless of expense, $1,200.
Ring 7-7530 evenings or
weekends-

C10410
ISLAND MOTOR
COMPANY 1970 LTD.
1971 VIVA 2 Dr.
Auto. Green $1695
1971 VAUXHALL VIVA -
2 Dr. Auto. Blue $1795
1968 PONTIAC STRATO
CHIEF -Yellow $1400
1970 HILLMAN HUNTER.
4 Dr. Auto. White $995
1 968 JAVELIN A/C $1200
1972 VAUXHALL VICTOR -
4 Dr. 2000 Std. Green $2950
1 967 TRIUMPH 1300.
Red Std. $800
1 969 VAUXHA LL VICTOR -
4 Dr. S/W Yellow $475
1973 VICTOR S/W F.E -
1A~uto.FBlueD856 mles $4400
Automatic Blue $1595
1970 RAMBLER SST.
4 Dr. Auto. Blue $2100
1970 CHEVELLE MALIBU S.S
Auto ~A/C 82700
1971 MERCURY $
A9 04 UrMa~quil300 0
1968 HILLMAN-
1971 FORD CAPRI -
Auto, Blue $1950
1968 VAUXHALL 4895
VICTOR STD. -
Trade-ins Welcomed

Lo ps tCOake, F ed
Phone-34636-7-8.


C10469
1970 PLYMOUTH SPORT
SATELITE, airconditioned,
radio. Excellent condition.
$2775. Phone 34527 -28293.
C10474
1 9 67 CHR YSLER
AUTOMATIC, air, power
steering, radio. Nice for taxi.
Owner leaving $1200.00.
Won't refuse a good offer. Call
7-7885
C10294
1972 C.S. 124 Stationwagon.
38,000 miles. Phone 3-2149
after 6 p.m.

PETS FOR SALE
C10480
INDEPENDENCE SPECIAL
One attractive Colliedor Puppy
(Half Collie and half Golden
Labrador) black and white
female 11 weeks old. Ideal
watch dog or family pet. Only
$75. Phone 3-1356.

ENTERTAINIMENT
C10357
ENTERTAINMENT
PROBLEMS?
call
Film & Equipment
g service

Rentals of :-

Full-length movies
Children's Cartoon Shows

16 mnm Sound Projectors

Tape Recorders

Filmstrip & Slide Projectors

Screens
Phone 2-2157



:10460
NO PROPERTY at Grand
Bahama, owned by the late
Milton Martin, can be sold
without our authority.
VICTORY McKINNEY
LUCILLE ANDERSON.



CK R4NGEHT Hof NC EC INL ~
P. Bahamas hereby gives notice
that en constehquenc oofetshee
Genelois from Genelois
Limited, I have applied to the
Dedpuarttme~ndeP ree e4and
the Merchant Shipping Act
1894, in respect of the ship
Genelois of Nassau, N.P.
Official Number 332559 of
gross tonnage 22.18 register
tonnage 15.08 tons, heretofore
owned by Genelois Limited,
Nassau, Ba amas, for
permission to change her name
to Chelique II and to have her
registered in the new name of
the Por of Nassaaurtas ownedA b
objections to the proposed

atn hee R gintrarmrom Shippeinse a
Nassau, Bahantw'.i:hi, seven
days from thz appearancee of
this advertisement.
Dated at Nassau, Bahamas this
7th day of July, 1973

POSITION WANWTLu
C10467
BABYSITTING
9 a.m. to 6 p.m.
Phone 5-2439

C10419
SALESMAN 10 years
experience. Hard working,
honest and reliable. Phone
51828.
C10453
YOUNG BAHAMIAN SALES
EXECUTIVE with working
knowledge of Spanish recently
returned from long absence
abroad, requires responsible
position with international
Firm or large Bahamian
organization. May be contacted
thru telephone 4-2526 or P.O.
Box 5751, Nassau.

IIELP MllTED
C103by
;DO YOU LOVE CHILDREN?
Have you always wanted to
work closely with them? Do
you wish to help children
deprived of their normal homes


to become useful citizens of
aur new Bahamas? Then
consider the childcare field.
The Ranfurly Home for
Children is seeking the
fonlowing staff:

a) Women, 25/35 to live in
and care for children 2 to
6 years old. Nursery or
childcare experience
helpful.


C6034
JOB TITLE: PAl NTER~
SUPERVISOR
MINIMUM EDUCATION:
High School graduate or
equivalent
MINIMUM EXPERI ENCE:
5-10 years
DUTIES/RESPONSIBILITIES:
Professional high pressure
boiler insulating, steeple
jacking, sand blasting and
structural steel treating and
painting, etc.
INTERESTED APPLICANT
CONT AC T; Pe rsonnet
Department, Bahama Cement
Company, P. O. Box F-100,
Freeport, Grand Bahama.


screened in patio or
Room. Can convert
bedroom. Grounds



41197.


Bahama
to 4th
100 by

an2y ie


C10489
WESTWA RD VILLAS HOUSE
3 bedroom 21; bathroom,
furn shed aircor itio ed
Gardens. Was selling for
855.000 00 Now selling for
$40,000 00 a bargain price
including a car for the same
price. Call Neville A. Hanna.
PLOT REALTY COMPANY
LIMIiTED Telephone 22460
Boxi 1492, Na~Ssu


PUBLIC AUCTION

KIK KM. H-INSEY will sell at
the parking lot east of the
Harbou Moon Hotel, Bay
Street, on the 3rd day of
August 19 73, at 12 noon, the
following property:-

''ALL that piece parcel or
lot of land situate in the
Western District of the said
Island of New Providence
comprising of a portion of
the SubdiviSion known az
"Yellow Elder Gardens"
which has been laid out by
the Department of Housing
according to a Plan Filed in
the Crown Lands Office of
the Colony as No. 524 A
NP designated as Lot
Numiiber Seventy three (73)
on the said plan which said
pioce parcel or lot of landis
bounded N~orthwardly by
Graham Drive in the said
Subdivision and running
thereon Forty (40) feet
EASTWARDLY by a
TWENTY (20) feet strip of
land In the said Subdivision

resere Uasr ao pay ba~n~d

port son of land In the said
Subdivision reserved as a
playground for the Harold
Road Secon~dary School and
running thereon Forty (40)
feet WESTWARDLY by Lot
Number Seventy-two (72) in
the said Subdivision and
running thereon Eighty (80)
feet."
Mortgage dated 1st. August,
1968 Goldie Bessie Knowles
t~ohFianc Ceotrporation of
Recorded in Volume 1308
Pages 454 to 461.
The sale is subject to a reserve
price and to the right for the
Auctioneer or any person on
his behalf to bid up to that
price

pric atit0% tiete rf halansi
balance on completion,
Dated t 5s 28th day of June

KIRK S. HINSEY
Public Auctioneer.


FOR RENT
C10349
OFFICE OR STORE SPACE -
Charlotte near Bay. Immnedidte
occupancy, ample parking.
Inquire 4-2017.


persons invited
written resumes
WForld Bankinlg
Limited P. O.
Nassau.


to submit
to Manager,
Corporation
Box N\-100


C10367
JOB TI TLE: (EIGHT):
GENERAL REPAIRMAN
M IN IMUM EDUCATION:
Good basic education. Gbod
Cement Plant mechanical:
background.

M,1NIMUM EXPERI ENCE:
5-10 years.

DUTIES/RESPONSIBILI`TIES:
Inspects, repairs, replaces,:
installs, adjLusts and maintain
llm chanical equi ment in' a:


INTERESTED APPLICANT
C ON TAC T: Pe rsonnel.
Department Bahama Cement
Company, P. O. Box F-100.
Freeport, Grand Rahrm.


b) Mature woman, 35/50.
with childcare background
and administrative
potential, to live in.

c) Co ple wit he care o

and/or willing to have in
Service Training on a
contractual basis. Must be
willing to live in.

Only Bahamians will be
considered. Apply in writing
for an interview to Mr. & Mrs.
Leslie Davies, Ranfurly Home
for Children, Box N1413,


10341


C


FOR SALE


Shet Eilittit


Monday, July 9, 1973.


CLASSIFIED


FORMER NAVY MINE SWEEPER MSCl94
14S'x28' Wood Hull. Ideal for conversion to Commercia
Fishing Vessel, Shrimp Boat or Yacht.
COVE CONTRACTORS, INC
P.O. Box 4068
Panama City, Florida 32401

























































































































































C6079
JOB TITLE: EXPEDITE
PURCHASING & STO
M IN IMUM EDUCAT
High school graduate
equivalent
MINIMUM EXPERIENCE
years
DUTIES/RESPONSIBILIT
Reviews stores requisition
correctness; posts requisi
to Kardex cards; calc

se b ot hete ad s
costs and expence code;
order card when quantity~
hand is equal to or b

INEdES ED APPLIC
CONTACT: Per-so
Department, Bahama Ce
Company, P. O. Box F
Freeport, Grand Bahama.


Monday, July 9, '1973.


I


& tf$ Ed 115tit


'TRADE SERVICES
C10351


Pirrl~~r', C to .

Mackey Street
& Rosevelt Avenue
NASSAU, BAHAMAS
P. O. Box N3714
HEAVY DUTY TRUCKING
FORK LIFT RENTAL
MECHANICAL HANDLING
EQUIPMENT
IATA CARGO AGENTS
CUSTOMS CLEARANCE
& DELIVERY
MOVING, STORAGE
& PAC KIN~G
STEEL BAN DIG r
&l SHIPPING
SPECIAL QUOTATIONS
EXCELLENT SERVICE
REASONABLE RATES
CONTACT LYMAN BINDER
OR JACK CASH
PHONE:2-3795, 2 3796.
2-3797, 2-3798
Airport 77434

LOST


KOAK RETNA Model III-C
Camera, lost in Nassau on July
4th. Please mail to:
Caccia,
Se~welAR NDJ 08080 U.S.A.


GRAND BAHAMA


SSTEV VE R 0 PER MII K E MAD



,7 R A' ` ~N,7 y F


HELP WANTED

C6037
JOB TITLE: GENERAL
FOREMAN-MECHANICAL
MAINTENANCE
M IN IMUM EDUCATION:
Good basic education
MINIMUM EXPERIENCE:
5-10 years cement plant
mechanical background
DUTIES/RESPONSIBI1LITIES:
Co-ordinate and supervise
me intenance activities'
including field forces, machine
shop and garage in providing
maintenance, installation and
inspection services for the
ITRp S ED APPLICANT
CONTACT: Pe rson nel
Department, Bahama Cement
Company, P. O. Box F-100'
Freeport, Grand Bahama.
C6071

FFOORU )M LLWRIGHTS
MINIMUM EDUCATION:
Good basic education
Good Cement Plant mechanical
background.
MINIMUM EXPERIENCE:
5-10 years
DUTIES/RESPONSIBILI TIES:
Instpects,adj pains,d r placienss
all mechanical equipment in a
cement manufacturing plant.

INTERESTED APPLICANT
CONTAC T: Pe rsonnel
Department, Bahama Cement
Company, P. O. Box F-100,
Freeport, Grand Bahama.
C~10367
JOB TITLE: (EIGH-T)
GENERAL REPAIRMAN
MINIMUM EDUCATI ON:
Good basic education. Good
Cement Plant mechanical
background.

MINIMUM EXPE RIENCE:
5-10 years.

DUTIES/RESPONSIBILITIES:
Inspects, repairs, replaces,
installs, adjusts and maintain
all mechanical equipment in a
cement manufacturing plant.

INTERESTED APPrL ANT

Department Bahama Cement
Company, P. O. Box F-100.
Freeport, Grand Bahama.
C6080
TELEPHONE TECHNICIAN
required. Minimum of 7 years

Ipe phoenee inst la~tern le k y

repair and maintenance. Must
be able to work on his own.
Interested BAron H T y

WAHAMAENDPERGORNANND
OFFICE, betw en t~he hours of

Mon Ty throg r n edy re ton


~I_~ ~___ __ -- I~-- _ -- __ I -~ -_ -- __ I __


_ ___
____ ____


7


REX MOR GAN, M.D. By DAL CURTIS

C7 ItH LtAST YOU CAN DO, JUNE 15 NEWNI1LE, REX HAS GONE T E
RESPE'CT THE DECISION HE'S L LA WYER FRIEND ABOT
jc;j12 rt ,iiMn('f, BtcAuse I'M 'VE TL FO rU TDLD
MVST ttr~'iSUR1 II WASN'T EA5Y / BR CE WIT ME SRC )AW 0NtU
h~ti-~-I' ;''"' MITCH/ 51ST ON IAVINO ANI
Ii I ~i TOrrn~EY PRESENT WINN
NES USTOND






J DG PRKERB PULNCHL
A : A E EE-HRYFIH 'MCNICDTA TI!STIWN





FOR TE A A KE By PARERS 15THSA IE AN OUGTT


IhI-!C 97 E -~' C ^ir W~ BAG! THING TO DO? iiINVOLED IN MY
CANCELE 1 PROBLEMS!

.~i


7-H


4,.9





APARTMENT 3 GasAasxes


C6077
Experienced CHEF/MEAT
CUTTER, Proficiency in it
aspects of food preparation
Mailory investment Co .
telephone 373-1442. betwee
9 and 10 a.m., ask for Mr
Knowles.
C6078
AUTO MECHANIC, minimuR
years experience, have
thorough knowledge all phases
untio repair, automatic
transmission and front end
alignment. Must have all
nae eary hand tools, 50%
Silver's Auto Service, Box
F-1752, Freeport, Phone
352-5823.


1


1. II


_I


Y_


by sa under s & overgard


HELP WANTED r
C6083
SOUS CHEF (Assistant Chef)
for 400 room hotel. Successful
applicant will be responsible
for supervising the whole
kitchen brigade including
stewards, organize banquets
and control food cost. Must
have at least 4 years previous
experience in large hotel as
Sous Chef or Chef and will
substitute for the Executive
Chef on days off .
CHEF PATISSIER for 400
room ho tel. Successful
applicant will be responsible
for the supervising and
production of bread and
pastries and organizing staff.
Must have previous experience
as Chef Patissier in large hotel
and must be excellent
decorator with ability to
produce show pieces In 'drawn
sugar and icing'.
BAKER & PASTRY COOK for
400 room hotel. Successful
applicant will be responsible
for preparation of all pastries
and must be good baker and
pastry cook with at least 5
years experience in similar
position. Will be expected to
relieve the baker on days off.
CHEF TOURNANT (Relief
Cook) for 400 room hotel.
Succ ssfue ap licant must ha e

continental cookery and must
be able to prepare continental
dishes. Will be expected to
replace the Chef de Parties on
day effa gcehr nSauce Coo,1

oea ive to the foregoing, only


references. Contact Mr.
Vincent Russell, Assistant
Manager, International Hotel
for an interview.

C6087TITLE: SECRETARY
TREASURER
QUALIFICATIONS: Must be
skilled in reviewing legal
documents, agreements and
contracts. Must be skilled inl
international accounting
methods, including aulditS,
Letters of Credit,
Documentation and foreign
exchange transfers. Must have a
minimum of five years
experience in a position of
related responsibility. Must be
bondable, of high moral
character and provide written
references attesting to past
experience and character.
Interested applicants contact:
LUBRIZOL INTERNATION-
AL S.A., P. O. Box F-2481,
Freeport.

C6082
CAREER OPPORTUNITY
FOR THE RIGHT MAN WHO1
WANTS TO SUCCEED WITH(
FAST GROWING BAHAMIAN
COMPANY
if you have
(1) A High School Educationi
(2) A minimum of five years
sales experience
(3) Three years experience Iin
supervising salesmen
(4) And you are in possessioni
of a licence to sell Insurance
Then call or write to 'The
Family Guardian Ins. Co., Ltdl -
61.:352-7p203 P. O. Bo'

CGO85
GOLF CART MAINTENANCE
SUPE RVISOR required.
Will be in charge o
maintenance of all electric golf
carts. Applicant should have
minimum of 3 years experience
working on automobiles or
other machinery and should
have a knowledge of body
r-epair work.
Apply to: Bahama KRee
Development Company, P. O.
Box F-241, Freeport, G.B.I.


P ... IT ALL ADDS UP





your reusable but unwanted

items of

clothing, tools'

appliances, clocks,

fans, etc. .. Clear Out

your close~ts, garage, storeroom .. .

all can be of hel


to someone else.
Donate them to








ROSETTA ST REE

TWOr DOORS WEST OF
MONTROSE AVE


As par-t of th-e National Exhibition and on the


OCCSitln of Bahamas Independence,










(EBahazmas jCaribbean) Limited





presents an exhibition of paintings b

Bahamian a rtists...






E DDI EM INNIS








A LTON LOW E






in the Trust Department


Har prison Bldg. Marlborough St.








Thewa PulcI 5itdtat


Showings from 9 to 5 Monday to


Friday except holidays.


IIELP WAHTED
C10487
CHARTERED OR
CERTIFIED ACCOUNTANT
required for busy professional
practice in BERMUDA. Good
salary commensurate with
experience. Please write giving
age, qualifications and precis of
career to P. O. Box 1475
Hamilton Bermuda.

TRADE SERVICES
C10352
T.V. ANTENNAS. Boosters for
homes, apartments and hotel.
Sales and services. Call Douglas
Lowe, 5-9404 WORLD OF
MUSIC, Mackey Street next to
Frank's Place.

C10363

PAT IO AWN INGS AND
CARPORTS
HURRICANE
;AWNINGS, SHUTTERS
PANELS '
Ltd.,
John S. George & Co. Ltd.,
For free estimates and prompt
service call 28421.

C10409
ISLAND T.V. SERVICE
Frw ric Syeuetcan rely on
T.V. Antennas Boosters,
Sales and Services
Phone 22618 P. O. Box N327,
Nassau Monday Saturday
13:30 to 5:30.


C
G
2
rl
p

e
t
h
a

a






C


R
RES
ION:
or

: 2-3

~IES:
Sfor
tions
ulate


pulls
y on
ielow

ANT
nnel
meit
100,


1.


HELP WANTED
:6086
;ardener required, stable*
mature individual, minimum
!5 years of age with family
responsibilities. Must have
previouss knowledge of
landscape maintenance, able to
operate all lawn maintenance
equipmentt including farm
ractor and able to follow
written instructions. Forty-two
lour week. Saturday, Sunday
nd Holiday work requiredas
needed. Bahamians only need
Ipply-
:ontact Bahamia Nursery, P-
O. Box F-778, Freeport, Grand
Bahama Island or telephone
152-8301 for interview.


C6036ITLE: CHIEF CHEMIST

MINIlNSECTERDUCATION:
G~oo bai eedr a iNC

chemistry experience.
DUTIES/RESPON\SIBI LITIES:
Co-ordinate and supervise the
qual ty cntrolee enoedurned

blending tohe rmwnurneeriial

processes to the final
inspection and testing of
cement prior to release for
chipment.
INTERESTED APPLICANT
CONTACT- Personnel
Department, Bahama Cement
Comay P. O. Box F-100,
Foemnrt, Grand Bahama.

C6070
JOB TITLE: GENERAL
FOREMAN -YARD &
QUARRY
MINIMUM EDUCATION:
Good basic education.
Experience in q u carry
excavating and mining and raw
material handling.
MINIMUM EXPERIENCE: 3-5
years.
DUTI ES/RESPONSIBILITI ES:
Supervise activities of a
limestone quarry and crusher
including loading of limestone
into 30 ton trucks, hauling to
crushier, operation of
hammermill crusher, conveying
crushed limestone and sand to
storage silos by belt conveyor
to maintain necessary slurry
stock, loading crusher and
gypsum from stockpile to belt
conveyor to transport to
storage silos and overall general
supervision of the yard crew.
INTERESTED APPLICANT
C ON TAC T: Pe rsonnel
Department, Bahamox CF 0 t

Freeport, Grand Bahama.

C6081
CAREER OPPORTUNITY
Yountg meni with ability and
desire to succeed with a fast
growing Bahamian Company.
Applicants should meet the
following requirements:
Age 20-40 years, reliable
tr nsportation
Basic High School Education
Three reliable character
references.
For appointment call:
352-7233; 9 A.M. 5 P.M., or
write to: THE FAMILY
GUARDIAN INS. CO., LTD.,
P. O. BOX F-G21, FREEPORT.


FOR SALE
C6073
.Large furnished 4 bedroom, 21/
bathroom house with Bahama
room and study onao ersized
corner lo.Wl adcape
with fruit bearing trees. Sale
mrie $5,00P0.00e Low2 don
weekends or weekdays after
5:00 p.m


IELP WANITED
C6034
JOB TITLE: PAINTER
SUPERVISOR
MINIMUM EDUCATION:
;High School graduate or
equivalent
M1N IMUM EXPE RI ENCE
5-10 years
DUTIES/RESPONSIBILITIES:
Professional high pressure
boiler insulating, steeple
jacking, sand blasting and
structural steel treating and
painting, etc.
INTERESTED APPLICANT
C ON TAC T: Personnel
Department, Bahama Cement
Company, P. O. Box F-100,
Freeport, Grand Bahama.

JO: 1TLE: WELDER
MINIMUM EDUCATION:
Good basic education
MINIMUM EXPERIENCE:
5-10 years.
DUTIES/RESPONSIBILI TIES:
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.


C1036 TITL E: SH OP
FOREMAN
MiNIMUM EDUCATION:
G.C.E. "'O" Level or City and
Guilds or equivalent.

yMeanIUM aE PEh ENCE: 10

DUTIES/RESPONSIBILITIES:
Supervise machine shop and
field maintenance of the entire
cement plant.
INTERESTED APPLICANT
CONTACT: Pe rson nel


Preeot Gr nd BaCarn

C6070
3RETMTALNE: POWER HOUSE
MINIMUM EDUCATION:
ooodlegbas~ic Poduca iont

electro c Gar d Ppremura
operation and maintenance

MINIMUM EXPERIENCE: 3-5
years.
DUTI ES/RESPONSIBILITI ES:
~Sqpervise on a swing shift
basis, turn activities including
operations and maintenance of
Power Plant personnel engaged
ih the generation of electrical
power for the operations of the
cement plant. Primary facilities
include: Two 165,000


respectively, 6.0 M.W., 7.5
M.W. and 12.5 M.W. and
accessories.

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




m_ .-- - ;-- ------- ---


CI ~ I _ ~C_


Monday, July 9, 1973.


REX MORGAN, M.D. By DAL CURTIS


II


pnl~clrrr~rL~F~


JUDGE PARK ER By PAUL NICHOLS

YOU'RE MUCH TOO YOU SAY THAT LAS5lTER INSISTED HE HE'LL TRY TO REACH YOU YES...I
,BEFORE WE GO TO CONSCIENTIOUS, DIDN'T CANCEL THE APPOINTMENT AT HOME LATER THIS SUPPOSE SO!
DINNER, ID BETTER Sr AM i WITH ME ? DID HE 8r-i EVENING I I GAVE HIM
,PHONE MY SECRETARY LEAVE A MESSAGE ? YOUR HOME PHONE
IT HOME, BETSY: NUMBER! WAS










r .


'JM ETTIN'olT~A HERE i Y ScHAtW' CANT STAND ME
6EIN cAUE (S r7?# ALL~ AFTERNOON I "


STEVE ROPER & MIKE NOMAD by saunders & overgard


&HAG HERE HAD CHASED HE PROBABLY JU6T W /N
WHAT DID YOU $EE A JACKRABBIT UNDER IT, HAS A SPARE- TIME 1AN' / F:
IN THE CHIEF' dl EE ? --AND J UN -PRACTICEDI MLrr. y~9V IP I OBBY.^** SOME KIND (0/ Cl WD 9Tr
TRAILER ONE MY DETECTIVE WORK -- O iI F nAeCRAFT WORK.: Y~l/R.52/CPPER'
NIGHT DINk~ 7 AND SORT OF --*5/f//
Iz-~ _'C1IE~jl~i~ EEKEDI IN. /HVOL


YOU PON'T LOOK LIKE A FOOL
TO ME, MRS. CANTRELL. A FOOLISH
WYOmAN. WOULD HAVE BROKEN DOWN( ANID
SOBBEp... OR ATTACKED ME. WITH A
FLATIRON ...


12


*, from the Carroll Righter Institute

GENERA L f~l N'U( NC11S Yo!u have
additional energy and! pnpeal3 well-heing
today, or can get it by yo.ur owun type oft hbabtlh treatments
Through personal apphcation youi are .blc ttd finu the answers
you wish to have,where financial mnatters ,Ire d~ncer ned
ARIES (Mar. 21 to Apr 1')) Making new~ plans to handle
your duties more effectively Is youir be~st madle of procedure
now Your mate is highly amocrlli.ro at flus riun so make the
most of it. Avoid one who likes to' ent~ilCu
TAURUS (Apr. 20 to May 2(H Handlic thos fl Problems with
associates in a most clever way. ds werll as~ with mrate. (ome to
a far better understanding for the~ future lGoing otn .t tangent
now could only lead to trouble
G;EMINI (Mlay '1 to June ,7 i I au ,'.n ;uti in a good Jfay s
work and get those duties hreand~ you hi usine \ouir
willpower. Confer with co-worker.r il ind be ure iof the iourte
to be followed, especially if youl .ire Joubdh; ul
MOON CHILDREN (June 22 !,lt! July 2 Hlan amnusemlent
you hike during spare mnomentsir andl \rpend note~r wlth persons
who are congenial. Connversafltns canli ie mos~t e~njoy!able Show
higher-ups that you are an exicej~lin okr \.,Jr
LEO (July 22 to Aug. !1 ) Strl' unhjne roti~~ne' duttles so they
are easier to do and more produalnic Ilike tunel to) contact
members of your family andl maike sure rithey are fine. 130
helpful where necessary. Be logical
VIRGO (Aug. 22 to Sept. 22) Engagce in those ativities thiat
can make your life more hiarmtoniou!s andI worthlwhile, State
xyour finest aims to associlates veing! II f'ne fo~r being with
good friends and having ai good, tuneii
LIBRA (Sept 23 to, Oct .' I 1! !lau use good, ludgmen t
today you can Improve youtsr paturn 1 n ~i he considerably. 1alk
with experts in financial filed ir ;ou jr-e In doubtit about
anything. Kieep busy at routine ii dule
SCORPIO (Oct. 23 to Nov i; : u~t blu\! handhtlng personal
matters since the planets are taverabeit m: sui ch Jrectio~ns
accept a worthwhile Invitatio~n and sonwtiini g Une~ will result
Travel with utmost care this evenmg~
SAG;ITTARIUS (Nov 22 to, lIc~ 2 H DA w tth ai rcyespcted
associate and plan the future~ moi~ri ii I\. since youl have true
vision now. Be sure to pay! unpr an~i:.t !blib iDevote thle evening
to the one you love. Listen calreful\i
CAPRICORN~ (Dec. Z2 to Jan1 \i) i hei pla:nets majke this a
fine day for the social, so keep hurv :rt tha~t Jurnny ipare timei.
Y~ou can estabhsh a fine frie~nl owl wart h one yo~u hadi h~arcl
though aut in the p 1 to e 0Cnatahg~

know and get the support you needj to~ open'r ne~ ifoors of
opportunity for you. Attendi~nl: pubbc alrlrir ca:n also be
helpful to you now SIdestr ep rinc whol jlikes Ir'L~I
PISC'ES (Feb. 20 to Ma~r. 0i) : ou ican succeed~i i; on study
carefully those new avenues throulghl Much~i v.,! want tot maike
a better life for yourself Make~ ipI ins take .1 mpii that couildl
bet beneflcial for you Ktep at!~:


CaOSSWORD

*PUZZLE
31. Sickly
1. Puppp's 32. Surpass
another 33 Eat away
4. Spanish 34. Customers
artist advocate
8. Turmeric 36. Potato
11. -- Khan 38. Chemist s
12.hostyr workshop
13. Calmravns 40. Vacant
14. Spoil 43. Offspring
15. teddler 47. Promissory
Il. SIeret note
IS. Very48. Vandal
20.krk 49. Deserve
22 Singl 50. Buddy
tm Paock blue 51. Annoy
28. Usapir's 52. Controvert
decision 53. Dutch
Salnser commune


Irnl :as CnEI.cl~ l o-
0,._ n


ra t


.i- fi ;II IC
Ii ; T
(I 1' ) '


soZ u


23 ()s


o. 7,trt ~c 0 .. a i n rh
I ftsir, t wo tl


5 Medieval
shield
6 Caesura
7. Test
8 Kind of cof fee
9 Terminate
10 Some
16 Kidntey bean
18 Fron!
21 Card game
3j Tracnea
24 Generation
'S Light
moisture
26 Brooch
27 Armpit
29 P prosperous
times
32 Swapped
33*Russian
department
store
35 Pipe ]oint
37 Coin
39 Scottis h hill
41 Natterjack
42 Chnistmas
43 Greek letter
44 Charioteer
45. Punter's need
46. Sea bird


aggy


1. Moist
2. Culture
medium
3 Garden f lower
4. Prophetess


Br VICTOR MOLLO
A sound rule In defenrk 18 to
pla the cardl yui aire kn*TAT1 to
rve. It's pyL least reveal~ing
Dealer South: L~ove All


a th-Ed' hleart. drlatetr leads~ the
Rack handi wi-th a~ club, he
leas an he:!r ispade. Wfat rolays
the 4cdI F: takces dLrummy
+E K ?! rth~ haA aind I~rt~unl a

:I,,: n lr T:iu ;ast ha four.~ tthe
s;,ltf~s:n~,! dS hvr mo0
*If aer; an ;: inlexperinced
pIlav~r ,I.? w th hoest blur ey-es, he
won t have andchetr spnae. So
Ta:.ut h <8 :- ur He Is marked
wit~ ~~Irh fort.s r nd he has
ELlWhow ;hree! heafr' anld two
club~-. It' pl, R..~:h throws~
3!c1 ii clu':i ~ b and wanit~s
Bult whait~ :: Wet' ~ LC a1 veteran,
nto, on?: rl: e te the rlQ be-
causi~~ he ,irc knowin toJ haves
) t?" Now~ t.h- spafdes can bre
3--3. Southi muslt guiess, and
sonis of thr !tne nusg~cuess.


Nor th
qr K JI 10 8

8 6 4

9 2 Q 10 5
J lui 9 8
6 3 + J 9 5
South
4 5 2


Wst
Q67
K J
^ 3 2
& Q 8


A 7 3
Q 7 6
4 AK 4
South
1NT
West leaLds tle
"Q. It holds, as do
nhich follows Comui


North
3NT
2 t Eastrt
es the C10
na In with


Carring the fish in its bowi, Rupert hurries
backt to where he had left the Water Mites.
"He~re's your leader's pet!" he cries. '.The
defeoor says he a sorry for taking It by
adatake and hropes you won't be cross with
Mtli any longer." Aiready the Ilitle people s
fe*** are wreathed in smiles. Tell him there


will be no more trouble from us. says one
W~e will dreave him' in peace after this
They look on, nodd:ng the r heads In pleasure
as Rupert kneels on the bank and allows the
f sh ;o leap from the bowl mnto the lake
T here, now ii will find ts way back to your
lezde:' he smiles. AtL RIGHTS RESERVFO


JJ


Ds c i l ci.cand txt d At
rln hary:-. clock trouble, In a
( Whilter r nd K.2pl.v er.;r.JC B~lack
Clchotee i:; Ietw~een Ia, 1 ..P-4&
Kt3 and me 1 . B--4. Whidh
would you YPe` at an hUWuow awa
\cou rerute the outaer? In idle
actual pime. Black failed to
aolv~e thle puzzle ,nd played th~e
losing co~ntmiuation.
Par unlllrc 10 seconds, chess
unru ter or expert: 30 seconds,
county plater. 1 millute, chab
strewn, h; 3 ;:n autes, average; 10




Chess Solution
L al 1' Cc)rreCt. KulpreYChik
t;:ayedi rb, 1 B--94? which
thlreatenls maWLe butt a1ows the
Iter tress suckerc punch. 2 R-R8 ch,
~as K--92, 3 R- Qd c~h! Nao Black

ple1 Q xR mate, or i/ J K-ITkj
er. 4RxR ch. K-B2; 5 R-98 i"h
the --KtJ: 6 Q--Kti ch, B-KS;
Q--KB1l sto ~s Blackd's threatenedl
17tae aftd tilns aJIl? o rffldfial.


Ag the Watr Mites lower themselves from the
bank ocn of themr dips into the water and
WpIrg up the 8-Sew. You may have th s
kgg, ts" ag y. "Pleas let the Merboy know
hag it has been vry useful." Rlupert takes
goe Sea-Sew, prownising to 0888 on the
Ct-geage 8000te you 00," h *ays hastily.
**State i oe thing I'd like ) *0 tell~me.


What were you draggmng through the wa
when I saw you through the glass box 7 Wr
It the Professor s camera ? .. Instead
waiting 'for hm to finish the httle8 peo
suddenly dlve beneath the surface. Rup
soon understands why-they have seen
PI essor approaching
ALL RIGHTS RESERVED


Tr~ Edilittle


~7~8 Comic /3~,


Winning Bridge


Rupert and the Sea-Saw--26


Chess


Rupert and the Sea-Saw-27


BUMSTEAD!
YOUTE IrJCOMPETENT;
LAZY A JO
80AlblLESS!


-I




" I


Andros sailors win PM's trophy in 3-dlay


~I~-~-~~- -- I


C


L


THE PEOPLE'S
PFMYY SAVINGS BANK


Congratulate all Bahamians on their achievement of
Independence on July 10th., 1973.
Bahamians, be truly independent, Bank with the only
Real Ba am an kk-The People's Penny SavingS
Bank Ltd. with 21 years of experience
mn e, f inour Cmmonwealth, also
We offer 5% on Savings and up to 8% on
Time Deposits.
Come in and talk with us, we can offer you a Good Deal.
If you need a Banker, you need us.
With offices to serve you at Market and McPherson
Streets, East Street and Gibbs Corner and Wulff Road
near Mackey Street.


r


rrri


Of~et F fit fd





0 I I ug


Commonwealth of the lahasis


BRIWSOiM HARRD T HAI~LEg

UIIDER~~~ WIIE WODR[IS


g [F eUSEll


L ~ ~- ~ ~ ~--~~-~~


I


Monday, July 9, 1973.


4. Inris -on Emma u
d i hd d xm
9. Invisibl Cat~slad
10. Shirley T Cat Islan
It. Charlotte B Cat island
12. See Patrol Cat Island
Is. Iowns Nassa
CLAss "D"L
s. tLgtalal Andtrs
2. shones Ad~ro
3. QuWic Silve Andros
n gh~L on An draI
7. Ro~wanl Andtro
8. Olive B Andwro
CLASS "E"
3. nnS Dova Andoro
3. Evening Dove Andtro
4. Victoria J Andtro
S ok t -CA simd
7. Phantom Aondro


Trop y.
peroempanictee by t> i umi
Rolly Gray in both the "A"
and "C" classes, Andros still
captured the Island
Championship by taking most
of the events in the "D" and
"IC" classes.
Al 2S-point total was only
good enough to give Exuma
second place. Long Island was
third.
With two victories in Tida
Wave in the first two races and
second place finish in
Saturday's race ensured Rolly
Gray of first place in the "A"
Class with a total of 29 points.
IKennethM R Ile, sailingbin hi
=ute up at::a of26 Ialies
place.
The Avenger, skippered by
^'re Bain o' Ls0n Cree
place with a total of 22 points
only on corrected time. The
Goodnews, captained by
OLnd alo tale 2= pit
but had to settle for fourth
position.
Brothers 11 easily picked up
Brnother yI cm poabpitolead
coptto nthe "C" Class RlyGa a
A his Seaond tof there eatotal
pof 8 ont.ashngi
sfeon place w the Sea Crabe i
skieed by Eddie Bannistert
on tori n thedlat rw e~dot2 i
whos Salsoun had ah a totalof3
Roll sailedhis Ligihting to
scnt place wthaS th lof 21 b
skippered by Jacke Ferguson,
Pon to ck vrtob Kowl
iodn then clas pckng up 17d
points.Thcrfcpaedb
M n doe nA" olats edthe
skll paedlashisaset ht Bng t
fr placevctr with 19 points. 2
piThseh th riht o n b:
Bay Anrdros, took seond plac
to eo with h total of 6 it inl
positios andc point s of boat
priitigin the Res pcigatta.:
CLS A oints h rf cpan b
I.Tia Wave -ay Exuma29
Adood ain oIsland th
6.ac Stormy Weathe 9 LongIslad
Johu Aat rih fomdKmp


CLASS "R"
IBothe sil- Exu d
3. Se Ane I I -n cklins
5.n uder Lof -s Island
6. Alert -Andros
8. at Potera xasn assau
9. Wind Jammer Exuma
10. Cutie K Nassau
1. Sea HounPA -xu a
2. Sea Crab Andras
3. Golden Hind Longr Island


ANCHORS AWEIGH Crewmren from workingboats in the "A" Class are seen
hurriedly pulling their anchors and hoisting their sails to begin race in the final day of the
Independence Regatta held on Saturday at Montagu Bay. Andros, by virtue of earning the
most points, won the Prime Minister's Family island Trophy. Photo: PHILIP
SYMONETTE.

Basil Kelly beats out favoured

Durward Knowles in Star Class
STAR CLASS SAILOR Basil Kelly beat out race favourite Durward Knowles in the Star Class
series in the Independence Regatta. Knowles, a former Olympic Gold medallist, came second.


In the Yacht Squadron
division. Martin Wattingham-
Jones was first with Godfrey

rely as Enterprisen Cls
"it ec Le atbo~ ne co d
Sunfish Class winner, with
FHomer sLkowe sc nd and M r
Sailfish Class first place trophy.
C:hris Lightbourn was second.
finown s e th e tiop th, e
Sthe 0LASS (1) Bast
Kelly, Gary Kelly; (2) Durward
Knowles, Michael Russell: (3)
ROSQRamsa~y.Steve Wlrin artin
Wattingham-Jones. Maitland
Gates: (2)Lig urne;Higg3
Charles HIuber, Nick Wardle.
KeS PhE AlbCry Jhn Chris ile
(2) Godfrey Kelly, Linda
Kelly; (3) Samn Arrago, Posi
Inclan.
EN"TERPRIOSE CLASS -1
Martinborough; (2) Reg
Li h ou:2r ne Mk
Love. Stle e Lo~weAS ()
Peter Sweeting; (2) Homer
Lowe:(3 L hn Dun ley ()
Mark liolowesko, Wendy
D)imb e ro ( 2) Chris
Lighltbourne. Paul Douglas; (3)
David Douglas. Jack Donald


REST OF WORLD
IN SOCCER
THE BAHAMAS
ALL-STARS were able to hold
a slim 1-0 lead to defeat the
Rest of the World in a bruising
soccer match played at the
Queen Elizabeth Sports Centre
as part of the Independence
Sports Celebrations.
Playing conditions were
paoedas the fi ld pa vtil
night's torrential rain.
However, the water-logged
field did help to add some
humour, as players slipped and
slid in the mud and the water
in vain attempts to catch either
their opponents or the ball.
At the start of the
bitterly-fought contest, the
Rest of the World was on the
attack only to find an alert
Bahamas squad strongly
defending themselves.
In a controversial play, the
referee disqualified a goal made
by Juliano lacoppi of the Rest
of the World and instead called
a foul on the Bahamas. This
br"u"ht a noar of disa provhal
the goal to be a fair one.
Forward Larry Minns missed
an easy goal when Rest of the
World's Franco Pedrini had
been caught out of position
after a fumble from the right
wing. From this point onward
the Bahamnas All-Stars began
taking advantage of a sagging
World's defense until they
finally scored on a defensive
miscue by their opponents.
The contest ended with a
murddled Rest of the World
team trying to tie the game but
good defensive plays from
Johnson and Randy Rogers
stopped this effort.


73


Site Grtititt


Indlependlence Regatta
By OSCAR MILLER
ANDROS ISLAND, by vtrtualy sWeeping the smaller chaeas,
took command of the 3-day Independence Regatta accumulating
a total of 169 points to earn the Prime Minister's Famfly Ideand


Bahamas Commonwealth Bank


inViteS you to


~'Celebrate, Celebrate"


at the Sonesta Beach



Thursday, 12 July 5.30 p.m. to 8 pm.
Friday 13, July
Saturday 14, July



Food, DninksDanaing, Games...
All FREE to the hardworking people


IVusic by: Ronnie & the Ramblers

Rupert & the Rolling Coins

Cy ROberts



Everybody Melmme to Celebrate,Celebrate


HAlPPY HOUR
AT TH1E
A NCHOR A GE HO TE L
DAILY _5:30 TO 7:00 P.M.
DANCING ON THE PATIO TO
THE MUSIC OF THE JB'S
ALL DRINKS 0.90c.

Try it yOR'l ifty ig


Independence


-SMEARED







i


I?,

i i
ii
I~ t
;i
i ;


5


__ L _I


?-


Monday, July 9, 1973.


10ti 011188& r


.



-.

I /


2-11


Bv GLAD~STONE IHI'HNIONr)
SHEER DETERMINATION and the will to sucee~d pulled the Eleutherat All-Stars from a
receding situation and together with the fleet-footedness orf C'harle~s Salnds aInd pinch runner Eddie
Johnson stopped the New Providence All-Stans 12-11 during the New Providencer Sorftball[
Association All-Star game last might at the John F. Kennedv Pa;rki.


first inning runs tot woirk w~ith Phe~ local A~llbtarsti: had a
Ujnable to catch .io thie fast 1 1- lad. collection~ iouri ini th
curve s of Hait (amnpbel l, fifthl~il 'i,inn in the sixth~
the locals trailedf 4 1 as Pet't) h letean
sent 11ax Sweecting s two~-twt reprisentted fromi plains rli~
p'itc~h over left fence for ai twoc .0 flive teamrrs thiey h~;ne i!
ruin h~mer. "We~ want C~harlie thileg.Pret h
(Mrortimnerf was thet cry frront (;vternor s Hfarbourir Huiillr
the I lctutherat dugoutt ITheir m neetdi 1g

Johnsonli sma~c~kedr .r twoi ab hefrs al f
smg~le intir right micving~r Ihthen DtnigcaposteRc
(,-i ahea!d. Soundi~ He~roes~ are iecond andi
E~lethera a got their grant m ut!KnwI ontIto
the third wheln Molirtim:er too s hrdfeI ethrnsna
over the mlcuntl datatheir \li Star inse
Satisfied wvi th his tea ~ r Ju It i verunt s

Auistmi Kinow\les then rclhavedi
Campell nd bough in ILFRED RHODES DIES

Tlhis seemedcl to~ be all the cice. id in a nus s
New~ Prox)\idncefti A\l-Statrs we\ urig or; n- Ie

(hti ng d e civ wit t

B~ookie' .lohnslon!` : two hI H a 3 'a ;b


horergae te on400la "'~? ftee ~~II uniend a~itt
brand n ot nne th ulost10 m son r th sm a


most







m 4


Going into the seventh and
final mmnng trailing 11-7 after
leading 6-1. the Eleu~ltherans
were favoured with four walks.
two wild pitches and a two
base error to go along with
Glenvllea Thomnpson's gamne
tying rbi single.
John Sands led olff the t~p
of the seve~ntht with a walk
David M~icklewh-ite with one
down took another walk.
Sands meanwhile wenit to third
on a pass baill from1 where he
scored on a catchers throwing?
e~rro~r. Tony- Pertty. pinch
hitting took the third walk of
the inning. CIharles Sands broke
the se~que~nce on a gT~lrounde to
Roosevelt 'Turner at second. A
two base error f'roml the
attempted p~ikoff sc~ored
Micklewhite` and Petty brngng n~
thci On r btdin v atl ii
pitches saw Sandfs reactunrg
Third froml wvhere he w;s
Sknoll~ck in by lhoilopso~n s r~i
single. SPeecdy I ve~-trette
Johnson p~tinc runingltlt f or

rode hornec iasili onl the second lc
wild pitih fo~r the \ictpr! run

Syl~lvaus Petty andI~ic [fi
Smnith~ on sai fl!s eaich gate~ the
New Prov.~tlidenc 1.\ Sftar two i


Usbal sscliation' fV: 193sries






b i


!i~~~. .i 11 11 ?t- i


,f


IC
-"
h,


LORENZO
valuable p aver


"DONI" LOCKHART ......baseball's


~irii ii
i~. t
ii ,i'


Si rf ITZ' Hrf;R' :-lS1 rt sker Lorenzo "Doni" Lockhart's
th ~eei for fou~r Ilni bi 1 ek e arned for hiimself the Bahamas
H: I(lchll \\wo innon~i' nat1~ valuable player award Saturday

::ir~~~~~ a i.;~~i;ndl pr~ceeded~ to b~lank
;:~~~~~~~~ !"'i;'! lih i;i i! I;;i? ts Rodlger s A~ll Stars
\i ": :.~`ileited three mlore in the
'' i`: ?i-~ ;,hth anJi fou~r ini the ninth
h givingr theml supremell c~ontro~l of
thc cam c


I i


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it.,
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EN 0 SD! 419











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a n turner





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beft l~ IC\ hind



ler to

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UKcrcet adRhn





tiili ~ ~ Ch< ~ i





Ilfdi r~i~~f :r I irst tl

Lite oller










rtli i ii !' rI) i a (~ l ;1ul

f h it~. our~l r rt t S rn r a n







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(1973 R J REYNOLDS TOBACCO Co


Eleuthera AII-Stars come from


3 sesaul ted games p




Big Q 3 full games ahead

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Either way, new crush-proof box or regular pack,
SALEM refreshes naturally. Its unique
Natursl 'Lonthol Blend never tastes harsh or hot.