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Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00084249/03394
 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 14, 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: UF00084249:03394

Full Text
III


C O R S TAE S 6 & ME T O Y L A V E .

AT HOME -
OR IN YOUR CAR. L


cr~rrl~~rl~r~qp~~


___ __


MINRISNTERXTSEEKINGM160-1A7CONEWS STAFF


Price: 20 Cents


I


SHOPS RUN

OUT OF BREAD



iconsumlptionn of b~read olver the
two,-dfay indepe~ndinc~ I1I ,lidayl~
hias c'aulsed romcthing oft a
shoirtagec inl Nassau
Mlr. Andcre ~ighthoulrn, sales
nlanr id If cuit Bad F
no~rmral p~roductionl both helo~re
and aftcr Tluesdlay and
Wedesdy, it had
unlderestimlatedthe m~c arket1.
"'We haole neur ex~perienced



1 he fewi leraves left on the
jhcivns Monda\t~ w re purlled off
Thuriz day~ motrning: and new
supp'ilies p~ut on "T`hen sales~
took~ off". Mr. L~ighthourn
As a result late shoppers
Th~lursdiay andi Fridaly foundit
them!!selves~ forced to settle for
hlll!r lg rolls o~r nothing at all
11r. .ighithourn anlticipated
rthat th~e situation would be~
nothif the~ samec todov unltil
ilusictlcmidc had rcplenished

non~irll by) Mo~nday," he saidl

CoHILD FALLS OFF

TRUCK AND DIES

thre lea old I ust Sticeet

Malr~rcare Hoisp~ital wvhen he~ fell
drviven ai~lon Johln I;. Kernnedy






2 VISITORS FINED

ON THEFT CHARGE

Pillitr Al)E~rl c P lcllA huseit



before (htel Magiistrate Wilto~n
lir ul es aiiniedt with stea;lin g


th!c; twoll women guestsill

the 1 m Wa .katl h 100
ple~iaded ilt\ to teaing$86
\Jc iler eitJ thingt1<13C <.ph~ in
stlbl~r <+long wastc p;lHart ofth
P~ic picatfy~ 0 lncet Perty (


S~;t1.. ln anld e ivn t woumpcllc~


tie: ill cus~tc,~l until Monday3\
whe he1 !r calse will hec heard.
Boi~th womelcn, Stephens andt
Personl denied' intentionally
steahngn lihe clothing. Theyrc
livedt on thec samle floor of the
hotel w~here the ilothing was
kept.
Miss Stephecns to~ld the court
that she "saw the clothes
thrown all about inside a room
in the hotel. I thought that
they were items that the other
gue~sts hadt left behind and were
going to he discardecd hy the
hotel, I asked my~self, why
woutli the~y want to throw


away all of these clothes.
Honestly, had I knowHn that
they we~re beinge used I would
never have touched them i"
Mrs. Person said she thlought
the clothes were items which
were to be discarderd by the
hotel's lost andt found
department,


rlsistered wilth Postmaster of ashumas for postage


VOL. LXX, No. 193


Saturday, July 14, 1973.


MEET THE PEOPLE--While the government prepared for independence celebrations
the Free National Movement candidate and party leaders were busy in the Grant's Town
area moving from door-to-door to meet the people who will vote in Tuesday's
bye-election. On July 2 they met Mr. John Carey, Jr. Seen from left to right are: Mr.
Spurgeon Bethel; Mr. Kendal Isaacs, former party leader; Mr. Carey, a voter; Mr. Clifford
Cooper, FNM Bain's Town candidate and Mr. Orville Turnquest, party chairman.
PHOTO: Philip Symonette


oI
By NICKI KELLY
AN ACUTE SHORTAGE OF SECONDARY SCHOOL TEACHERS in the United Kingdom is likely to cause
serious difficulties for the Bahamas Ministry of Education which is hoping to recruit from 160 to 170 new staff for


the fall term.
The Ministry has already
placed advertisements ovecrseas
for U.K. teachers and it is
expected interviews will be
conducted next month.
AZccording, houw~ve~r. to the
July 5 issue of T~he D~aily
f`elegrpah, secondary schools
in many major E~nglish cities
are facing a growing staff crisis
with hundreds of vacancies for
next term unfillei.
Some departments are in
danger of closing as a result,
The Telegraph saidi, and
thousands of children are likely


though it does not carry out a
recruitment programlme in that
cout .s Lnderstoo~d. however
that government has certain
and r naa and ha bte n ab
to find teachers through these
sorc .umber of West Indian
staff has also entered the
systj t by mtak~ing direct
app iaion.
dsTh aiisr rinplort dtly
Indies because Fovernments
there are reluctant to publicize
the teacher needs o~f other

The source admitted that if
the Baham~as fails to, fill its
recruitment quota in the U.K.
it will be in serious trouble in
the area of medication
He was confident, however,
that teachers would he found,
and said there had been no
o seise reports to suggest
EXODUS
A local press re port
published ten days ago saiti
that 112 teachers had left the
Bahamnas aboard the O~rncosay
the largest single exodus of
ex atriates
The Tribune has learned that
almost all the teachers declined 1
to renew their contracts. and f
those that wished to, d1 so
weire turned do~wn.
A~nothe~r SOurTce said that It is
the governnment's intention to
"rotate" staff
The foolhardiness of this
concept was pointed ou~t h\
one departing teacher who
noted that it tuoo an
xatriameto o cae se rb anc c~
command of the factors
peculiar to the Bahamian
situation.
No sooner had he adjusted,
however, than he was replaced
by someone else who had to
start over from the beginning.
As a result Bahamiian
children were not getting a fair
deal, the teacher said, while the
government pressured teachers
to keep older students In
school because there were no
jobs available for them outside.
IN SYSTEM
A subsequent press report
which has yet to be denied hi
the Mlinistry~ of Education
said that student teachers who
had failed their teacher-trainine
program mes at the tw >
Teachers Colleges, were still
being put intor the systeml to
alleviate what was described~ as
rampantan" staff shortages.
it w~as said that the colleges
wetre being pressured to pass
these students although the\
were not up to standard.
Departing teachers pointcl
o~ut that no country In the
world with almost 50 per cent
of its population in Fcho~l.
for~l so large a percetntalge.
They~ noted that most
members otf Parliamnent and
gove rnmennt officials wetre
demonstrating their lack of
confidence in the public
education system by sending
their ow~n children to local
private schools and other
private institutions abroad.
'hthe public schools are not
the only ones feeling the
crunch.. Queen's College has
los~t 24 out of a staff of 92; 0
have gone from St.
Augustine's: 8 from St.
Andre~w's: and 6 from St.
John's.
Fach school has said the
teachers left of their own
volition and maintained that
replacements have been found.


to be foruced inlto part-time C
schooling.
The crisis is making itself
felt in London. Manchester,
L~iverpool, GliasgowtH and the
Hiome C'ounties.
London secondary schools
are salid to be short of several
hundred teachers for next
termn. In G;lasgow there: is a
shortuge of 1.000 while
Manchester has still to. fill 12
per cent of its teasching po~sts.
Reason given for the
shortage is the raising of the
school leaving age to lo, the


effects of which are onlyi now
beginning to make themselves
felt, housing costs andf the
general cost of living mn the
capital and other urbani areas.
L.ITTL.I DO(WN
AZn informed source said
thatt the 170 teachers being
sought by the M~inistry of
f education is "a little bit
dowtun" from the numbers
sought in previous years.
110 attributed this to, the~ fact
that the Ministry has had
increasing success in recruiting
.Amrerican teachers, even


Mr. C`lifford M1. Lou ~pr, who ,
is contesting thte Bain s 'lown l
ceat left vacant hi\ the
elevation of Sir Mlilo Buitlcr as
(;ove~rnor-G;cneral dsgae

VNSP.
on TiltI uelc~nt wirll I ~
seat1 in addlitio~n reo Mr. ((ooper C
Mlr. We~sley C~ampbllcl (V\~SP).
"iThe~c Vangultardl nationalistt
,tnd Socialist Pa3rt\ mei putting r
tthemlselvec s forwardf as an
alternattive tot thec Progrerssiue

thi iIountrv shorldf ainrinie
iariefulll thec idler,]ogs !ol \VMP
and~ the results it woulld have ~
ont thec economy at the
W~hile the PLP' are 10.ll'c us
slowly with ter foih
pol 1i ci es ;1n~d t h i r


"The leaderss of VUSP' might
hecst intentions but I colltntend
that what they prclpose is not l
in the best intterest1 of 111 i
Bahamialn pe~ople. They :Ir
perhaps unwittinglv, reall'
serving th inlterests o~f foreign
ideoulog~es which would subhv:rt
anid destroy mlan! of the thing s
which are be~st in thec Ba;hamllint
wayv of life
"We agree withl usonic of 11h
criticismt s thel have nude(k it
the PLP Government.:11 Indeed.
miany of those \ritiiisms~ are
only ecLhoes`~ of what~1 thl I ree
National Mfovemelntt h~a\ been
cornsistently sa!in all along ~
But VNSP have no, so~lutionis to
the ve~ry things whiich the\
pult forwardi sleeml toi be
tailoredf someftinwsi for ('hina ~
or (`uba~ or the ho;ld` ghettc wo
of the biF Amelcriican c1ities not
for the Bahamas I
"The VNSP have ado~pted ln
immature. anti-foreign and
s pet'c i fi cally anti-America;n
pos~tu're andl if Bahlamian voters
show a Fwingp towards that
atrtitud~e then the effect on the
teiononeii of this country will
h~e disastrous 31nd ';w\ift
"The UNSP say they are
inte~restedl in bectter housing
andJ edfucation for the people
buti it takes~ moines~ to p~rovide
housing andi~ it tarkes moneyl~ to
p rov~id edu at >n.he
Bahama~s iannolt renerate from
within its own hlOrders the
capital nccssart fo~r the
economic ac~tivit\- which will in
turn prov ide mioney fo r
m~uch-needed social services.
"'It should bec ic~ler to the
VNSP and to the entire
country' b! now~ what happens
when the flow of that
investment c'apital falls off. us
it has done during the last few
years of PLP m~ismanagtnement.
The results are unemlploymlent,
more and mlore taxation.


de~privationn and hiardi times for
"WVith invsc~tmei~nt dmvn the
(;laperrnment will zcontinuei to
nuilk\ the Pockets of ther poor r
the~ peoPle will have only so
much~.t noney1'~ in, a detpressed


"Tlhiereforel theL equality of
Si fe of Bhains wlli
del~lcrten t .ll .lroundI~ exCept
the Sqular i I)eal. (lassroo mis
'\ill be crowdedct. Roads will
ump,1 tor pieces.~ 1)rugsY at the
andi so, wIl the shee~ts. Andl rthe
p'riceo eve1\r i thjinewllhiti:thr
"TIhati s I Iin irt hat Is
halppening befo(,c ~reur vert eycs
right now~ beca;uitet~ he PL' was
fo~olishl enoughL~~J to hoFrM.Crow som
sick iMeas ro trr NIS(() l, the
fo~rerullncn rs of VSP. No\\ the
VNSP' is in effe1CtI advo(Ca3tin?


both theIrtcll uses! an mu\ wr~e ~



2 MP S FO R




\iR BRI''CE Bravnen
PL t., Ages iind Mr yril ~
are to be the Haham
('aribblani Regionall Co~niteren~ce
Pariame~nt~r\ .m Asscianoln to
he heldl in Kingsrt\n. Jamiaiea.
fromi( Jul< IN tot
Bahamnas brainlh of the (',P.AZ.
ha3S alSor been mutelfd to
pa~rtwiiPatel in pre iconference
tourIS.
T~opicsre to~ be isculssed are:
the ro~le of the C'.P A. and its
effect onl Britain's entry into
t he uroean omm on
Mlarket.. Parbu~rnent and the
need~ for a new\ ;rpplroach in
pub lic1 Iomn lica tion;
('anlbbanl !torein affairs with
special re~feren~c to relations
between Gu y ana and
Vencinella. and Belize and
Gu~atemala. aInd also relations
with ub Regional
development in the C`aribbean
with special reference to the
proposed Caribbean Feonomic
Ccurnmunity and Strategies for
inrcrasing employment in the
C'aribbetan..
BOYS BRIGADE
TO CELEBRATE
THE11 BAHAM\~AS Boy's
Brigade wsill ce~lebrate their
30th1 anniversary tomorrow
w~ithi a thanksgiving service at
We~sley Mecthodlist Church.


'



















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e I





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COngfOSSmiaH up on bribe charges




A NEW YORK CONGRESSMAN was indicted Thursdayt on charges of accepting $41.350 in
bribes to arrange Federal rppro~v;l Irf o Miami-Blha\mas air route for a small Florida airline which
owned the plane that crashed north of Chubb Cay on May 5 with 240 pounds of marijuana
a oar ..
Also indicted with U.S. the Wall StreetJournalsaidl. r o ut ine lgc aI work
representative Bertram Podell Bunn was listed on the flight unconnected with Florida
(D-N.Y.) on conspiracy aind plan as co-pilot. Investigators Atlantic~'s attempt to win the
other charges were Podell's said Zorovic~h's bodly mlight Bahamul~S-F~lorida~ rolte.
brother Hecrbert S. Podell, and have be~en carried away by Mlr. Miller reportedly said
Martin Miller of Miami, Fla., sharks, but they don't know he had hired the Podell firm to
former president of Leasing whether he was actually investigate the legal status of
Consultants Inc., the parent aboard. 110orida Atlanltic's Caribbeen
corporation of now-defunct TPhe plane was owned by fi glts.
F~lorida ntlantic Airlines. Kiarol Inve~stment Corporatio~n During 1969 and 1970.
U1.S. attorney Paul J. C'urran o~f IEt. Lauderdale.c M1r. Wheln the negotiation s for the
said that Rep. Podell, Ilurnstine owns Karol, ('AB route were going on, Rep.
scheduled to be arraigned in atcccorthing to a C'ustomls Bureau P~odell was a mnember of the
M~anhattan Federal C'ourt July s-po~kesman. Another plalne Hlouse committeete on Space
2.3, was indicted as the cilmaxx Ka~rol owned crashed shortly and Astronautic~s. although he
of a two-year investigation by after ta~ke-o~ff from Jamnaic~a on is not on the commirittee now'
the F:BI and members of the Septemberr 11 9 lo 1In Washingt< n, Podelil sail
U.S. a attorney's official boundl for Florida. consi r it a bage a
scorpion < uncing the The Will St let J unal saiti1 o thon mrtowpnstnm corp
indictments Mr. Curran said investigators found substantial adlministration in the 200-year
that both Leasing Consultants quantities o~f mlarijuanal aboard bI tory of this nation." He
and Florida Atlantic were in that plane too, along with the added:
bankruptcy proceedings. hadyl of the co,-pilot. "I have the honour of being
According to F:ridiay's Wall The p~aper reported that the first political assassination
Street Journal the Bureau of although thle CAB designated on the White House list. My
Customs has been investigating tFlorida~ Atlantic to fly~ the indictment and political death
the president of the airline for requestedl scheduledt service, is mleant to atone for the
suspected drug trafficking the British gove~rnmecnt. acting cesspool of c~rimne and
between the Caribbean islands for the Bahama~s. wouldn't corruption uncovered inl the
and fliorida. aIccept the designation. The Watergate hearings.
MARIJUANA routeu never mnaterialized mol h isntt
A Customs spokesman said therefore, at ogesa hs aer
large amounts of marijuana had The indictment said Rep. is threatened by the
been found on two planes Podell, met with, wrote and crutr u las
owned by the president of the telephoned agents of the CAB, wrtpes bge n
airline through another the Federal Aviation pyhoas nndbuthe
corporation. Administration and the State WieHue"
The officers of F~lorida Departmecnt to help the line '
Atlantic were Keenneth G. win approval for the route. NOT ILLEG Burnstine, of Ft. Lauderdale, The indictment said Rep. Podell has contended he waI
president and a stockholder, Podell concealed the alleged acting legally as a congressman
and Michael Zorovich. The bribe money in the form of representing a constituent.
indictment lists both mnen as $12,350 in fees paid to the and not illegally as a membeti
co-conspirators, but not P'odell law firm, and $29.000 of congress being paid to act ar
co-defendants. It said Mr. in the form of a cheque to the attorney before a federal
Zolvich was "deceased." citizens s Committee for the agency.
Mr. Zorovich, well-known in Ret~lection of Bertram Podecll. P'odell was accused o
Acklins and C'rooked Island, Hecrbert Podell is charged only soliciting more than $57,00(
was said to operate a fish in regardto the 512,350. and actul~ly getting $41,350 ir
export business from that Mr. Miller was president of bribe payments that wert
district. Hie was listed on a Leasing Consultants Inc., a co~ncealedl as f~ees from airline
preflight plan as pilot of a L~ong Islandf firmly which hired ofttic~ials to the law firm. Pod~ll
Lockheed plane that crashed Mr. P'odell's firm to~ rep~resent it and P'ode~ll and1 inl the fonnl1 of a
shortly after take-off from the for a $1,000-aI-month retainer- heu to the izns
Bahamas on the night of May 5 In June 19)68, Leasing ('ounniiittee f~or the Re-electioi
bound for MiamL He has been C'onsultants, an over-the of Bertrami Podelt l
missing ever since. coun ter-conC'ern, aLCquireTCdIfthi
"he plane went down four Florida Atlantic Airliners Inc., gi ~ etI1 rrs rd
nees off Chubb Cay. When an air taxi service. drbs Iol flcsur e a
investigators reached the The Wall Street Joulrnal said a t tt '" ted to thn lenc
aircraft they found it loaded that as Leasing C'onsultants 0 with 240 pounds of marijuana. tried to win approval1 for Arnuts r a
But the only body inside was FoiaAlni obcm Aviation Admlrinist dton an
that of C'linton Bruce Bunn, scheduled carrier, its stock Departmnlc t of Sae, an
prie rckeed.travelled to the Bahamias ii
EYE CONTACT POSSIBLE: CONFLIICT Dembr18,t tyt
TESTS LENSES The Journal saiid thiat the "ilec aainafca
possible conflict of intecrest in rrnsd.
ROBERT T. HIRST Mr. P'odell's repre~sentation of Violations of federal briber:
Optometrist the comlPany was dlisclosed in al andl conflict of intere~s
Savoy Bldlg. page one article in thait paper statuites, as well as falls
in September 19)71. statements to the FBI ant
FREEPORT Mr. Podell saidl at thalt timec perjury before a grand jury, a
Telephone 352-590ci that Leasing (consulltalnts had rece~ntly as May 4, werT
hired his f'irml onll\ (10 do allteged.


Who


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Ex c ..ov nquisriboos
PInL ued.CT


cocsin ihi h saa. Nassau and Bahama Islands Leading Newspaper


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teacher shortage





callSO SOF1HS





ol ~r~e s her e


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MW CM A WA

'W Lgs I 8WI U


of HM\S Minec~~rva who1~ was1
Nassau on Wednesdayt \~t leftl b s


aipcr tins rfternoonl to e in hs

secondll lo;ss Miihaet l B11ngham 1
missii~urg whn he failed to
return toi MIIinrva heflore it l-ft
with the~ Prince~ of1 Wales
aboa.rdl shortli after 1 .
Wednel~sdiy.
Hro~adcasted~ appealls for help
sddInlform~at~ion on
ngl ,utt 1 Chite Street a anniencl t
t"uildmgri fIhursday) eve~ning.
liinglanill live staying there

"it rle0Pm, to.~ I~cl

pmaii he\ilF todael rii at t
\finerva~ at a location the
authorities saidl is "c~lassified'.
Zleanw~hile Blnghamll wa;s
1'nendsl1 "an)I trust" until hi

\hnrivrva wit V ~~a l t Ir~a~ Ii
br et {rlince titales to th
Inde e~ndence~ celebrations. The
P'rilc~e Is an rc~tinig lieltenant
Iiboard the nav! ship.

FILMs 0N 0UT





tFILM c~onmmercil s gea~red at
prom'otmg~ domestic~ cic taunm in
the~ Out1 islandsC1 are to, be
,ho~wn at loca3 l movie houses P
through arrangeent~ls mnade bi
thie Ministry of Iounsm
1 Bahamnas New's Burean 1
s 3t atemenIIt said the
icommllerc~ialS. first shown
duirnn the latter part of last
!scar's campaign n will be seen~ in
.1ll theatres In Nassau beginning
l~he showing~s have bern
slrangedJ through \Ir. Basil
Albury,. assistant ditrecto~r of
fo~urisml and co~ordinator of
t he M inlstry s dowsic
totarisml programmel fo~r 1973
SIIhe icommerlCials3 dep~let ithe
iharmI 1 of the' Fam1Ill island'
.mrd give wine Indicaitio~n of the
\Variedl activities thalt one nino



o~pened Jul\ I anld continues~ to
the end~ of Oc~tober. will take
place~ at thle Sheratonr-Bnti~h


"veryr spccial vear in the lives
of all Bahamilanss and as many 1
as possible should take
aIdvantage of the special
discounts on hotel rates and iir
fares made possible through
the cooperation of the Bahama
Out Islands Association and
BAHAiMASAIR with the
Ministry of Tourismi and visit
as many of the island resorts as
possible in order to know more
about rour country "


FHM~U cnia rp


SWIIardst S SH1- ftrigH


*nd nt.US |10Stuf 8
THE VANGU ARD NATI ON ALIST ANi) SOCIALIST PARTY
have "adopted an immiatu~re, anti foreign and \pecifically
anti-American postulre and if Bahamian voters FIhow a1 swing
towards that attitude the effect on the economy of this country
wi"' be titosa and Oit~ warned the F .N.M. candidate for





~ Whr GribUtte .


Saturday, July 14, 1973.
-----------

MASSACRE

REPORTS AW

1OAM BI GH

LOND)ON (AP') Thre Times olf
London Friday published a 'diary
of death' as a lengthy and detailed
report from Spanish missionarie\
allgedly caridout byPafuu
troo sbeliv thtey are telling
the truth," the prestigious paper
said.
cpthnodic mi sina ies kno~n tl e
white fathers claimed to have n
400-page dossier of alleged
atrocities in Mozambique that said
the death toll ran into thousands.
It was The Times that first
published claims by Spanish priests
known as the Burgos F'athers that
hundreds of villagers in Portugal se
East African colony had been
slaughtered by soldiers.
The paper's uncompromising
stand Friday came amid mounting:
worldwide protests against Protugal
and demands for a major
international investigation into the
charges.
wa ce tin t ne sif dae aned in
aritaiin that the goewnrnment cnte
Ello Caetano next Monday inl
protest.
But it also added to the
infusion and contradictions 1h

arctis thecalythe reported
women and children at a jungle
village the Burgos missionaries.
caortuga hms denied any massacre
took place and that Wirlyamu ever
ecsrteedry I;n~ereal UKnr Walhi
ws sharply rebuffed by Portu at
wen he demanded Lisbon account
for the reported massacres.
ah Urpaily Telegraph front aged
correspondent. Bruce Loudon, in
the Mozambique jungles quoting
tribesmen as saying no massacres
had to en place in te area.
wt eis mh timpr ssion,"Spado
priests...were themselves reporting
matters at thirdtor fourth hand. <>

eotuguese toops vhge spoke mc
Wiriyamu. Loudon reported. The
n me th s unde ik v5iri~m
'Mlariano', but said no atrocities had
been committed there in Po~rtugal's
10 year old war against guerrillas of
the Mozambique Liberation Front
Frelimo.
Loudon's report bolstered claims
by right wing politicians. otherr
correspondents and other Britons
that the missionaries' allegations
were false and probably aimed at
die (1ti de tr e Prtu uese

bu elevetheare aitis true and halve
the government of Prime Minister
Edward H-eath into ending Britain's
600-year old alliance with Portugal.

WRECKAGE & BODIES FOUND
AFTER SIX YEARS

emSaO nNagP)n toThe Ameri an
that a UI.S. search team has
discovered the wreckage of a
missing helicopter and the remains
rv enunspec fiedh member of U.S
to have crashed in 19)67 in a
mountainous jungle area on the
central coast.


I



111111~


C~OH1IlOlWealth Of The BahamalIslands


TENDERS FOR TR EASUR Y BILLS


The Treasurer hereby gives notice that tenders will be received on Tuesday.
17th July, 1973 for Treasury Bills to be issued uner the Public Treasury Bills
Act 1959 and the Public Treasury Bills Amendment Act 1965 on Thursday,
19th July 1973 as follows:


Bills denominated and payable in
Bahamian dollars .. .. .. .B$4,600,000

The bills will be in minimum multiples of $100 and are redeemable
ninety-one (91) days from the date of issue.

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

Each tender must be in a sealed envelope marked "Tender" address to:

THE BANKING MANAGER
Bahamas Monetary Authority

and should be delivered to the office of the Authority in the E.D. Sasson
Building, corner of Shirley and Parliament Streets, Nassau before 3:00 p.m.
on Tuesday, 17th July.

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

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


Ministy 7fFnance, Nassnu


1


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


SE


PI n13 PPVIVP9


WASHINGTON (AP) President
Nixon intends to carry on "Lth.
essential work of his office" while
in the hospital with viral
pneumonia, the White House said
Fdde s Secretary Ronald L. Ziegler
bt" nokp workg whie dactothe
sought to cut down his schedule to
less than a quarter of normal
presidential a tivithy epcedte
President, who was admitted
Thursday, to remain at Bethesda
Naval Medical Centre from seven to
to days. Visitors were being kept to
an absolute minimum.
At a briefing Friday morning,
they said Nixon was running a
temperature of from 101 to 102
degrees and was attended by four
doctors. He received an analgesic
injection so he could get some sleep
after a restless first night at the
hospital, they said*
White House physician Dr.
walter Tkach said that all of the
doctors on the case agree that aside
fom the viranoneumona uthe

However, Tkach said a viral
illness "is somewhat devastating,"
explaining that it is debilitating and
weakn Ide patient" nd thherfoe
to 10 days of hospitalization."
Ka zcansult ng physici n,d er S
Ceiorgeteran 'n aesiy cl wr be
pneumonia and that the illness was
"significantly severe enough that he
ought to be in the hospital*
at said that thehPrerdent ats
intensified when he breathed. But
he said it was "not the kind of
chest pain that one associates with
isron yytarteryp 1ies por p nartf
Nixon was receiving antibiotics
tno seaato ttheereuy dour t mes a
Katz said the recommended
therapy for this kind of pneumonia
was "a period of inactivity with
medication for approximately seven
DIDN'T LIKE IT
I-ve said te Presideant idnt t k
might notl felt ith p o ital, c

uerasi es ann a eelinm ofck od
energy that may continue for some
period after leavi ng dhhospi h n
lais chief of staff, Gen. Alexander
M. Haig Jr., Friday morning and
that the President would be
reviewing tina sitgninma leiltlio
decisions. His illness would not
delay the announcement of Phase 4
of the economic stabilization

Both MH g a Ziegler setd
offices in the suburban Maryland
Hospital, where Nixon is occupying
a third floor presidential suite that
da usedL byosortmedu Prsident
illnesses in his presidential years.
Early in the afternoon, Mrs.
Nixon and daughter Julie
Eisenhower came for their first visit
to the President since he was
hospitalized Thursday night.
Ziegler reported that the
President was occupying a hospital
roodn d oh argo arsupranpp bue and
pillows in a regular hospital bed,
wearing white pyjamas piped in
blue illness of the President
would not cause him to delegate
any powers of the presidency,
Ziegler said. He pointed out that
tN tonhereiter ted I`ridady morntt
essential work of the office of the
presidency."
So far Vice President Spiro T.
Ao erunica ion wit Ni an sin e
he entered the hospital, Ziegler
said.
The press secretary was asked if
there was selette dof understanding
President as Presidents Johnson
nd Kennedy had that should he
bec me t o it eto cary out his
would automatically take over.
"I am not aware of any letter of
understanding," Ziegler replied.
Because of Nixon's illness, the
enmt teartmen k ontacteds t
evening and it was agreed to
postpone until September the visit
Tuesday of Pakistan President
Zulfakir Ali Bhutto.


IRAQI PRESIDENT ASSUMES D)ICTA'TORIAL POWERS
BFIRUIT (AP) Irays president Ahmadr~ Hawanll \I UHak .I\sumed '
dictatorial powers brida? following te :Imendmnlnt oi thr icounitr '
tran iticanal edonstitut idn g~hdath Kaci al"<>unrl |r onil aet
president of the republic~ Head otf the State. P~rrrme Mlinittr .InJ
( commander in C'hiefof the armedj forcee, the rad~io said
He was6 given authorit) tor dlrectly \upervise 'the plresertV;Io of tle
country's independence anid territorial inteerits .Ind the pr~tec~tleon at
internal and external secure\.' the radlio, iuotinlur d
CANADIAN PEACEKEEPERS TO BE RELEASEDU TODAY 'L
S~GO AP he V'iet Canadian peacekeeperr held fo~r monre than1 two.I weeks.~ in
saturday.
The delegation issueJ 3 statements \3aying thatr 11j Genrl IDuncan
McApine, head of the C`anadiani militant! Jerlegation, had IInformed the Viet
C'ong delegation that the South Vietnamese~ goverrrnment hasI pled~ged to
guarantee safety for the flight of Viet Cong1 entalso te~ plek up the
Canadians and return them to Sa~igo~n' a fn Son Nhut air base
mic r ie < 'n r av 1 th at IIs~ i di rn eai i n v u itiJ~r \ i .th t

Viet Cong delegation Ishiet briefeid 11<\Ilpin oni tentatller prlansr for the
release of Capts. fletcher rhamso~n and lan I'attiin alu przesent .It the
meeting wa~s Hungarianl its> Gen I erencie S/ues~, head1 at the~ toulr no~tl,l
miisi< delegations toi the Inte~rnationalI Commnli\anonl of l onne~l and l
~The Clanadian de~legatio~n hadl no, Immediiate comment
FRENCH NUCLEAR TEST ZONE REPORTED) QUiFT

CoIrnir th t ring (f the es Fr h rlue ir~ trs. I ? 1 rurita <1,l l'. > (
o~ne week away 1)
T~hey? said that wi~nd and weat3her cornditiins .1re noit leIIrt.l Ieal' :he\u"
base their assumptionn ion the probabilit i tht I rencih navail forces in the
atle sgresj efsump rt time\ f rew~rt` es protest\. agans~r t frthrr I renIh
nuclear testing in the Sotuth P'acific hJave flooded~L Intno the1 orffiCe It New
Thailand, Japan. Ilrndonesi3. Singatpore alu PhabTwobeauve
c~~uinea.e Ftityl nn thr Kuberul the Republe a
T~he test /Ione we reportrd luser lide 24 'J ull.~~ rs Ilter i l nc i\ssued .
kIeep out' warntn?
FIRE STILL IRlGING; IN GSA HUILDING
OVELAD.11. AP Iire fighters strueledI !I-..J., to) Conl~tro .
porsisdtent hjjII sof re r ~iri t 1' J tli~uf go nlllnl~ f cr\viice rewrd' ~
Officials oif the Gerneral err\-ices \Jministrar~ t llo w\hlihh operated the
buildings~, aid thez fire ownis em Jnhs ofo en otne o


I~o cssaid we e ertant hopetu II 2 e11l~.l n u t orl [Ith< sixth but1 that bT ju st
dne thr con ntmt t w tem rolb bolt
The major problem In, fightlng thei fire. he \.ndl Igetrtingp wa~ter t the
centre of the huge building. which, is a1 bb1 Gkh tud i
"They- (firement) hj\v bee~n Jrbl to p~our: Ira lot <0 wter Into, the perlpherr
of the 'cixth nlor. but the mos~t stabb rnri Lbluei I inl the centre at lih
flooir." he exvplained
Rhordes added thlat the. mnl~\ of tightis\ [`acked~ man11 !a hampered fire fighters
Sen. Stuart Simt ngton. 0 1)?1, actinge ;halr nunli at thei Senaitel rmed ~
Services Committee, said he has, .lsked Secret~tr Schles;inerr to furnilsh his iconmmittee withI a rep lrt onr the iause~ of ther fi~re
arn the ex artl Jfanager t thw r

'Canberra. grounded in the outer harrbo~ur Jt St Geore s~c G(rlJJt.renad andiI.
harbour master sa!\ the orutlorkk i\' hopeful for treeingL thelip \1'

Ihiereo fir a sea~~nd Ja\ of \hilppri < r, tlit Ci~ur~~u J1F< r it ) r Ii
Iinterview~ from San Juan
Caitrd described the cruise ship passengetrs as\ beingi in gcood spirits. and i!
indicated that no, fear exists forr thez \.iet\ nt thi ~ig J4.oontol n la ur\
liner Beside the tourists. almost 900 cre\\-rnent .Ialre abord1 the \a r l

f~he ship grounde~d no a \.lnd barI at 5 ito .t rn Thursdlfl.\ \ia he << s
entering the hill ringed har~oulr
ro~a st eldu ~hrt u5 50nsthern smah\.rr .inint th \slnJb to J1 >en
marked channel 600 jeet wth1~lr~ an ii munnol~ l Jeth~lll of 4 feet

rher 11111 at< and11 it\ \seeme .t rr e Iwr~. n, 311.1~ linr thet i~i ii l
the 1950 a
ROGERS VISITS FARI E AST FOR IM1PORT\ N~T TIL.KS

deparited forl Jfllrlf akin I rie hiimP rtn al ih eCrso ap na d



behe e Iif th t r the Clie t thnotr epit eli


The W\hite Holuse anrnouncdIraa origh \vrta But
state visit Jul) 17 has been pos\tponed~ to 4eptember h
U.S. BEGIN WITHD)RAWING; 852 FROM S.I. A~SI



Tlhe Nixon administratlNIo tr ;Ianyl Jn A4ul 15 Jeadime11 i dcImed to, say the withdrawal of .I \squadron of( HF?, was re~~~ltd to that 1
He said another 150 o~f the bombe~rtr remanedlrr statinedr at InlJ1rsn -Mr
Base on G;uam. plus 50 ini lhallland


lential aide Richard A. Moore
on that President Nixon didn't
il last March 21, but agreed that
ure is Nixon himself.
Mloore: "He never told me
that. ~
Guirney: 'Now don't you
think he would have told you
about that if it had actually
,,,
come up.
Mloore. "Hle was telling me a
great deal. Senator."
NOT PROPER
I rvin: "I don't think that's
uilte a proper question,
really."
M(;urney "Well It ust sy
question is less freewheeling
than about a million I've heard
in this committee room
lIrvin: "If you insist on it I'll
CertainlIy allow it."
ar Irney: ked do insist on it
Ejrvin: "You're asking him if
11e doesn't think that if Mr.
D~eanl had talked to the
President about something he'd
have told him .
itiffly: T~hat 3 exactly
what3 I asked ..."
Mvoore: "Well. I would have
to, sa!y this, that inasmuch as he
might well have told me if it
had happened, but that the
fact that when I asked him on
March 20 and he said no he
had never told the President
any~ of these things that may
ex~plamn better why he didn't
tel moe responding to
another question by G~urney
sai Dema is th oley p rs
House he knows to be involved
in the Watergate coverup.
Gurney questioned Moore
for half an hour about Moore's
comnmunit service in os
Angeles and ork earlyhelegal
career in New Yokin t ate
1940s.
"What I really wanted to
brin gouto as being o~ne of the Watergate
raacsls
F'rvin led Moore through a
long chain of` disclosures in the
news media beginning last
September.
"D~ean didn't do anything to
keep those people from reading
newspapers, listening to radio
and watching television?
Hrvin asked at one point.
Mloore conceded that was
the case.
And I rvin again asked if the
news~~~..~~~~~..... meldia didn'tt proclaim it
to everyone who would read,
listen Of WO~lld Watc~h?'
"Yes sir." Moore said.
E'rvin: Yiou take the
W ashington Post. don't you? ;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;
Mloore: I take two copies.
Er~vin: And didn't you read
one or the other of those two
copies'
Moore. Yes.
E~rvin: And wasn't the thing
youu were m1ost interested in
reading at that time were
matters relating to the
Watergate? Was anything more
imPortalnt'
M-1o o r e Y es, t he
inauguration was coming up. I
was one of those who believed
the President and the White
House were not involved,
though it was a matter of
interest.


WASHING(TON (A4P) Presid
restated Friday h~is firm conviction
know' the real Watergate story~ until
the mant best qualified to say for s
T~he Preside~nt. now ailing
w\ith viral pneumL"Onia, has SaLid
fut;II l C he I w I I n t tstif, before
Sena~te Wate'rgate inlvetigators.

Ha.tergatl. hea~ring he believes
Nixon ltln outi abot c~


"nrd that he~ didt not know
,lboui t i~t befor then?' 3Sked

hl )i t '5 m \ 1 1rm i
on~rviction" Moore~ salid.



(1) .1(` ). thi < laririllll1.

to the lc Iontar\ sadh e li
with mer t1lI ha t of tvi~l c i le

rinhabitatl ii! tilis earth the

the know\\I~ ledg thc Irlsident
hiad of 1II Hilwilir bctWeenl JMine




17ili~l. 19"2.l and arch21. 97



I) Moi .ire 11 I1 w oul agree wth


W 1 !lnl III mighton wetl l hav
Iltoldr h imr ii t, has the~ forme


~lest~i sc Knont~ aichially



11 r il~ t 1 h i ai d ah w e e k e l a t e r


whnI1-\8 a 110 had not t thii


tiling ~ il qlti n F
notic l f l 1)'11' it happened he 0


mightil~n\ th iat to ld i~i me. the
whte~l hurre Moore sai
llin~' dhis~ lll testi onV tll




iiienatel c W at trg ate C nnnittee

i.\l~ ~`1 \~l I t1~ 1 u of11 m t e

123,t rebuttl of~ ci lkanc s key

accuI'i~tlnn tatNion


e *

A rgen tma president t,


Steps 8 &OW for PC FOR
BUENOS AlIRS, ARGENTINA (AP) President Hector J.
Campora resigned Friday and told the nation he gave up the
office willingly and happily so Juan D. Peron could personally
lead Aergetina in a new era of Peronism.
The resignation came on his minister is Alberto Juan
50th day in office. Viet ins d Benito
"I have always had very Llambi is interior minister.
clear in my conscience the Both were diplomats during
conviction that my election the nine years Peron was in
was for no other reason than to pw bef re
restore to Gen. Peron the Lastiri is President of the
mandate that was taken from House of Deputies and under
him unjustly." the succession became the
This was a reference to the provisional President. The
military coup that ended constitution rules that within
Peron's nine years of 30 days he must call new
st gmpoan ru e dl95 chief elet pledged to do this
ministers and armed forces to 'promptly' in a television
remain in their place to assure speech. He became the third
the security of the nation. President in less than two
But the nation appeared months.
calm, despite protests from Left-wing Peronists were
etment in thte Peronist surrisinglctiquiet afteruthe
union leaders were trying to Aires was normal and students
steer Peronism to the night. who had occupied several
By all accounts, Peron is to university buildings Thursday
run on a coalition ticket with night left Friday

bi ormro iva~d ~eiar Although the leftists
Peronists called Campora's
president. Balbin served more rsgaina'ih-igcu'
thaon' al yearin ai urn they obviously do not wish to
Pe'sohi mdm n immediate challenge Peron as the new
nominee because he remains
bh cfastpcmmentde I e ts the undisputed leader of the
except to tell reporters he felt movement.
fine.Ricardo Balbin, leader of the
nT~ears formed in Campora's Radical Civic Union, has been
eyes as he embraced vice mnind a osbe
president Vicente Solano Lima running mate with Peron.
and Cabine ministers who als B p ra,68M hasdefeated by
Govenmet Hose.The Radical U~nion
The becloud dngovae n nt Argemtina'sgsen ndm lags
some Peronist leaders called for also is split over the Peronists
Campora to step down so that 'internal co~p'.
Peron could become President. night, apprently mto decideif
They were joined the next day ngt pael o ci f
b theb enral lbourBalbin should run for vice
confederation (CGT) that president with Peron. No
rk d decision was made and they
planed generals eanplanned to meet again today.
rally to bring 'Power to Peron. Bli ecamd ay

cotrl bt en t mdre adia ou' io res onsility for
the CGhT oing Poneside and for party leadership, Raul
leftists and the radical PeronistAlosncledteiiet"a
yout on he oher.coup from the right, a sad
youthm oew s cusd bythesituation". Alfonsin is aligned
centrists of drifting to the left wt h aia no' ot
wing.
His resignation made it crystal Prvtraianteesin
clear that Peron had decided to sain eundt hi
stick to the middle of the road
and avoid both right and left regular programmes at
extremes. midnight. For 12 hours they
Prv 1oa President Raul had been locked into the
Lasiri uor er confirmed this government network. They
with his Cabinet appointments played classical music and
late Friday. He kept all of tangos that were interrupted
Campora's ministers except only by speechesof thevarious
Esteban Righi in interior and politicians.
foreign minister Juan Carlos

PuThese were the only LOWE'Ss
ministers openly identified Irv... .u
with the radical branch of
Peronism. The new foreign ,,,


AFTER 50 DAYS IN OFFICE


CONTRADICTS DEAN'S STORY 51101 CALLED


Nixon aide convinced 'PERFECT PATIENT' Capers resigns as
S ROTCODS IIIY B


NIXON IN HOSPITAL FOR AT LEAST A4 WEEK
WASHINGTON (AP') The WChite H~ouse uays I'residet Niowl~ln be1I 1 & $
hospitalized at least oine w~eek for treatment oft his \,rai ~llll.lp e o Ia I\t atnr fen t o a w e
report. doctors Said Nixonl hald a tem1perattufre ranging1 trl m betweenI 1)1
and 102 degrees. D~octorb described the P'eillt\~trti\.~.ll~1111~resident testrda as hamen@
at the bit" to pursue hit no~rma~l work~ pace H~ur apparentslll the P'residet r
heed the advice of his doctors to, slowr Jciwn ,ind rest ( SI 1 8 001"~ o f W terg t o e u
THa te O V r


V C


II~ MoN n


GOOMBAY


FASOS N SlH H

F with JON EEY &II JEANETTE WILKINSON ~
of TREND BAHAMA MODELING AGENCY
THE JIMMY THURSTON ORCHESTRA

BAHAMIAN BUFFET LUNCH
$6.00 including gratuities

From 12.00 noon onward we served
COMPLIMENTARY SANGRIA


SHOWVTIME 1.00 p.m.

for Reservations Call 77481

the Hiakyor

Botmor a Booh Hotel




I


ShP Qribunt
Natuers Avorerus JURARE IN VERBA MAGISTRI
Being Bound To Swear To The Dogmas Ofr~o fasterr
LEON E. H. DUPUCH, Publisher/Editor l903 1914
SIR ETIENNE DUPUCH, O.B.E., K.C.S.G., D.Litt., LL.,.
Publisher/Editor 1 91 7- 1 97
Contributing Editor l972 -
EILEEN DUPUCH CARRON,M.Sc., B.A., LL.B.'
Publisher/Editor 19 72 -
Published Daily Monday to Saturday

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

Saturday July 14, 1973


EDITORIAL


Change and decal


BREPK





de





leE





luitR


trly ~~-















C ~~





I~NOONDRY
C3~I: ~J


r~IsCI"I


Baihmianilis. Arawlak islandl would have been better.
HowLever thc ilhoiic is ablnost limiitless. Some possible
comlbinttions s wilth historical names: lbo Isle, Yuguna Cay,
Guaii nim Islanid. C~apturia Cay and Yuroba Town. With
namics of histo~rical persna)lljitiS: Co~lumbus C-ay. Cay de
Leonl. Rogers Rckcl (after the~ first Royal Governor). Mount
Prilc~e W'illiamlls (after the great Bahamnian Baptist founder)
and St. Brendrln s (whoml thec Irishi caimn discovered the
flahamusl before Coulumbhus). And what about our flora and
fauna1: I lllminglc I~Lake. Marlin Beach. King Fish Cut and
T'omal~ C'ircle (ulter Tecomiia stans or Yellow Elder, our
national flower).
It would be aI beautiful Independence gift that this
gene~ration) can1 p~aSs oni to (`utureI ge~nerations if we were now
to, reach back intoi ,ul past and haing forward. for a change.
somei of1 thle beauty~ which we lost while trampling over
history .
Perhap3IS the Rep1resentlativeS of1 Cat island or CrTooked
Island~c mlight llke to, spear-hecad a mlove to restore some old
Bahamnian namnes to, their islands by legislative action. Or
Ilaybe thle Primic Mtinister would consider setting up a
commnrittee to, advise thle Gcvernmnent. The point is that we
are ar hundfred or two years late and the sooner we change
someo of these te~rrible names. thle better.

Dav in to center ies
t he physical herauty of ouri Commoncnwealth is one thing.
So, is thle fascina~tionl o` olur listoryV. Anotther thing is the
bearut! of` our peo~ple ;s expressed by our way of life. And
in1 anl Inde)LpendentI BahamaII; S that is perhaps the greatest
legacs to, cherish.
Inl thec past. reLCent an1d not, so] recent. Bahamnians have
allOwecd somle undesirable features to creep into their lives
Ila~inlS.I as result of1 politics. The political leaders are to
blame for this andt so are the people since the politicians
willI not stoovp so, low if thley. flt that1 the people really care.
So~ it hlas grot to wcrki together. The people cannot afford
to, tolerate vic~timizaition, violncrie and dirty tricks in
politics. Thlat will onlly lead to) an accumulation of
bitterness which could eventually divide us into warring
lac~tio~n with no referee.
The politicians muist lead thle way in setting an example
of civilized behiavio~ur. It is amusing but pathetic to see a
gronI man1 nlervou1slY looking over his shoulder while
having~ a1 drinlk with a politicians from7 another party. He is
3llaid that some supporte~r might see him fraternizing within
thiat tellow~~ he is supposed to hlate so much. Or worse still.
lie iS afralid that a colleague in his own party might accuse

Now, we hiave just got to ao, better than that. And it
would d not menic that B3ahamian politics will sulffer as a
result. The Oppositionl will continue to accuse the
Gocvernmnent of` ruining thle economy,. which is the truth.
Thec ruling pa~rty will no doubt continue to blame the
Opposition anid there is nothing wrong with that except

Rut:If:: :::wih all the political differences and battles
is It niot thle desire o~f all Bahamnians to see the best thing
dlone for their countryy! That mutst be so and we have to
accci t= 1`c" tlllt WeWll"Utl seethebs higa
stage where we will no~t atrtempt to destroy one another
since to do so would be to destroy the country,
We must begin today to lay the foundations for an
enlightened. civili/ed and democratic society. We cannot let
another day slip b since days have a habit of turning into
years an1d years into~ cenlturiies.


I L~


Saturday, July 14, 1973.


IN A C'OUNTRY so rich in history and natural beauty, it
is egrettabl eht I ke of ap c ameos wo uer tr 0 t etkhe
love on the part of thoSe who left US theSC names aS their

Thank God we have ch)anged flog to Paradise aind some c
effortS have been made to rid uns of IMuddy Alley,. Dog: FIlea
Alley and Choke Neck Alley. But still we seemn quite
content to, pass on fromt generation to generationi suih
namecs as C`at Island. Crooked Island. Rugged Islandi and
Long Islantl
T ecse namnes fail absolutely to reflect anything~ of tle
beauty, history or culture of those islands but somehlow
famiiliarity has bred acceptance of themi on thle piart of
Bahamnians. It is even likely that some B~ahamnialns hve
become so attached to them that the idea of ch~aningr i teI ~l
would seen almost sacrilegious.
As we ha3ve become used to unbecomling namlcs wve have
also very naturally taken f or granltedl theL e`Xone anti
historical niamies whiichi we did macnage to preserve. We hecar
themf every day and they become almost iuinulrumi If we
are not careful. A good exercise mfighft be to anPProachf it
fr-oml the point of view of the stranger,
Tosthedi periniesn New York or hiicagu or iarl knia
must sound incredibly mysterious. just out of this world as
the tourism commercials put it. It must sound even more
enchanting to themn than some of the namecs of the
tlawaiian Islanids would sounnd to us-
Now just imnagine, on the other hand, how Cro~oked
Island or Cat Island would sound in thle ears of the sane
person in New York. They are ugly names which do niot get
across even a slightly flattering imauge of the f~abulous
beauties which these islands are in fact.
The tragedy is that there was no need to invenit names.
Thrlce is an abundance of names which can be drawn from
history and nature. The souls which inflicted some of these
names upon us could only have been unloving or at least
unimaginative.
In faict, some of the islands dlid have beautiful namels
which were given to them by the previous inhabitants~ wio
apparently had some poetry in their souls. Crooked Islaid
was called Someto, Long Island was called Saman1r a and C
Columnbus called the Ragged Islands Isla de Arenas.
And, of course, there is Guianahani. which Lucayans had
named the island which was to be the landfall of thle Great
Discoverer. After the argumecnt over the landfall was settled
in favour of Watlings, that island rightly became San
Salvador in recognition of thiat momentous miomecnt in
history. B~ut certainly thiat is no reason why the meclodic
namie of G;uanahanii should be relegated to thle history
books.
Since Cat Island was the loser ini thle contest for San
Satlvador there is no reason why the namie of Guanuh~lani
cannot be given to that island. It would not hurt onle hnttle


bit if an action like that were to add a hittle morl~e mtrigue
to the hist~rv.
There is anocther name which we~ Irive lmos a 101
respo~nsibilit! to perpetuate f~or historical reasons\:uld It abo
Iiappens to be po~etic In sound. Why n<>! Slboneyv Islaid
after cthat mrbe ~hlich somle hliStor;IanS believe' inlhabted thJ I
Bahiiiama e'ven beforeT the Luc3ayans and whiichl. like~ the

.I: .,


.



: : .. . :


:~



Lucayans and the larter black inhlabitants also suffe~re'
slavery. .
The po.int1 is that we ha~ve more authentic Ianams whicia
can be drawn fromi history than we hiave inhalbited islands .
Somec of themn can be preserved as namecs f~or other islands
and cays when they become developed or evenl for
subdivisions and resorts on the bigger islands. Such~ isthe
case with Taino Beach in G;rand Bahamna. Tarin~an wLas said te >
be the culture of the Luc~ayans and was wisely used as L
namie by Freeport developers.
Admlittedly somei of1 the indian andi Spanishi name1~ mlighT
be a. little difficult for the Bahamiian tongue buit most ure
not. Care can1 be taken1 in the combination o~f namesc as wa5
not thec case withi Arawak C'ay. Thle hard sound at the encJ
of Arawlak anld thec beginning of~'ay is a bit mnuchl f~oi mos t


By ETIENNEi DUPUCH
THE POWERFUL editorial writteni by my daughter Eileen
C'arron about the John Chaplin case has drawn favourable
~omnment from~~ many readers of Ther Tribune who see her as "a
chip off the <>ld block" whenever she writes an article for this
columnl. One reader said later that she did not look at the by-line
and just took it for granted that it was written by me.
In many ways Mlrs. Carro~n is a better writer than I am. Sie
should be because of thec far superior training she has had, plus
the fact that shes shares by outlook on life and has the same
fea;rless approach to her job.
if this were possible. it might be said that melntally we are
identical twins.
********
If thiis is the case.youL mlay ask, why is it that she is not writing
the editorials niow that she is thle editor?
lFor years I have been trying to have her do the writing for this
icolumnl. Myv plan was tha~t she should share this column with me
anid gratdually take it otver so that there should be no change in
pace" when I die. I would continue to write a column fo~r the
palper but not the editorial.
'This has beel made impossible by the staff position. If you
Lcamei to Thle Tribun~e you would see Mrs. Carron doing a half
dozen purely mechanical jobs on thie production side of the paper
becaulse'ofa;lshortage of staf~f.
*1*******
The spciial inldependence Day Supplement we published on
July 9th also surprised miany readers.
This was the work of my son-in-law. Roger P. Carron who, like
myl daughter. is a forceful writer and capable newspaperman.
nIt was his de rbut o Igetkit outi le ilhad to, works ate :::::
because he was unable to touch it during normal working hours.
Mlrs. Cirr-on had to put in extra mnidnighlt hours to help himl. 110

to is ope o i to rnkous daob doin opb tv which we
should have trained expatriate staff. We need only three people to
relieve the pressure but the Government says to find Bahamolians,
wk:t, do nott exist. '
++******
Both MZr. and Mrs. Carron are Barristers-at-Laiw. I had planned
to1 set up al Lecgal Department at The Tribune which would study
all legislation presented to the Htouse and all rules and regulations
published in The Official Gazette a ret their meaning for
rthe public. This would have been a most valuable service. I don't
knowv of any newspaper in the world that has attempted to
establish such a service.
You might ask why didn't I do it under the old Government,
Thle reasonl is that during that period we were building up the
mlcihaniial side of thee paper and putting the business on a souid
trmancial fo~oting. The change of Governmient . .with its harsh
Immiigration restrictions .. came just about the time we were
realdy fo~r thle big forward mnovemnent in developing new features
fori thiis newspaper.

Just hotw serious is this situation?
I will start by repeating a story I have told you before.
W'hen our English sports writer returned to England a couple of
years ago we took on a Bahamiian. He was very active in his jcb
but we continued to receive complaints from sports fans about
inaccurate and biased reporting.
We could not pin these reports down to anything definite and
so we thought that the complaints camie from reaiders who were
biased towards their own teams.
The day before the last marathon swimming race in Nassau this
Bahamian reporter turned in a fine interview with Andy Knowles,
the island's ChamllpionI. inl which young Knowles was quoted as
saying how,~ hei was going to clean up in the race the next day.
Soon a~t.. thle paper went to press Knowles' father phoned my
dalugh~ter. 110 told her that it was impossible for his son to have
been interviewe.cd by Thle Tribune because he was off the island
and would niot be returning until the next morning in time for the

This was terribly upsetting for us because we take pride in Ther
Tribunre reputation for honest and reliable reporting.
My daughter called the young man to her office and tried to
impress on him the fact that he would never make a good
journalist if he mnanufactured stories. She was trying to help him.
Hie objected to her speaking to himn about this serious affair.
Shortly afterwards he quit. This lef't The Tribune without a sports
writer for some time.
Luckily for us, Ivan Johnson, who has been outstanding in
sports at his college in England, was visiting his parents in Nassau
at the time and filled in for us until we could find another sports
writer.
********
Now to the more serious aspects of the situation.
The Legislature and the Courts are the most serious side of a
newspaper's job. Onrly seasoned reporters are sent to cover these
two plac~es.
We are fortunate in having two seasoned parliamentary
reor'ters in Nicki Kelly and Mike Lothiain but we hlave been
unable to 11nd an experiencedd court reporter.
A4nd so we have been obliged to use trainees. They are miee
voung: men. They do their best. And hopefully they will learn
withi times and exywrience.
But. in the meantime, they often get us into situations that
icould be serious.
Somie months ago on~e of these cub reporters turned in a short
story reporting that a visitor to the island, who happened to be a
pronullnent Englislanasn who is engaged in internatiorud business*
was fined fo~r having marijuana in his possession.
The next day thle nmn's lawyer phloned us. This was not true.
Fo,~rtnately, thle man31 and his lawyer were well disposed towards
The4 Triburne. and accepted a correction and an apology. This
would have been serious had the news been picked up by the
foreign press.


Hy LYND)A CRAWLEY

D)R. JAMES E. CHEEK, PhD., president of Howard University, Warshington. D.C. which earlier this year conferred an hlonoralry
doctorate on the Prime Minister, the Hon. Lynden O. Pindling, told members of the Balhamas Chamber of Comlmerce that as a priuvte
citizen, he believed he wa~s on safe ground to say the American government welcomed the Independence of thle Bahamans and its emtry
into the independent nations of the world.


p'art of one nation miovedl the
whole world one step further
toward freedoml prosperity and
security .

add I to hours sin.' I bt
subllme act of lowering the`
pinion Jalck and hoisting the
colours of the Bahamnian
Comnmonwealth. you created
Page 4, Col 4


1)r. C'hck w'as t'le principal
speaker at the Bahamas
C'hamb her of C'onmmrce
Independent banquet held in
the Polaris lialll of the Hfoliday
inn. Paradise island on
W'e dn es day1) night to
c~ormmemorate the occasion of
the independence of the
C om11monwe alth of the
Bahamias.
In keep~ing with the theme
ea the: opien he I ected la
Inte~rdependcnce.: Builling a
better Bahamnas tor the
Bahamiian people) D~r. Cheek

I ilk pe le certahet Unite
States rejoice in your gaining
of i ndle p en de nce and
liberation; in y'our change in
status from a1 colony to a free.
indepegdntln and sovereign
nationn"
lie evientr on no av Bh
people occupy a te~rritory' and
were able to throw off the
chains of bondage and colonial
se~rvitude. Bltc~k people in the
Ulnitedt States and everywhere
believed that such a step on the


consulted his notes. H-e found that his report was wronig. His only~
excuse was that he had misread his notes!
At the ceremonies for Chief Justice Leonard Knowles. a tape
recorder was taken to court by the reporter. In spite of this
precaution one of them made a serious a very serious mistake
in reporting a congratulatory speech made by Mr. G~eoffrey
Johnstone at the swearing in ceremony of His Lordship Leonard
Knowles as Chief Justice of the Bahamlas.
Here, again, we were fortunate that Mr. Johnstone is a friend
of ours and merely corrected the error by writing a letter to The
7)*ibune that reflected badly on the reputation of this newspaper
for accuracy.
After thle letter appeared the reporter played the tape over
again. He found that Mr. Johnstone was right. lie had
misintterpreted his remarks!
********
It's all very well for G;overnment to force us to employ
inexperienced Bahamians and send themn on jobs where seasoned
-eporters are required. But ... this is serious matter.
We are not alone is this situation although, because of the
nature of our work. we are more exposed to serious situatioIs
than most other businesses. But this kind of thing is being
experienced in all major businesses in thle islands in which
seasoned people are needed.
The result is a general decay in standards all round .. and aI
rapidly diminishing~ ec~uonomy!
********
A THIOU GHT~I FOR TODAYZ~r
Change and decay
In all around I see
Oh tho~u who chanigest not
Abide wiithi me.
HENRY LYTE


When questioned about this grave mistake the young reporter .


Ghru Giribuneo


It S time We change same names


UniV 0 Sity jrei F Sll t Wat 80 iS 0 8C108SE


HumI)0


Of BiahImsS Stud BRIS St 80 Wall


e


THE FROSTED BOTTLE










Distributed in the Bahamas by Bethell-Robertson & Co. Ltd.


THE GIN IN




II


I


--LW II -- -----------


FUNERAL OF
MARGE GLINTON

Glint n, ageA E0,diedSn t
osp he Pinc ss Margha"
illness.
Funeral services will be held
at 2:30 p.m, on Sunday at the
ue. A esRAndlican Clwlrch;
conducted by Canon William
Thomp son.
Her survivors include her
husband, Maxwell, four sons,
Herb, Maxwell Jr., Samuel
and Ben, four sisters and ten
grandchildren.
SOUTHLAND YOUTH
CHOIR PROGRAMME
THE SOUTHLAND Youth
Choir will sponsor a post


ndemppen Cocon Gruov t oe
p.m.
Various youth choirs and
singing groups will participate
including the Coconut Grove
Youth Choir. Ebenezer Baptist
Church Youth Choir, Calvary
Temple Youth Choir, The
Spiritual Knights, Visionaires,
Region Bells and many other
groups
Proceeds are in aid of the
Sou I IdslYouthchoir's trip to
a faiyin.


P


rs-


I~ F~.


c0w ~ I t I~


- - ON SOLDIER ROAD and OLD TRAIL -
BIBLE-CENTRED SOUL-WINNING
SUNDAY SCHOOL 10 a.m. ~ pSt
PREACHING 11 a.m. &i 7:30 p.m. < t
WED.: POWER HR. 7:30 p.m. -
FRI.: YOUTH MEETING 8 p.m.
"HOLDING FORTH THE WORD OF LIFE"
Pastor H. MILLS Phone 5-1339 P.O. Box N3622


` Nassau Christian and Missionary
ALLIANCE CHURCH
Temporarily Meeting At Y.W.C.A. Building
Dolphin Drive at John F. Kennedy Drive.
P. dO. 8. 3Blckford, Min ster402

SUNDAY SERMON SUBJECTS
Worship Hour 11 a.m. Gospel Hour 7:30 p.m.

PREACHING CHRIST SAVIOUR, SANCTIFIER, HEALER AND


COMING 00511A IRIENL ECM AWIT Y


AT THE
LUTHERAN CHURCH
JOHN F. KENNEDY DRIVE
BIBLE LESSONS DEVOTIONS SONGS
HANDICRAFT GAMES
JULY 16th 27th 9 a.m. 12 noon
Ages 4 to 12

ENROLL NOW1
Fees: $2 per child
Focr further information:
See PASTOR JONES or Call 3-4107







?-,













WATER PU MPS

P. O. BOX 6275 -TELEPHON E 2-8488
EASTE RN END NASSAU SHIPYARD.


10% DISCOUNT

FOR AL L BAH AM IAN S

CITIZENS AND RESIDENT TS

$15 per perso
Double Occupancy
Most fun in~ town next to Walt Disney World
Imagine you're located in the heart of all
Florida's famous attractions ... the Latham Inn
252 rooms and suites ... dining in famous
Bogarts Restaurant .... dancing and
entertainment in the Not Quite Cricket lounge.
There s swimming in ou~r free form pool and for
your convenience, laundry and ice facilities on
each floor. Reserve today for the holiday of a
lifetime.

Call for reservations -
NASSAU: Majestic Tours 2-2606
Mundy Tours 352-6641
or Castaways Resort 352-6682 Freeport
Same ownership as Castaways Resort, Freeport
Bahamian dollars accepted same value as U.S.


and a toast to the
Commonwealth of> Mhe
Bahmaswasgi en by Mr.
Joh -peiMorley, second
Mr. Holland Smith,
president of the organization
gave the welcoming address

a uncillr gaVernte ttvotiott
thanks.
FOR 3 in 1
LAWN SERVICE
FERTILIZE FUNGICIDE
PEST CONTROL
TROPICAL 2-2157


TOVOT,
g~rds to@ egl~g Japnes carggg


F~r 11stnceA


~OMO~~~DOWDESWELL ST~
TEL. 21322
ECONOMY CARS LIMITED


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


use


I


SaudyJuly 14, 19)71


PHOT@ C@VERAGE~ ATo..


00 cy oou
onte aerrnta as ay&WilamSs


S3V


By Abigail Van Buren
o i orn calnrs Treela. Y. News sye., Inc.
DEAR ABBY: I don't know what's the matter with me,
but I just can't say no. I go with the kind of guys who can
talk me into anything. I am only 18, and I can't even
remember all the guys I've gone all the way with. Some of
them I didn't feel a thing for. I just didn't want to hurt

sy pr nts think I'm a "good" girl because I don't
I am not dumb, and I am nothing special to look at.
I am just average, but I would like to stop giving in to one
guy after another. Can you help me? CAN'T SAY NO
DEAR CAN'T: Yea need counsellag. Get in touch with
your Family Service Agency [if you can't afford private
counseling]. They can help you straighten out your thinkr-
Ing. Or dieck your phone book for the Mental Health Clinic
nearest you and ask for an appointment. [P. S. I'd lie to
hear from you after you've followed these two leads. God
bless you.]

DEAR ABBY: I have a suggestion that would give
great hope to cancer victims. Most of them make a habit of
reading the obituaries with apprehension and fear.
It would, I believe, give them courage and confidence if
families would allow obituaries to read: "Mr. I died at the
age of 72 of a heart attack. He underwent cancer surgery
20 years ago."
Is there any reason this can't be done? NEW YORKER
DEAR NEW YORKER: Your idea is great for thoos
who have survived cancer surgery. But how do you think it
would affect persons with heart conditions?

DEAR ABBY: I had a very irritating experience re-
cently at a family gathering. One of my aunts greeted me
with, "I didn't recognize you because you got so fat!" [And
she said this in front of a lot of people.]
As one who has always been heavy, I am very sensitive
about my weight and I found this very embarrassing. I feel
that such comments are as rude and uncalled for ars mar-
ing fun of a cripple or an otherwise handicapped person,
My family tells me to drop the matter because my aunt
is elderly and should be excused. I maintain that age is no
excuse. What is your opinion? BURNED
DEAR BURNED: Age could be an excuse. However,
sitice no one can insulate himself against possible hurtful
remarks, your only defense is to a. avoid those who are
ladlined to make them; b. develop a thicker skin: c. try to
reduce your "problem."

DEAR ABBY: My husband has earned a Ph.D. in
psychology, and it took him 10 years of hard work to do it.
Recently at a party a woman said, "My brother in law
is a doctor--a REAL one."' I felt like I had been slapped in
the face.
Why do some people think that unless a person is a
medical doctor, he isn't a "real" one?
I am angry with myself for not having set that woman
straight, but what could I have said?
Please print this, Abby, so others won't make the same
mistake. GALLED IN GALVESTON
DEAR GALLED: You could have said, "My husband is
also a 'REAL' doctor. He's a doctor of psychology."
[P. S. Ignorance is no mistake.]


PRIME MINISTER LYNDEN O. PINDLING was presented recently with a first issue
copy of the magazine by the Third World Bahamas Group titled "Bahamas independence
issue." This issue commemorates the Commonwealth of the Bahamas Independence and
is on sale at bookshops on Bay Street. Additional articles explore aspects of Bahamian
heritage with projections on the future. Editorial committee of the Third World Bahamas
Group publication are seen here with the Prime Minister (left): Rebecca Grimes, Jane
Hutcheson, Gladys Brown (editor) and Vylma Thompson. (Not pictured is Sidney
Francis).

I eU .5 a A ER URU Lgg g y g


FOLLOW NG are the
winners in the 14th annual


photographic exhibition and
competition held on June 17
by the F.O.B. Camera Club.
Judges for the competition
were Roland Rose, Andrew
Aitken. Ronnie Lightbourn. Ed
Minnis and Colin Dobell.
CLASS A PROFESSIONAL
PHOTO GRAPHERS
PORTRAITS (ll entries) Ist.
Wendell Claire No Title: 2nd
Wendell Claire No Title; 3rd
Wendell Claire No Title: H.M.
G~ino Henry "Ruthie".
CLASS B PROFESSIONAL
PHOTO GRPAHERS
PIC`TORIALS (3 entries) Ist
Wendell Claire No Title: 2nd
Wendell Claire No Title; 3rd
David Andrews "Star".
CLASS C PROFESSIONAL
PHOTOGRAPHERS COLOUR
PRINTS (Andrew Aitken
Cup) (10 entries) Ist. Andrew
Aitken No Title: 2nd Gino
Henry "Hlappiness is smiling";
3rd Andrew Aitken No Title;
H.M. G~ino Henry "Mood".
CLASS D ADVANCED
MEMBERS PORTRAITS (14
entries) Ist. Linda Hluber
"Anne''; 2nd Linda Huber
"Nazare"; 3rd David Andrews
"Hans" H.M. Margaret
Guillaume NoETitl DANED

MEMBuEmS t (CT A rie
1st Linda Huber "Blind Man"
2nd James Redmon No Titl ,
3rd Linda Huber "Fatima
II.M. Lmnda Huber 'Lson

ANIMAL PHOTOGRAPHY
(Rickey Wells Cup) (16 entries)
Ist Vincent Vaughn No Title;
2nd Linda Hiuber No Title; 3rd
David Andrews No Title; H.M.
Linda Huber No Title.
CLASS G MEMBERS
U ND ER WA.T E R
PHOTOGRAPHY (Ministry of
Tou ism C dr 8 entries r t

Turtle"; nd David Andrews
"Ronald Squirrel F~ish" 3rd
David Andrews "Nassau

GC AS H MEMBERS


Dvd AdreH~ "ie n
David Andrews "Com.
munications": 3rd Rickey
Wells No Title.

MEMBERS INPER ERIT
( Lightbourne Cup) (16 entries)
1st Vincent Vaughn) No Title;
2,nd Vincent Vaughn No Title.
3rd Vincent Vaughn No Title
H.M. Anita Murray "My little
sister .

MECMB RSK PITR AL (
en res) IstVndV t Vuh
No Title: 3rd John Mills No
Title H M. Svivia Andrews
"W SsSsRodgers WlkiMBRS
COLOUR PRINTS (18 entries)


1st Linda Huber "Frangipani"';
2nd Linda Huber "Scorpion
Orchid"; 3rd David Andrews
"Lizard on Hibiscus", H.M.
Phyllis Price "Flightless
Cor mor ants Courting"
(Galapagos).
CLASS M COLOUR
SLIDES (Portraits) (38 entries)
1st Anita Murray; 2nd Vincent
Wilson; 3rd Anita Murray;
H.M. David Andrews.
CLASS N BAHAMIAN
PICTORIAL SLIDES (Edith
Lofthouse Cup) (52 entries)
1st David Andrews: 2nd John
Mills; 3rd Anita Murray; H.M.
Anita Murray.
CLASS O PICTORIAL
SLIDES (Philpot Cup) (48
entries) Ist John Mills: 2nd
Phyllis Price; 3rd David
Andrews: H.M. Anita Murray.
CLASS P COLOUR SLIDES
GENERAL (46 entries) Ist
David Andrews: 2nd James
Redmon; 3rd James Redmon
H.M. James Redmon.
CLASS Q UNDERWATER
SLIDES (John Bull Cup) (22
entries) Ist David Andrews;
2nd David Andrews; 3rd David
Andrews; H.M. David Andrews.
CLASS R BEGINNERS
PRINTS (Sir Dudley Russell
Cup) (23 entries) 1st Anita
Murray "Expressions"; 2nd
Peter Carroll No Title; 3rd
Anita Murray "Hieave"; H.M.
Lester E. Rollins No Title.
CLASS S CINE
COMPETITION (Film Studios
(up (6 entrie ) Itst lan Bus 11
James Redmon "Crooked
Island", 3rd Fred Maura
"Speed Week".


From Page 3
an independent and sovereign
Com mon we alth of the
Bahamas. Not many
generations ar privile ed toa b

participants in the creation of a
sovere gn and inde endent new

gie poli ical indd en ec,
continued Dr. Cheek, "you

n cru at ng issue aoni inonoamid
self-sufficiency. By your
:su pp o r t of political
independence, you have made
clear your solemn intent to
pursue policies based upon
consideration and

see 1suffi inc ,r meil -dairect onn
sel f -surviv al and

bgun yr nw sta'Yus.he ha d
ntsa bold and eaoura missnew
have decided that you will not
tbe ihntirrdatd rby ah n it

the economic prowess of the

power of the ottld eoomc

members of thesugha br thao

:1:.: th ,diof a er ams an
objectives, which must not

poits cod idividoends nt easi
developing people and a
dem oc racy
caOnemof theb ways that this


talented youth to the United
States, Canada, or England and
to have them return home to
asss i ethe cormpltetionhoast e
nobly begun.
He also made the suggestion
that they develop an
edoow tntofund it created i

goveehmemt a University of
"In your Primne Minister's
White Paper of October.
19 '2," added Dr. dCheo "he
oh eBohamam end I shoeuod
hope that such a college, in a
few years, will bloom into a
full fledged university. And
there are those Black educators
who are willing to
assist -witpheou nmpe sati n

bnin anboob cthi fulfillment

READY TO HELP
thIr. H hw dwen noenrsto sa;
willing to provide at no cost to
the Bahamian government or
the Bahamian people, their
experts in various fields to help
laun h such as venture htte

would only offer assistance
hheee itwitsh needed Bn anl
people their experiences.
Elaborating on the statement
h ads\ anewould seet be
the needs, objectives and goals
that the Bahamian people
establish for themselves."
"Further more" he said, "we
are willing to increase
substantially thetunumbers of
Howard ."
The invocation at the
banquet was given by the Rt.
R op Michaelas Idonan Lord
Bahamas. A toast to the Queen
was given by Mr. A.D.
Far q uharson fi rst
vice-president of the Chamber


ARRIVED TO DA Y:


fahauma StariaFI via.reEmerald

from Freeport, Tropic Day
from West Palm Beach
DSA st TOIDAB: cTropic
ARRIVING TOMORROW:
Nordic Prince from Miami
TIDES
High 8: 16 a.m. and 8:,7


accomplished, he said, is for
the corporate and commercial
enterprises in the Bahamas -
as an organized and collective

eta fishing sch larship nsidr
the training and the education
of larger number of tahamiaon

leadership and responsibility in
industry, business, commerce
and government.
UNFINISHED WORK
Dr. Cheek also told the
members to send the most


Low 2:07 a.m.
p.m.
ggN


$10, 285
26 seats. Gasoline engine.
air conditioning; 26 seats diesel)
Trade-Ins Invited
parts depot in U.S.


and 2:04


Se:s 9:0 pm
MOON
Rises 7:52 p.m.
Sets 6:25 a.m.


~jhp QZributtp


~3 ~'



iDton-Ca66ck


She just can't


'N '


HOWARD UNIVERSITY PRESIDENT


(1l


COASTER BUS.
(Also available, 22 seats with
Financing available
New emergency




I


__ C~


r~yl~~
~lLI~~~~


Go


c oloev a u ct a su:. G


NOW SHOWING, "Warm
December" matinees at 3:00
and 5:00, evening 9:00.
Suggested fo: ma ture
audiences, parental discretion
is advised.



SSTARTS TONITE +
AT 8:25 & 12:00
THEYV oNLY KILL
THEIRt MASTERs
JAMES GARNER
AND
AT 10:20
SKYJAICKED
CHARLTON HESTON


ENTIRELY NE WI DECOR

itls IRSIL OL
Continuous dancing except Thursdays
from 10 p.m. until ..
Cantonese Dining, Tasty Snacks from 7 p,.m.
NO COVER, NO MINIMUM L~
BRFTANNIA BEACH HOTEL PARADISE ISLAND


MORMINS

MOVIES
PRESENTED BY YOUlt
COCA-COLA BOTTLER
FOR CHILDREN
EVERY TUESDAY Kids Save 109on
MORNING n a sonola re ea nga
AT 9:30 A.M. Bottle Caps.

Tuesday July 17

"CANNON FOR CORDOBA" PG.
George Peppard, France Nuyen


EP~EB~Tuesday, July 17
9:30 a.m.
"ATTACK ON THE IRON COAST" PG.
Lloyd Bridges, Andrew Keir

r~S ~ ~ Tusda. Juy 19:30 a.m.
"BL ACK BEAUTY" PG.
Mark Lester, Walter Slezak

li~3~;Ii~ib ~ ~Tuesday, July 1793am

COLORADOO" G.
James Cagney, John Derek


ow thtee naesday
It 1:15 & 4: 10
Evening 9:00

GODFATHER" R
larion Brandon
Al Pacino

oneundeIrrt 17wuinbeh
Phione 2-2534


M


I1 ~Repeat Peformance a
I Comedy and Folklore (Entirely Bahamian)
gNassau Festival of Art & Craf t(sehamas ) a
I Mon., July 16th Bahamas Teachers' College
g Oakes Field I
I Tickets $3 & $2 obtainable at the door /
I CURTAIN RAISES 9:30P~M.
igg gg ggggggggggagagggg


I --
I '"P~Bseosn~BI~B~~~i~~~ili~:~:~~~ji~l::


Exciting things are

happening at the Fabulous
Trade Winds Bar & Lounge
Paradise Island

















NO APPEARING
Making his second appearance
The EXCITING SOUNDS OF

WENDELL STUART
SHOWTIMES NIGHTLY. 10:40 & 12:40
Make the evening complete with a gourmet. dinner
in the Imperial Dining Room.
Dinner from 6:30 p.m. to 9:30 p.m.

IE~*II Aggt4(

H d l
t) e 1 d~


THEATRES YOUR PRICE
WITH 6 CROWNS
SAVOY 40c

WULFF 20c

THIS OFFER GOOD FOR THE F ALLOWING DATES ONLY:

AUGUST 7th 14th 21st 28th
AND DON'T FORGET TO BRING YOUR 6 CROWNS FOR
EACH ADMISSION TICKET DISCOUNT.

/10/ TrHE FUNV GROUI I


T m.


INK-SMEARED


I


- -- -- I


Saturday, July 14, 1973.


5


by author Joel (`handler Hfarris
fo~r his tales of Uinle Remus-
When D~isney decided to film
the stories, Brer Rabbit, Br~r
Fox, and Brer Bear became
animated cartoon stars in the
first magnitude.
Each animal resemblts
somebody you know. brer
Rabbit is fast on his feet, but
he's always putting one of
them in his mouth and the
other in hot water.
Brer Fox is a mite too sly
for his own good, and Brer
Bear too slow.
The Brers star in three
animated fables within the
musical production. In
"Running Away,," Brer Rabbit
proves that you can't turn your
s~;ick on olid troubles without


facing a whole mess of brand
new ones.
In "L~aughing Plac~e," the
BrerS find o~ut that what's good
for one of: themr is not always
go~od for the other and in "Tar
Baby," Brcr Rabbit learns not
to stick his foot into something
he knows nothing about.
James Baskett, who plays
Uncle Remus, also gave his
voice to Brer Fox. Johnny Lee
is heard as Brer Rabbit and
Nicodemus Stewart as Brer
Bear.
"Song of the South"
features ten musical numbers
and is presented in colour by
Technicolour. ~The cast include
Bobby Driscoll, Luana Patten,
Ruth Warrick and Lucile
Watson.


Bahamian actor Sidney
Poitier is both director and star
of the Verdon and First Artists
Productions release "A Warm
D~ecemnber" with Jamaican
born actress Esther Anderson
and 12-year-old Yvette Curtis
who plays Stefanie, Poitier's
10-year-old daughter-
The film, shot on location in
L~ondon against a background
of intrigue is a topical and
touching love story written by
L~awrence Roman-
roln the fi mbPoitier plays the
roleof Mtt younger, an
American visitor to England
who meets and is fascinated by
Afrmysterimas ard beautiful
diplomat in her mfountsry'a
London Embass 7-
Anob trotting actsessh Estp t
of the elegant and brainy
di ho ttihada to play a scene
Sekka in Swahili. In "A Warm
December." she was styled and
clothed by the very best in the
buss sAnderson, tall, slender
and elegant, trained for three
years in London at the Actor's
Workshop.
Following current
pro:cio treds Poi:::: s
conc otnh enxtrior and interior
Poitier made the film for his
own company Verdon
I'r du ioss (UK) hLtdn ot d
picture was produced for
National G~eneral Pictures
Release by Melville Tucker.
WULFF RD.
NOW SHOWING THRU
WE DN ESDA Y, "Deep
Thrust," plus "Invitation to a
Guo"i'ghstf n :0Meadr ng
8:30 suggested for mature
audiences, parental discretion
is advised. Sunday showings
continuous froms oo0. No
passes.


SATURDAY NIGHT 9 p.m.
THRU TUESDAY, "The
Godfather" matinees Sunday
thru Tuesdav at 1:15 and 4: 10.
evening 9:00. No one under 17
will be admitted. Late feature
Tuesday night.
Paramount P'icture~s' eagerly
awuaited T~he G;odfather
starring Mlarlon Brandito in the
title role re-op~ens in
Tecchnicolour here for its
second show~ing.
The motion picture isi based
on Mario Punoic's no~vel. one of
ih ltopnhe~st-selle sn of alI timre0
hardcover a nd 10,000
pap rhack jhoplies in print.nvl
sold, a new casting director was
self-appointed and in barber
shops, beauty parlors,
barrooms and at supermarket


Niore than 120 locations in
"aIn hat tan, the Bron x,
Brotoklvn andf Staten Island
we~re utilized Including Radio
(`ity Music Hall, Mott Street, in
New Yoirk s Little Italy, an
Sre an ah 0o~ die at
numI1erous\ tenemrents as well as
a desertedf air strip.
TSTAAR Soa 'EDNu'DSAY
of the South"' matinee
continuous from 2:30. evening
nig. tPil rlatte fi eatlre reridea
bult the Halt D~isnet animated
fctalre require as nuc tlhet :.
licaction eicsd ulth level of
"'201 A Space Odyssey. .
Halt D~isnet\ Product an~s
c~artoocn. "llThe Aristc~crats," a
nu ilcdi m fein luis to a
lp somrle inte~resting and

< erl telt~r starsr mill t
and emnploy~ed somre 2-50
<< tic in the course' of
PAppro, -/imatel 3 25.000
drawings wecre mrade hv 35
animators fromrr start to finish.
Ihe total filml used. including
the pencil test reels of the
set u~ences before the drawin s
were transtwe~red to celns an'd
painted,. would almost ribbon
fromii the stuidio, in Burbank to
D~isneyland.. some 35 mniles
aw perfeedy! canty story wihh
Sha~ppi ending is the filni
Trhe A~rlstocrats '
T`he cartoon feature is based
on thle sto~ry of a fa11ill o` c~atS
which lives in a Paris suburb
hiomet of a wecalthy woman who
wills her estate to themi
fo;;,""yii her dth, an~dhi
falithlful b~ultlr
A\nd, that is where the

esillrut et i tinitj50aor, te
nalcvie tc'atures the voices of
Phil Halrr-is. E~va (;abor, Sterling
"tlow~ Pa Buttjan. (erge
Roddy Mcauxe-Roxhy, Nancy
Kiulp and Ruth Bazzi.
Threee of Walt Disney's most
engaging characters are uIp to
their old tricks. Brers Rabbit,
Fox, and Bear return in "Song


Che critte~rs wereT invenltee


Sidney Poitier as American Matt Younger and Esther Anderson, the niece
of an East African Ambassador in London, in "A WARM DECEMBER,'
Mr. Poitier directed the film for his own company Verdon Productions Ltd
Law;nc RoAn nsvll uker pr Au~c d fr Natio~nRI G erawr Pcur c
Release.


tecordling~ andl nihttflclubt stur 41
Manrir~ noIs see~n as J inni

Kea`;ton,ll both seein ini the til"'
Strangers.,` \ were east

other aczcomplishied si~ceree
.1'II1 Ilc~ludeo Kunbrt Iourall
iTwar'a""~rindign Jt~tn 2" I'"'
as Ilioll\\ wood f tilmi mouu~l Jack
Waclt/. Sterlingl Ilay den as
Mcilusktc andr R~icha1:rdl (`ole

I'Preparatin. "TL he Godlather l

\I;oppla~t~rp ci tr tcl, n


3: 00 & 5:00, Evening 9:0 OO'Phone 2 1004,~~ H ~ or '114 2-1005

us


C o n
Io com w a a




reservationss not claimed by 8:45, will be sold
on first come, first served basis.


1 R

I I


I "
I "
I "THE '
M

vo.,

I


1
I
I
I
I
I
I
1
I
I
I
I
I
I


S


Monday Continuous from 3:001

Nancy Kwan



C~hristopher Lee
Maria Schell


SAVE 6 CROWNS FROM
AND YOU GET THE


A DELICIOUS COKE, FANTA,0R BOTH
FOLLOWING DISCOUNT PRICES:


NOW SHOWING
Sunday Continuous from 5 p.m. -'Phone 3-4666






"Y g
"M" for Marate





INVITATION O GUNFIGHTE~R

Yul Brynnel
SUGGE~STED FOR MA TURE AULDIENCES.
PARENT L DISCRElTIONV ADVI~SED.
SORRY NO PASSES


Tas?""M's s od


CARIBBEAN BOTTLING COMPANY LTD.


WitP Qdrtibit


SHIRLEY STREET THEATRE


che~ickout icourterS, c~ountl~SS
ex~perts explainedll why their
talouirites were~ best-suited to
p111 the title role.~ Docn Vito
I he. zltas Is orne ,olourful,
11e1 and~ thanlr t deizitio~n ~f
the lIfe rof the Maltlow~. Italys
talni e rdundrwotrl idelal.
Al Pauicnc, plays the~ role of
DonI (co~llanic's youngest \on
Miirchal. Jamesc ~ (acn,, who
p71,rs the oldest sont. Sonny
.rlreadytl hadr bee~n r~cogniled as
(`t
we ( tlmi~t ng/<>sheddvoial st
sc n debu~ts in "T~he
< 1 af~the~r" Motrgana King,
o~ne of1 the to~p ja; stylists


HA PPY HOUR


ANCHOR AGE HO TEL


DANCING ON THE PATIO TO
THE MUSIC OF THE JB'S
ALL DRINKS O.90c.

Tr i o'll Likeyi o it


Enjoy Coe and .A T

ad kee th Con

for

YOUR TUESDAY MORNING MOVIE SHOW


( TA


rea t in




M


__


CLASSIFI~D C~DVS. BRING RESULTS-FAST

TO PLACE VOCLR AD~ -TELEP~1ONE 21986 EXT. 5


SECTION


- T 1 7 -r r 1 r


_ _ __ __ _I__ _~


C6079
JOB TITLE: EXPEDITER -
PURCHASING & STORES
MINIMUM EDUCATION:
High school graduate or
equivalent
MINIMUM EXPERIENCE: 2-3
years
DUTIES/RESPONSIBILITIES:
Reviews stores requisition for
correctness; posts requisitions
to Kardex cards; calculate
values; posts charge; to spread
sheet by cost centre and work
costs and expence code; puIts
order card when quantity on
hand is equal to or below
re-order point.
INTERESTED APPLICANT
CONTACT: Pe rson nel
Department, Bahama Cement
Company, P. O. Box F-100,
Freeport, Grand Bahama.
C6036
JOB TITLE: CHIEF CHEMIST
AND INSPECTOR
MINIMUM EDUCAtION:
Good basic education.
MINIMUM EXPERIENCE: At
least 5 years cement plant
chemistry experience.
DUTIES/RESPONSIBILITI ES:
Co-ordinate and supervise the
auna ty cntrole pocnedures
blending of raw materials
shesug theo manuefactu in
inspection and testing of
ce ent prior to release for
INTERESTED APPLICANT
CONTACT: Personnel
Department, Bahama Cement
Company, P. O. Box F-100,
Freeport, Grand Bahama.

WANTED: Live-in maid. Please
aristeau aa s. Box NI316,

Cl0508

TrHEavailabLeO frNthe coi
wN e er 1 ,a n starting

Chefkde Cuisine
Assistant Manager
Receptionist (NCR operator)

Scba Dving Instructor
Assistant Laundry Manager
Only persons with several years
experience in these fields may
apply to:
Eleuthera South Island Resorts
P. O. Box 28, Rock Sound ,

t .icats should state
requested salary.
C10520
OCEAN CAY

Wer haSea ime~dit E pnirg
Superintendent of the
Aragonite operation at Ocean
Cay. He must be capable of fgji
responsibility for the
dy-to- ay o eato no t pl

Aaoie uperio f te
quadrant shiploader; regulation
of ship traffic in and out of the
harbour; maintenance of work
schedules and technical
reords;relresponssiabilit aini

staff living conditions,
transportation for staff going
on or coming off leave;
maintenance of power
generation and distribution
systlems;hnlaintenane f r nht

rExqp riencecoarnsueducatio
heavy personal responsibility.
Apply in writing to:
MNDRSCROENSAT OCEAN
P. O. Box N-4177, Nassau.

TRADE SERVICES
C10351





Mackey Street
& Rosevelt Avenue
NASSAU, BAHAMAS
P. O. Box N3714
HEAVY DUTY TRUCKING
FORK LIFT RENTAL

MECTHAANICALMHAANDNLING

CUSTOMS CLEARANCE
& DELIVERY
MOVING, STORAGE
& PAC KING
STEEL BANDING
& SHIPPING


SPECIAL QUOTATIONS
EXCELLENT SERVICE
REASONABLE RATES
CONTACTT LYMAN BINDER
OR JACK CASH
PHONE:2-3795, 2-3796,
2-3797, 2-3793
Airport 77434


_~~~ _ ^


Cosis
BENCH GRINDER 2 WHEELS
6" x 1/2"
Heavy duty V2" drill
Circular 7V/2" saw with case
Heavy duty 4" x 9" sander
Heavy duty 8" buffer
$300. Phone 23083.

PUBLIC AUCTION
C10514
HARRY D. MALONE will sell
at his premises on the Western
side of Albury Lane, five doors
from Shirley Street in the
Eastern District of the island
of New Providence on Friday
the 27th day of July A.D.
1973 at 12:00 o'clock noon
the following property: -
All THAT piece parcel or
Iot of land situate in Bain
Town in the Southern
District of the Island of New
Providence
ALL THAT piece parcel or
lot of land situate in Bain
srw ct the lnSoutheern
Providence and bounded on
teeeSOUnTHth EI Meadow
Hospital Lane on the WEST
by lnd of mel Ro

son and Company Limited
and on the NORTH by land
formerly the property of
Charles Robinson and now
te kprpro y yofs Dr. CR
parcel or lot af and hatrha te

boundariesfoar ditfinesions

diagram attached to certain
Letters Patent dated the
FourrthofdayO rdJuyinO t
T enadndNO oewonrde r d

the Registry of Records in
Bok A.9 at pages 234 to
3.

T er pro ertyp es being sod
contained in anIndentur of
Mortgage dated the 4th eayo
June, 1963 between Ormond
Addington Lloyd Burnside and
Victor Eskenas and recorded in
the Registry of Records in
V lume 712 at pages 595 to
59

The sale is subject to a reserve
price and the right for the
Autioo r tor anyupersont o


Terms 10% of the purchase
price at the time of sale and
balance on completion.
Dated this 12th day of July
A.D.1973

HAPublic AM tOnE

MIIsRINE SUPPLIES

C10350
PAusnMAKaERt4 h n Lu r os

C10498
26' CABIN CRUISER at
Bayshore Marina. Phone 41298
nite or day.
C10522

YACMAS ANNDSBOAT ELTD.

CHRIS CRAFT

CON CORDE

IRWIN SAIL YACHTS

AVON INFLATABLES



Ohirs bowthaosn rth sefom nr
of a "V" hull and the safety of
an inflatable. See this
remarkable boat at our dock *

27 foot Chris-Craft
Commander flybridge sport
fisherman. Twin Chris 200 H.P
for power and many extras.
Asking $11,900.00

WEEHAVE CUTOSMEERSSAND


C10516
22' SAILBOAT, 4 sails, head.
Seagull, ideal little cruiser. A
steal at$82000. Phone 23083
from 9-5.

aCass
BROADWATER 25' Straight
Drive Cruiser, 225 h.p.
Chryster. Contact Smith
5-8311
C10496 '
BAYSHORE MARINA
LIMITED
P.O. Box 5453
NASSAU, N.P.
Phone: 28232-3
28' BERTRAM YACHT
This yacht is for sale with
delivery in August of this year.
There are no Bertram Yachts
available without a
considerable waiting period
and this flybridge cruiser is
only available due to the
change in perso na I
circumstances of a customer.
Basis price $28,206DO0 includes
duty.

IN MEMORIAL


C10504
1970 TRIUMPH 1360 with
insurance. $750 Phone 54703.

C10469
19)70 PLYMOUTH SPORT
SATELITE, airconditioned
radio. Excellent condition
$2775. Phone 34527 28i293.

C10294
1972 FIAT 124 station wa on
4,000 miles. Phone '3-2149
after 6 p m

C10505
'69 CHEVELLE MALIBU
$1800. Call Mrs. Blanc 24571
C10474
I 9 67 CHR YSLER
AUTOMATIC, air, power
,teer ing, radio. Nice for taxi.
Owner leaving $1200.00
Woni't refuse a good offer. Call
7 7885

(`10341 i
IS LAND MOTOR
COMPANY 1970 LTD.
I971 VIVA -2 Dr.

191 V UXHALL VIVA19 -
2 Dr. Auto. Blue $1795
1968 PONTIAC STRATO
CHIEF- Yellow $1400
1970 HILLMAN HUNTER -


S9 V XHAL VICTOR
4 Dr. 2000 Std. Green $2950
1967 TRIUMPH 1300 80
1969 VAUXHALL VICTOR -
iiDr. S~W Yellow $475
A97 I TO5R6 e/F.E.-540

n90FORDICAPRI 55
1970 RAtMBLER SST $10

1970 CHEVELLE MALIBU S.S
Auitu AC $27U00

A'C4MER. Rau s $5500
1970 TRIUMPH 1300 $1450
1968 HILLMAN -
1971 FORD CAPRI -
Aurto, Blue $1950
1968 VAUXHALL $895
VICTOR STD. -
Trade-ins Welcomed
Located COakes Fild

P pos [34636-7-8


CAT OTOR CENTRE LTD.

THE USED CAR
FOR YOU
1969 BUICK SKYLARK-
VINYL TOP P/S P/B A/T
RADIO W/WO TOYRES A/C AT


C10488
BILL'S REAL ESTATE
AGENCY LTD. Extends Best
Wishes to all.
As we take our individual
places in an independent
Bahamas, may we look to God
for Guidance, Peace, Liberty
and Prosperity.
We look forward to serving you
in the purchase and sale of all
types of Real Estate both in
New Providence and family
Islands.
The first ten persons
purchasing property through
our office beginning July 12th,
will be presented with a lasting
and useful gift value at $40.0 .
Call us today for appointments
at 23921.

WANTED

C10528
6 or 8 MAHOGANY DINING
ROOM Chairs. Please phone
Fnder 43017.

HELP MNTIED

C60B7 TITLE: GENERAL
FOREMAN -YARD &
QUARRY
MINIMUM EDUCATION:
Good basic education.

ecvto n bac6 mnring aqnu r w
MINIMUM EXPERIENCE: 3-5

Dea lES/RESPONSIBILITIES:
Supervise activities of a
limestone quarry and crusher
iir luding loadn kof liameis o

hm ermill couphr at nveyi g
pushed irnes onbeando sad

to maintain necessary slurry
stock, loading crusher and
gyp rn from) stockpileoto belt

storage silos and overall general
supervision of the yard crew.
INTERESTED APPLICANT
CONTACT: Personnel
Department, Bahama Cement
Company, P. O. Box F-100,
Freeport, Grand Bahama.

C6037
JOB TITLE: GENERAL.'
FOREMAN-MECHANICAL

MI bMM N UCATION:
MINIMUM EXPERIENCE:
5-10 years cement plant
mechanical background
DUTIES/RESPONSIBILITIES:
Co-ordinate and supervise

icaditneg ielcdeforces tivine
shop and garage in providing
maintenance, installation and
inspection services for the
entire plant.
INTERESTED APPLICANT

Depa~rt~menCOBaham r en
ICom~pany, P. O. Box F-100.
~Freeport, Grand Bahama.

C10476
ISLAND MOTOR COMPANY
1970 LIMITED

ex ner withuat leas o5 Bd r
Shop. Only personnel capable
of producing high quality work
nee a~pp%, Con act. Mr. Fid
Foreman.

C10359
DO YOU LOVE CHILDREN?
Have you always wanted td
work closely with them? Do
you wish to help children
deprived of their normal homes
to become useful citizens of.
our new Bahamas? Then
consider the childcare field.
The Ranfurly Home for
Children is seeking the
following staff:

a) Women, 25/35 to live in
and care for children 2 to
Syar old. Nreryenor


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

c) couple with childcare or
social service background
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
foar sChildren, Box N1413,

C10361

TRAVIELLING ?


IFor efficient friendly
advice on Worldwide
Destinations by Airline or
Steamships. Contact
MUNDYTOURHS at 24512.



APPROVEDPABBENGER AGENIs


In saddand loin rdmemory of

Clarence A. Bain, who
departed his life July 14, 1971

Werids bt one. I, th ef re
wer reany kinodnesshw cn
can do. let us do it now, let us
not de er it or neglect it, for
wea ns I not pass this way

bohero Meo nrn Ho is B i
Roedt an eatand a host of


ENTERTAINMIENT

C92BRIDGE PLAYERS
Duplicate Games every
WEDNESDAY NIGHT at the
BRITISH COLONIAL HOTEL

Il oa and vi ting players


Master Points awarded.
Card Fee $1.50 per person

3f you need a partner, Phone
B-13 7orA 7B722C e pRACT


C10357
ENTERTAINMENT
PROBLEMS?
call
Film & Equioment
Service

Rentals o :

Full-length movies
Children's Cartoon Shows

16 mm Sound Projectors

Tape Recorders

Filmstrip & Slide Projectors

Screens
Phone 2-2157

L Lule MEIT
C10513
STUTTERERS
ARE you an adult who
stutters, then contact Chet
Knowles at 41101 or 22912.


POSITION WANTED
C10523
GERMAN ARTIST seeks small

(ee 3aband n ) ville d

Box N-3207. Nassaw
C10519
ART STUDIO, looking for
representation in Bahamas:
Write: Adv. C10519, c/o The
Tribune, Nassau.
C10467
BABYSITTING
9 a.m. to 6 p.m.
Phone 5-2439
C10453
YOUNG BAHAMIAN SALES
EXECUTIVE with working
knowledge of Spanish recently

arad, req ires n posi

Firm or large Bahamian
unehorgntto My 2ec~on ate


1)970 VAUXHALLAVICTOFROR
ONLY $1200.00

1970 V/WAGEN 1300 -
TAPE FOR ONLY $1300.00


IR DIOMFOORR NL 001400A0

1969 FORD FAIRLANE -
A/T RADIO 6 CYL. FOR
ONLY $900.00

1969 WOLESLEY 1300 Aff
FOR ONLY $900.00


MOTOR CENTRE LTD.
THOMPSON BLVD.
P. O. BOX N-3741
NASSAU, BAHAMAS
PHONE 56739

FOR SALE
C10475
1970 AUSTIN MORRIS MINI
MARE. $1000.00 0.n.o. Call
7 7885
C10495

Ecle cndit o. Own

C10511
FOR SALE
1968 CHEV Y BUS in good
running condition. Needs
rninor body work. Reasonable
price 7 rhone 35673 days,
40 ng ts.
C10510
Floor Lamp $20
Hanld Lawn Mower $20
Fully automated clothes
wJsher 3 water levels $125
Writing desk $20
Small vacuum cleaner $10
196)9 Cortina, aiirconditioned
radio $800 '

COLOLET TP~hone 47 026.
r 10360

MOVINIC?
For Expert Packing &
Forwjrding by Sea or Air.
Contact E. H. Mundy &
Co. (Nassau) Ltd., P. O.
Box N-1893, Phone:
2':4511.


T~A
\I1'lWUVI 1), CAKGOU AG I:.N lb


F~~~~~~~~n ;'.=II t((())i











M :Ch AP'ARTMENTS
hair d~ waill to Vvdl
Malstetr Jnten-na,

Te ilep~hon 5-4684



iirj UNEURlJN ISHEDE two
1, dtrco,: oncr bo~th Jpartmlent
moundi~t f ~can~ ,1l conveniences
MylC~ IVstreet. Phone


1 RNIS~~fl l)hree bedioorn
ban ,,l~ tunnie vI 50 bleel e
E Tat e a Ir con ds on ers


drver. 94001.00 Phone 5-8512 *


T WO ( 2 BEDROOM
:iR! T ME N IT5 coniist ingc of
~ivng dinnlrg roomr, kltchenl and
bathi~roomr, ailcally furnished
Twynamrr Avenue. Phone


HI DR 1;I~ OOM dlwcl ng


'I~I) i;,r hlldla kr ud (30 Rs



cxtra LJarge Kitchen, with
kltc~honretto, extrj large Ioroom
,r ,!;r Io orch ;ul tablce for
pr ivarte, of fan or study
The~ usre p~rrmi,c E';lll~ cnrvertedl f or ve~ri v 10 bl' li. o~f two o~r Irlsur anr c e


Av one Jui lb ( r te


C10341
FOR SALE
FORMER NAVY MINESWEEPER MSCl94

i45x28' WoodSHuli id I for cony rsion to Commercia
COVE CONTRACTORS, INC

Panama (i y. F 8ria 32401


FOR SALE

House in H-igh an~rd P l



car garage and itlilty :r, :
2 lots of lan~d. wali 1; ;

'o etthed la~i CltlUic! L
18 r 36 Be
Landscaped, beaning *ri : :-
central jircocndi:ton
view telephone 21- 172;' :

C10449
NICELY r- i,
FURNISHED) t~ed , l
bathroom houser Clab :-~i
sea and prnvate pioul Pr i
7 7530.

C10323
HAR BOU R 15L AND de Ul ;r!j
elevated lot addio
Residency grvuund 82' x 3 ,
93' x 141 Po'


BLAIR ESTATES
FOR SALE BY OWNER
3 bedroom 2 bo th I~
dlnintg roomi, famHil r too
airconditio n~ed, fullyfu :Ir~!~
larfpeo .itchen. dren, 2 pdt c
washer. Walled Iin Iandsc~ap
gardens with gates Fresht w lt
well with puimp etc ,\/is eg
$52500.00. Phone 32!,1 /bo
31263.


I RILI _
C104107
HIGHLAND PARK
'WIreD TAMARIND edirthem
twn-house cils labider l

f urnishing ten cjrdtordi o mr)

private landscaped court yard
and recreational area with
swimming pool. Water and
gardener inclusive. Call 56131.

C10459
ONrErr EDROOa jorc n
telphone, parking and laundry
faclites- Ba3 Estates. Phone
31B3 r1~3


IIL~~~~~~~~~~~~~~ V,I 1 ~ reot rn a~~


I 1


FOR RENT I


I I


I I


I I


agIE


C 0423


L 10437


I


i


furnished
L~nd of
Shirica,


7 2501C
ONE LARGE
APARTMENT
Lane758190 per
4 301 .

SCARS FO


EFFICIENCY
M oseley
month. Phone


n SALE (


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


C10460
NO PROPERTY at Grand
Bahama, owned by the late
Milton Martin, can be sold
without our authority. *
VICTORY McKINNEY
LUC ILLE ANDERSON.


C10468
SECRETARY with good
English and composition. Must
know shorthand and typing.
Permanent position. Call
36211-2.
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
where all living expenses are
paid. Generous salary, free
medical scheme, and
permanent staff position to
con sc ientio us person.
Telephone 22557 for
appointment.

COOB36 TITLE* (EIGHT
GENERAL REPAIRMAN
M IN IMUM EDUCATION-
Good basic education. Good
Cement Plant mechanical
background.


Two bedrooms pmrtly
apantrulent 0 Jstern
Lan~caster Stleet,
Inqire"l Jlpt next door


FOR SALE


ON THE WATER'S EDGE
OUT EAST TROPICA .
PARADISE Ideal fo i1 l
famiiv has fours bedriooms 3
baths, plus maids quartrs.
riun-porch bachi, dock
SKI--FISH--SWIM~ See anytonre
'sal 22Z033. 41053, even ny~-,


C10344
FOR SALE
BY OWV"NER
House in Hlghlanld Park 3
bedrooms, 2 bath g
dining, kitchen, family :o;,
and carport. utiluty rioris il
2 lots of land beaul! 'ii
furnished, wall to: vvail spot
and drapes trut t
Completely walled andi IcnvcY
landscape.
Airconditioned tluhu
Unusual opportunity T,? ic.
telephone 2-1722 -3

C10421
FOP IEAL E
OUT EAST y
LOCATION 1: ha ;
tDaths. iithng,4 !1ho: ;Ig ;
enclosed glroundfs, q~~c c
maidd eqruarter 4,:~ gt:.
WOOD1LA ND3 Crli rrne /
family plEJaser a sto~i c'l

s nting, bdr o ii so.
'urniihed ;a:; 4!; '!
:ORNER HOii',
BAY. 3 b;edrc~i~ !'-.
sitting, dii:rag j. do

S Oe.0^ut i
suibstan nali I


DIAL DAM ANO5
22305. 41197

ClHO365
SITE, M deirj Stre b i~i

e c. be sorey bu linq I rl
large spacious b Im: 1 r r?
$95.700. Call 5 1623

C10420
FOR SAL-
WOODLAND OFF vr Li~i
ROAD Spaci:?i, 'i,( ;
two corners, has !W:'.)l 1~'
lots. Fruistd. 20 40 :`~)
PATIO. AireJ for 'wi ;~


waterR problerns 2~ TWt
Asking, 585.000.i"
For action dial 22033, ceven as g
41197bo

BUY A LOT In, Vama:,IIW
Beach Estates, You < an butid
now if you wish. $75 do~wn
No interest. Easy m~ont~hl
payments ftrom $80 Can11 P ;
Ruitherfordf at 4-!n 114 n ii~
Yamco Bh kei E


: :0J44;
4 t3LDHOO0nb .7 BATH 1
un fralhed h ou se,
'rc ndiion d, double car
yUn age, teleph~one Stapledon
Golrl~r dens Telephone .i4315


C1)494
EiLGINr~NING th( 31st July two
bedlroomtr Jnd one bedroom

Sub iviio f r ent Just
molated.ccl New. Telephone
2803L' 3-bblG


!: RiOOM~ I BiATH1 cottage'
Ii t~iehd. P200 pecr month.
01 f ROOM~h ,' BATH home
ita fuinshed $550

1: Ir:OOM COND)OMIN-
Lo~ve! Beach with


L,:I~ VNUT RCTENTAL
n~l & Brwr ;:it~CNA
Tti; 1 ,c 80'I 2-2683


we*00n, na

~IR i)~ L IlOn] patm ent







LL not Pyro' i C
ad v hIi undry room i

ark- -


available




i ; .t;rc bedro:Tm

vlL tcll)l o~~ j)1

( : HOOM
~~mshed i:









L~~~~i p _L ~ARkIn.


LOT T ~GES anld apjrtmentslt to
rient daily, weekly or
mor"!~! y An coniditioned
in inhed mid service
Jl!!l ovely gardens~ and


MINIMUM EXPERIENCE*
5-10 years *

DUTIES/RESPONSIBILI TIES:
iinstpects,adre air d re lace s*
all mechanical equipment in a
cement manufacturing plant.

INTERESTED APPLI CANT
CONTAC T; Pe rsonnel
Department Bahama Cement
Company, P. O. Box F-100.
Freeport, Grand Riaharm'

JO ITLE: POWER HOUSE

MNEMAM EDUCATION
Goo legbasic Peduca ion
electronic and pneumatic
controls. Good Power Plant
oerat os and maintenance

MINIMUM EXPERIENCE: 3-5

DUTIES/RESPONSIBILITIES:
Supervise on a swing shift
basis, turn activities including
oe atin asnpde an en~ane9

in the generation of electrical
power for the operations of the
cement plant. Primary facilities
include: -- Two 165,000
pound boilers and accessories.
Three Turbine generators rated
res ectivedy 1 0 MW, a7.
accessories.

INTERESTED APPLICANT
C ON TACT: Personnel


Frepot 8 GradB aB5 m0
C6034
JOB TITLE: PAINTER
SUPERVISOR
MINIMUM EDUCATION:
eHtval Shool graduate or
MINIMUM EXPERIENCE:
5-10 years
DUTIES/RESPONSIBILITIES:
Professional high pressure
boiler insulating, steeple
jcisa a sand biras ing ad
painting, etc.
INTERESTED APPLICANT
CONTACT Pe rson nel
Department, Bahama Cement
Company, P. O. Box F-100
SFreeport, Grand Bahama. '


COB TITLE: WELDER
MINIMUM EDUCATION:
Good basic education
M NIMUM EXPERIENCE:

DUTIES/RESPONSIBILITIES:
Must be a certified welder
capable of performing
horizontal, vertical and
overhead welding, brazing and
cutting of any material using
gas and electric welding
equ ipment.
INTERESTED APPLICANT
CONTACT: Personnel
Department, Bahama Cement
Company, P. O. Box F-100,
Freeport, Grand Bahama.
C6071
FOR TITLE:
(FOUR) MILLWRIGHTS
M NIMoUM oECDeUC T ON


mechanical background.
MINIMUM EXPERIENCE:
.5-10 years
DUTIES/RESPONSIBILlITIES:
Inspects, repairs, replaces.
istal had u s and maintain
cement manufacturing plant

INTERESTED APPLICANT
C ON TAC T: Pe rson nel
Department, Bahama Cement
Company, P. O. Box F-100
Freeport, Grand Bahama
C10366
JOB TITLE : SH OP


GC EE. "O" LevED Or Ct n
Guilds or equivalent.

eInIufacEiXn RNCE: 10

D UTIES/RESPONSIBI LITI ES:
Supervise machine shop and
field maintenance of the entire
cement plant.

INTERESTED APPLICANT
C ON TAC T: Pe rsonlnel

Compa ,n O0h Bx F-m0 ,


C10512


4


1969 A.M.C. REBEL
P/S P/B RADIO A/C
FOR; ON LY $2200.00


- A/T
4-DR.


C10424

i.OT i'


I


FO: i~i
;F HCRO' r~;


'~',1 TOSctTi';


: ~. :I.:~~r i~i-i1841 0


GO by 100 gi(' r.
Jr~ranged li~L.-10

C10354


AT THE DIVE SHOP


New a cces sor ies for the
discriminating diver! From
U.S. Divers, the Stretchable
Weight Belt, Escalating Pole
Spear, Sea Hawk Knife and the
E-Z Clear Flexible Snorket.
From Dacor, the Wraparound
Slt, 82cu. ft. Tank, anti free
flow Regulator. Photographers
- See our Submersible Flash
Exposure Guide, and
Non-Floating Flash Bulb

motcmSlete tE SHO a

P.O. Box N1658

TELEPHONE 24869


PAI O AWNINGS AND
CROHTUSRRICANE

AANNINGS, SHU1TTERS,
Ltd.,
John S. George & Co. Ltd.
For free estimates and prompt
service call 28421.

C10352
hV eANaTErNNAnSt.s oosteros fo
Sales and services. Call Douglas
I-w,59404 yWOL D F
Frank's Place.


@ 11$ EdilMty


Saturday, July 14, 1973.


CLASSIFIED


MAI mnE SUPPLIES (


FOR SALE


REAIL ESTATE


FOR REWT


IIELP WANTED


IIELP MNITED










Saturday, July 14, 1973.


GkO 5gjbthnn


I


I


HIELP WANTED


C10366
JOB TITL E: SH OP
FOREMAN
MINIMUM EDUCATION:
G.C.E. "O" Level or City and
Guilds or equivalent.
MINIMUM EXPERIENCE: 10
years in Machine shop.
DUTIES/RESPONSIBILITIES:
Supervise machine shop and
field maintenance of the entire
cement plant.
SNRTEA ESTE AP P CA 3
Department, Bahama Cement
Company, P. O. Box F-100,
Freeport, Grand Bahama.
C6034
JOB TITLE: PAINTER
SUPERVISOR
MINIMUM EDUCATION:
vale School graduate or
M e MUsM EXPE RI ENCE:
DUTI ES/R ESPONS IBI LI TIESr
Professional hig h rssr
boiler insulati g, psessu
jacking, sand blasting and
structural steel treating and
painting, etc.
INTERESTED APPLICANT
CONTACT: Personnel
Department, Bahama Cement
Company, P. O. Box F-100,
Freeport, Grand Bahama.


FOR SAILE

C6073
Large furnished 4 bedroom, 21h
bathroom house with Bahama
room and study on oversized
corner lot. Well landscaped
with fruit bearing trees. Sale
price $35,000.00. Low down
payment. Phone 352-5596
weekends or weekdays after
5:00 p.m.


Elyr Giribunp


C6079TITLE: EXPEDITER -
PURCHASING & STORES
MINIMUM EDUCATION:
High school graduate or
equivalent
MINIMUM EXPERIENCE: 2-3

D TIES/RESPONSIBILITIES:
Roevicecs soe osa rui Ri tio fo
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.
INTERESTED APPLICANT
CONTACT : Pe rsonnel
Department, Bahama Cement
Company, P. O. Box F-100,
Freeport, Grand Bahamna.


I


I


STILL AYAILABLE


"Come on in, Bailey, and we'll discuss your complaint
about being overworked."


_____ __I_


A few copies of

The Tribune

(80 poge)

Independence Souvenir Issue

ARE STILL AVAILABLE

Call or Visit The Tribune Office Tomorrow Morning
and Secure Your Copies of

"THE LARGEST PAPER EVER PUBLISHED
IN THE BAHAMAS"

50 Cents Each
Mailaway Copies (including Postage,
75 Cents Ea ch
PHONE 2-1986


r~n~nrx~:n


TRADE SERVICES


1 I


I I


cT 3 ORUGBELES ...E SMALL OR

Call the Plumber on Wheels:-
ROBERT M. BAILEY
P. O. Box N-56, Nassau
Telephone 3-5870.


C10409
ISLAND T.V. SERVICE
For service you can rely on
Dowdeswell Street
T.V. Antennas -- Boosters*
Sales anid Services
Phone 22618 P. O. Box N327,
Nassau Monday -- Saturday
8:30 to 5:30.


C6080
TELEPHONE TECHNICIAN
required. Minimum of 7 years
experience, knowledge of
telephone installation, 1A key
equipment and central office
repair and maintenance. Must
be able to work on his own.
In te rested Persons Apply:
GRAND BAHAMA HOTEL,
WEST END, GRAND
BAH AM A, PE: R SONNEL
OFFICE, between the hours of
9:00 a.m. and 3:00 p.m.*
Morn y throersh n IdDy eEtrn


HELP WANTED
C6072
JOB TITLE: GENERAL
FOREMA N- YARD &
QUARRY
MINIMUM EDUCATION:
Good basic education.
Experience in q ua rry
excavating and mining and raw
material handling.
MINIMUM EXPERIENCE: 3-5
years.
DUTIES/RESPONSIBILITIES:
Supervise activities of a
limestone quarry and crusher
including loading of limestone
into 30 ton trucks, hauling to
cr~usher, operate ion of
hamnmermill 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
CONTACT: P person nel
Department, Bahama Cement
Company. P. O. Box F-100,
Freeport, Grand Bahama.

C6070
JOB TITLE: POWER HOUSE
FOREMAN
MINIMUM EDUCATION:
Good basic education.
Knowledge of Power Plant
electronic and pneumatic
controls. Good Power Plant
operations and maintenance
knowledge.
MINIMUM EXPERIENCE: 3-5
years.
DUTIES/RESPONSIBILITIES:
Supervise on a swing shift
basis, turn activities including
operations and maintenance of
Power Plant personnel engaged
in the generation of electric;
power for the operations of the
cement plant. Primary facilities
include: Two 165,000
pound boilers and accessories.
Three Turbine generators ated
respectively, 6.0 M.W., 7.5
M.W. and 12.5 M.W. and
accessories.

INTERESTED APPLICANT
CONTACT: Pe rson nel
Department, Bahama Cement
Company, P. O. Box F-100,
Freeport, GGrand Bahama.


C10B3 TITLE: EIGHT1)
GENERAL REPAIRMAN
MINIMUM EDUCATION:
Good basic education. Good
Cement Plant mechanical
background.
MINIMUM EXPE RI ENCE:
5-10 years.

DUTIES/RESPONSIBILITIES:
Inspects, repairs, replaces,
installs, adjusts and maintain
all mechanical equipment in a
cement manufacturing plant.
INTERESTED APPLICANT
CON TACT: Pe rsonnel
Department Bahama Cement
Company, P. O. Box F-100.
Freeport, Grand Bahama.


REAIL ESTATE
C10507
THREE LOTS zoned duplex
LUCAYA 4 min. to
SHANNON GOLF COURSE, 1
min. to seashore. AII facilities
in. Small cash plus payments
takeover now V~2 paid. This a
bargain! Also single-family lot
on Grand Bahama Waterway,
125-ft. Bulkhead facilities in
and all-time maintenance paid,
in now sold-out PINE BAY.
Write Adv. C10507, c/o The
Tribune, P. O. Box N-3207
Nassau.


HELP INTED

C6036
JOB TITLE: CHIEF CHEMIST 1
AND INSPECTOR
MINIMUM EDUCATION:
Good basic education.
MINIMUM EXPERIENCE: At
least 5 years cement plant
chemistry experience.
DUTIES/RESPONSIBILITIES:
Co-ordinate and supervise the
quality control procedures
ranging from selection and
blending of raw materials
through the manufacturing
processes to the final
inspection and testing of
cement prior to release for
, pilpment.
INTERESTED APPLICANT
CONTACT: Personnel
'Department, Bahama Cement
Company, P. O. Box F-100,
Freeport, Grand Bahama.

C6035 ,
SJOB Ti fLE: WELDER
MINIM UM EDUCATION:
Good basic education
MINIMUM EXPERIENCE:
5-10 years.
DUTIES/RESPONSI ABILITIES:
Must be a certified welder
a 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
SFreeport, Grand Bahama.

C6071
FOR TITLE:
(FOUR) MILLWRIGHTS
MINIMUM EDUCATION:
Good basic education
Good Cement Plant mechanical
background.
MINIMUM EXPERIENCE:
5-10 years
DUTIES/RESPONSIBILITIES:
Inspects, repairs, replaces,
installs, adjusts and maintains
all mechanical equipment in a
cement manufacturing plant.
INTERESTED APPLICANT
CONTACT: Pe rson nel
Department, Bahama Cement
Company, P. O. Box F-100,
Freeport, Grand Bahama.


CLASSIFIED


SECTI


TRADE SERVICES


HELP WANTED


3bt yr Ubune


,'WGI I MT YOU'D SWVA IOK UNDER A ZHULON
ROKS TO FIN C SE Y/5 SIGi"*


Brother Juniper










_ ~~____~__


Saturday, July 14, 1973.


Whr iartibttit


GEE wCt!Z.' DID YOU '~;
HAVE TO W~ZYE ME U~'
NOW ;M WIDE AWAKE-
GEE.W~li~

,
Lc~'

S ~3~3


!I/


Theg Tli~hbuneg Coomles~~ag













__


SA, CO.,aC /



REX MOR GAN, M.D. Byr DAL CURTIS

f..-;----- TI mm I'uL GQ wIs vH ov WOUtoN'T FOR I'LL HAVE /SY THE WAY, BRICE I SUPPOSE
BACK TO WORK A FEW DAYS, DARLING/ TO FACE WOULD LIKE TO TALK SO/
Now, YoIu SLEEP LATE IN THE EVERYONE AT THE HOSPITAL PEOPLE TO)ObU TOMORROW GORDg I DON'T
IN THE MORNING AND MORNING, WILL BE ASKING A SOON ER EVENING / ARE KNOW WHV IT
SToP THINKING ABOUT GORDY/ THOUSAND QUESTnONS,/ ORLATEIR/ vDUP Tot T IS--~ SUT IF EEL
WHAT HAPPENED TO STRANGE ASOUT
BARAA AND TELL ----
N GHT FOR ME q -s
.J:J










UDGE PARK ER By PAUL NICHOLS

~~~~~ LGLAD I:M~ E OCLD THEM THAT HE 6 HE DOES GET IN THE CAR! I'M GOING TO
1YOU SLUGGESTED W'E CALL. KATH~iER NE TA :NG MvE BACK TO NEW, SOUND CALL ABBEY SPENCER! I THINK IT
R!CK -.A TIER S THERE. W2AITINS YORK WITH HIM...THAT SICK! AND WOULD BE A GOOD IDEA FOR YOU
FOR DME H-E' 6 LD THEM THE ; iE RE REMARRY NG YOU RE TO STAY EAT SPE CER FARMS

~6 EAF!


IrjAl j .

.In FI



APA~ RTEN 3-~C G BylsKotsk






COMEMEN I, MRS YOUVEBEE S KINGk


CASPER! IT'S TO CARE FOR HER!
R~ 3 BEEN GA LOVELY
")-'I r I ~BEEN AGLEEP
r; SINCE EIGHT-









STEVE ROPER & MIKE NOMAD by saunders & overgard


LA SII S If l
SHES as R LI R
ElIR 5K E Y

Al~rI SIA KII ar A

SOLUTION OF YESTERDAY'S PUZZLE
DOW 5. Sacred Hindu
word
1. Legal 6. Pouch
profession 7 Pitfall
2. Enzyme 8. Forty winks
3. Freeze 9. Salad
4. Cloister ingredient
10. Native metal
to15. Festive
17. Pull
19. Garret
1321. Shakespeare's
IT elf
22. Monitor lizard
O 23. Moans
25 P arry
26, Ice mass
29. Irish airport
29 o32 Russian
SA Yf35 wolfhound
39 Genuine
39. Scrub a
missile f light
41, Labyrinth
461 MT I M 43 Benga quince
244 Years .
45. Communistic
47. Sister
48. Clique
s.......7.17 51. About


Saturday, July 14, 1973.


CARROLL RIGHTER'S

\ d."*';HOROSCOPE
trom the Carroil Righter Institute
7; GENERAL TENDENCIES: A day when
Arguments could result unless a special effort is
made to use soft answers that turn away wrath. A considerable
amount of preparation could keep out potential trouble. Be
alert to uncertain activities of the future.
ARIES (Mar. 21 to Apr. 19) Avoid a temptation to
undermine a higher-up or you could lose the support of this
person which means so much to you. A civic matter should be
handled on a better day. Sidestep argumentS
TAURUS (Apr. 20 to May 20) It is wise to stick to interests
that you know about because new ones could cause some
confusion. Obtain the data at libraries and other reliable
sources. Be well prepared for the future.
GEMINI (May 21 to June 21) You have not kept promises
made to others because you've been too busy at work, so be
sure to attend to such now. Don't let a romantic interlude
interfere with important duties.
MOON CHILDREN (June 22 to July 21) This is not a good
day to persuade a procrastinating associate to do as you wish,
so wait for a better time. A mistake you have made in the past
can now be e ased tielax to I o av uh oktod,

which is fine, for you will be safe from mischief that could
lead to trouble. Take health treatments. Get together with one
who can put new zip into your life.
VIRGO (Aug. 22 to Sept. 22) Having fun today is fine as
long as you don't persuade others to do anything against their
will. Put more time intu~ a special project that appeals to you.
Show you are a good sport.
LIBRA (Sept. 23 to Oct. 22) Concentrate on whatever is
pleasant at home instead of the opposite or there could be
trouble ensuing. Forget a touchy topic of conversation.
Evening is fine for entertaining at home.
SCORPIO (Oct. 23 to Nov. 21) Try not to argue with others
and be sure to keep an eye on your purse or wallet when out
shopping You have the right solution to current problems, but
state them quietly to others.
SAGITTARIUS (Nov. 22 to Dec. 21) You need money
quickly but must not do anything unethical in trying to get it
or you will regret it later. Listening to business experts is wise.
CAvoIdCaRtroub ema 22 to Jan. 20) You have a particular
aim that needs careful thought before making any definite
($eiiotnsps Doo whateveowHun anrsce others favorably today.
AQUARIUS (Jan. 21 to Feb. 19) Plan how to make your
personal affairs more as they should be and add to present
security Stick to the practical and forget the romantic side of
life for now Be logical
P'ISCES (Feb. 20 to Mar. 20) Spend more time helping
others today instead of yourself and all works out fine. Not a
good day for attending social functions that could lead to
disagreements. Seek good advice.
IF YOUR CHILD IS BORN TODAY . .he or she will be
one of those delightful young people who likes to stir things
up for the love of excitement. Teach to use this energy for
constructive purposes and strive for harmony instead. Make
sure that a course once started is not changed because of a
whim The field of finance is especially fine here.
"'The Stars Impel, they do not compel." What you make of
your life is largely up to YOU!
In. ttoman~ emlperor. (4)
19) Growine old-a:nd orosper-


~i~aa ?4. B~rentiles In qucktll? cfit


Lrt tone etrhtlate w or In~ s e
ne prpe names. TOD.4Y'S
TARG~ET : 13 words, good;
is ordsff. v'eryl good : 23 toords,.

Em t he elt teln nei nansh

rhyme rime shimr smite smiter
smith SMITHERY smlithy stem
stymie term theism therm
thvme time timer trim.


Down
a Motor eyd'cist carries one.
(4, 5)
C. Money. (4, 5)
3). Stimutlating. (9)
4. Relation. (4)
r,. Necessity. (4)
7. Island in Pacific. (5)
K. Mtay dscribe Scottish cakes
(3)
!I. Navigate. (3i)
I 1. Pro via
T o n s. L~


(f )ase
ts e4rn* mor


Noa. 7.174 hg TIIIM MclAY
Across
1. Und ground trannport

i I I e. On
1?. Woven into, a garment. (i
13. NI de by cars at treme lam Ln
17. Fuel. to


"Here it is, chief, over here."


CROSSWORD

PUZZLE
ACOS 30. Fencing
1. Cistern dummy
4 Outlay 31. Calloway
8. Murmur 33. Stretched
11. Residue 35. Negative
12. Gen Bradley 36. Handle
13. Melody 38. Tableau
14. Rule 40. "Aries
16. Longhorns 42. Upstage
18. Volcanic 43 Fair
outpouring 46 Shop lights
20. Play on words 49, Vanity
21. Hens 50. Nothing
24. Fish hook 52. Be sorry
27 Abraham s 53 Flower wreath
birthplace 54. Sir Anthony
28. Opponents 55 High explosive


By VICTOR MOLLO
Dealer Souforh foth Vul.

8 K 4 2

+ 10 9 3
South
4 As
B K 3 10 6 3J


diamo~nd tmlek, ~but rt. osts
vistiuall nothing tro tr~y. Trhe
s is oM f se d~ub~ uf
w~orh tarking wkh anatelbrpoint
sootagB~


South North
10 4NT
3W~et lea~dathe & J.
At iruijbbr UnPidge or In t match
the ihind PresentfS no problems
for SouthZ has 10 top toalic. Iha
suippose that it s a duypticaste
paars event. The 11th1 trick
.Would manake a bilg diffeenne.
How should South pay ?
Analysis : A 3--4 dilamanld h s
baareak will ypild the extra trick
so lon~g aus decldluer has trhne to
develop it beforeI defenders
swiitch to Iclu~bs. And, of course, BY LEONI
~they will sw~itdh at once wthen
by res~n the position in the
TPo ke'SsIr 9 mens Ss:
t riidk. He ~Whis the likely spadel
continulaltd~m, onethes the 0a AK t
an ~takes tjwo rounds of trurnes. *-
Rnding in id~urnae. After* di
Sont rluffs a od36 nbpdths
West East
4J 10 as 8 S Q7s es


The odds are~ agiatins8t a 3--3


ARD BARDEN


One White move--and Black
rfcined. whas was whes,
knock-out punch in this position
from Lundin v. Sepp, Stock-
holm 1973. and why did Black
give up ?
Par times: 10 seconds, chess
master or expert, 30 seconds.
county player; 1 minute. club
strength; 3 minutes, average.
8 minutes, novice.
IEnfield a first chess congress,
at Picketts Lock Centre from
Auaust 31 to September 2. will
have 600 prize money and
tournaments ranging from an
Opn ate al un e-14l dunr.
Hastings tournament winner,
and myself will be the adjudi-
cators and we will give com-
mentaries and exhibitions
during the weekend. Details
from E. Penn, 7 'llhe Larchcs;,
Palmers Green. N.13. Tel. 01-
Bat; 1148.

SOLUTION No a713 -

Chess Solution
1 KtxP, Resigns. If 1
K xKt; 2 B-B7, R--BL; 3 q.-
BS ch and 4 B xQ wins.


Watched by the anxious Professor, Rupert
makes h:s way acros: the lake, being careful
no; to lose his balance. AII goes well, and
he reaches the other bank in good style,
"That was quite easy really," he thinks,
scramblincl ashore. Back on the island the
Professor has seen his safe arrival and waves


In relief. "I'II be as quick as I can shouts
Rupert. And picking up the Sea-Saw, he sets
off to tell the dwarf servant that his master is
in need of help. Afterwards I can take the
Sea-Saw to Mr. Noah." thinks Rupert. "He
w;11 look after it until the Merboy comes
tomorrow. ALL RIGHTS RESER1VED


Whr Gartha~tt


Hotest""fr
N U fo U ettrs
-you mak e
S A o;"petph."
-- aret ng In
~be usedt once
wrd must contaidlyih h~~e Ech
Letter. and here must be at


'' O (C EE,1 ULtE ('001WG
TONIGHT, ~ENRY.


STUFF RAW ?


Brother Juniper


Wtannig Brid e


Rupert and the LSea-Sawl-31


ANNIVERSARY '


`rOU~ r>-WAN VOU V~E
BEEN INl BUSiMESS
-CVE YEARS ?




I ' -


hef GrithdHE


Saturday, .Iugly 4 9


NOT IC E

NOTICE is hereby given that the Annual
General Meeting of the Gym Tennis C'lub will
be held at the Bahamas Air Sea Rescue
headquarters on East Bay Street Wednesday,
25th July at 8:30 p.mi. for the purposes of
electing Officers, approving plans for the new
club house and transacting such further a~nd
other business as may properly come before
the meeting.


DESENEX Is Amnenca snurbSer one _
A:!n ce s Ecot preparation
Tr<5t s eP a !0 ~! -'ungal Desenex t
o n;" a a1 na ";Caii v m oven (( emula



[Ipiot m i: n:.! il 1.'t andr Drsenex \ ow nes r. luw
FvI' (I ; opr~ ..i the avjWhen
ur:ex i:.: ninu e`""d 4p TIPUNO L "ahing.C
a chP bonMedicated
4 PH~tOR Foot Care

a~~ wonth


ALL STAR PROFESSIONAL

VVRESTLING G

NEVV~n BIRD LAND I-
A,'T. ROYAL AVE. & CAREWV bT


TONIGHT Af~ i@RM


2 OUJT OF- 3 FAL LS
6 MAi!N T AG; TEAMTi MAi/ T ftH


Lil Abner Co I itDG N\ATCEugene Fuller
SEMI FINAL CHAIN MATCH
Count tVDn Hess 15 Black Ang I


CHILDREN UNDER 12. .. .... $~.00


g ~~~,,.,


record-equallinig 276.
In miatching~ the final score
record of 276, sethy Arnold
P'almeltr whe he won here in
1')62, We~iskopf finished three
strokes aheadl of Johlnny Mliller,
the re~igningl (1.S. Open
champion.rt anld I nlgland's Neil
(`oles who f nilie wth 279 .
C'ole~s streaked~ in wvith a 66
anid Mlille~r. (,ne~ stroke ba3ck of
Heciskop~f whenr the round
began, sho~t anl evenl par 71.
Fourth at 780 was Jack
Nicklauls who followed his
dlisastrous third-roundl 76 hy
he13Trl n II e6 (, riplpin t o

7,064-\ard oldl course at the

With the rainl calling as he aInd
M1iller begani Play Weiskopf

(1Itthe o n Ilc le < nd 11ic h
birdfied the par 4 aid to miove
in fronrt byv three strokes as
I\liller b~irdiedl the fourrth hole
but Weiskio pt ans~were- d with a
hirrdkc No 11 int ftenale
leading by three shots.


WRESTLING CARI)
halv ;I special treatl tonight inl the
nerwli renocvated H~irdiandJ arena as n
\late oft matche\ that1 wrill prove


teamn up wvith Speeds! (;nales an,~d
Jan Ma~rsc~h to tace thec Ra;iderr No
I& 2dsra~l thet Iitesri iri .i tcan
promnies to, ber rougih brutal


~tini i grudge mant c~tch Sr i n II ner \ill

BALL GAMES


tomoiJ~ rmi at th I, uee n ti lirabt h ~

(110, gameCs.
T~he~ lieerrmen w\ho, .re still
ivithin strikingt distance of( the
Leag~ue~ s pleading Hig (0 Marke~t, are
tomo~rrow s' contest
1 in th second gadme at1 4 30 p.m .
~,rs i ih pars trugln lkat Jn <
\\hol n~w alre 6~ galmes out f first


I _ ~


Delicious Bahamian Buffet Lunch
for $6.00 per person, plus gratuities
Children under 12, half rice.

See a Travelogue of NEW HORIZON AUSTRIA
Compliments of Pan American
beginning at 12:00 Noon.

tCeecnl oDorsett's Steel Band plays all af-



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E-i.
BAHAMAS WELTER-
WEIGHT CHAMP Elisha
Obed ._ seeks his 36 win
against James Williams,
former mTiddleweight champ.


OBED SEES

HIS~~~ 36N

ON JUL Y 19



!ll 111AS W L E
n!f~l ~the; n thertnspti n ()~~



iiiilettl \ii~ c liampc J m s


,s I nt otl F e po t


,ans #:!Io~ cill thinki that

1 pr len inttl h is Iiir fig


thei aprn oung









L:T 110 is ll1proling 1C



L(nIene ideal I1IC1


c, is ii c hi advi or to r


l i. ui: its f T~irs Ct rld










h et dvisr Chis


bombed Milwuukee 13 4.
Atlanlta lost the first gamer of a
twi night do~ublheader II 7, despite


deciSionl to, Cincinnati before
winning 7 5 to split a doubleheader.
Aacronl slugged his 24th homer olf
the season in the fifth inning of' t'le
Braves' first game and moved him
within 17 or Babe Ruth 5 home run
record with the 697th of his career.
in the nightcap the 13raves blasted
the E~xpos 15 6.
Steve G;arvey hit a three run
home run to, back the five hit
pitch ng (An Tommy Jo~hn, le ding
whitewash of the C'hicago C`ubs.
Willie Mc('ovey's 399th career
home run and Tom BratdleS s
four hitter carried the San
Franciso G;iatnts to aS 2 triumlphh
over the P'ittsburgh 'irattes.


NEW YORK, JULY 14 (AP) -
Jim Bibby continued to shine on
the mound and Jim Fregosi came


Frevosi, in his first game as a
Ranger after spending a mediocre
first half-season with the New York
Mets, had three hits, including a
home run, two runs batted in and
twol runs scored.
Bibby who pitched a one hitter
June 29, was hurling a no hitter
until Tommy Harper spoiled the
effort with a sixth inning single-
Bibby gave up five hits, including
erada i neas t1.4th homer of
In other American L~eague
action, D~etroit defeated California
8-2, the New York Yankees shut
out Kansas City 5 0, Cleveland
crushed Minnesota 11-2, Baltimore
edged Chicago 3 2, and Oakland


After both mlen birdied the
No. 11, Miller cut the margin
to two strokes when Weiskopf
bogeyed the par 3 14th*
Hlowe~ver, Miller lost a stroke
and sole possession of second
place when he bogeved No. 15
Nicklaus, who` had the
crowd cheering him on with his
fantastic: rush, ended his charge
with a birdie on the final hole
and would have made it a
three-way tie for second if he
had not bogeyed the par-3
17th.
The bogey on No. 17 was
the only had mark on a round
that included six birdies and an
eagle 3 on the I Ith hole.
I 1ee Trevino, who had won
t xis evenwi te ast two) years'

a 68, for 289. Palmer shot a 72
and was tied at 290 with two
other former British Open
champions. E'ngland s Tony

Sact AfiA a. Plaa er s tae 6
and Jacklin a 70.

Petef R8VSOR WiRS

$f illilh (1881 prixl
SILVER1STONE, ENG;LAND)
(AP) Peter KRvso~n. 34-year-old
New\ Yo~rk racing driver, wotn the
British G;rantd Prix in a Yardley
MlcLaren, Saturday after a multiple
pile up of cars had caused the race
to be restarted. He won at an
;tverage speed of 131.75 mph.
It wras the first grandJ prix for the
Amerrican,. whol was chased across
t e line bb~ Sweden s Ronnie
Nrst n aneland' t olunnie Hulme
was third in a Yardley MicLaren.
(`ars were sidelined after the
mnultiple crash. \rhich came after
onlyI! onet lap ofr the race
SOFTBALL GAfES
the rsins abate, this weerke~nd s
softball actionl promtises to be
exciting as several top teams
Lcompete in \arve~us leagues inbth
Associat ion.
All Sunlday `s games wrill be
played at the Southern Recreation
Grounds.
In the 10 a.m. game C'oca Cola
meert G;olden G;3lade. The Blarers
wvill meet Bahamas W~orld in the 12
noo Z pch; B.tE.C. clash with st.
Mlichaels and Pabst wvill take on Del
Jane in the 4 p.mi. contest.


De! Jane stal remains in lifth
sitan wub last night s
licial but has mined a name
on the I acue s leading Blu 0
Market and iv trail them hi

Last neeh contrmersia
game scened to be indicanic
1 the turn il and t!ut are now emine on wn!un
The Bahamus B ch0
biociather

startine onche ki
treeting iii th ab rp an
the nuJdle but k 1
crased in a I

1/ drew
and then pr
nd It



H 11 its nLth

Ford rnal the plate and
slapped a p t!w inaldle
jh Ge t .ta, then

up re he 051 \vb n he
n and
if \ ) 1) SPL 11
\n a r \ !ll
he ha fl th
thr LL i pute 1











lit
re n h it
err rt top \tk nW
\va 3 home $1 L
110Phe


the. sliced a1!. .1~ 11



~~11 111 \ 11 1 < l~ two run;:ii


5on i ostu t he L I








liii soni na 1



basei;! runnIngII~ lued ii Me l



home n th alle pt h


ASD. I RY.


Dated the 14th day of July,


~rsl
PHAIIUAUI\PT


Have '1

ER SUNDAY SESSION

ALMORAL AND PAN AM~

,2 -3: 00 P. M.

u can eat from a


-V V


ToniWeiskopf wins Blritish



Open & equals the record
By R Iad Th oa omson
TROON. SCOTLAND (APB) Tom Weiskopf, shaking off rain
and mounting pressure, woni the British Open golf championship
with a final-round 70 that gave him a tournament


Del lane win disputed



game, but two of their





By O)S(`AR MI LL E K
D)ESPITEr A\ GAM~E tha~t was~ married by! dispu~ted caIIll mld two
ejectiols.. Del June Saints was still ab~le to Put togetlthert a our run
ixtfh inning to defeat Jet Set 6 3~ in thle secondd came1 of basebat)ll
action played at Q.I- S.C` Frida! night


Ballusiia Grappler


(Ju Marsch


Tb
Raiders
Nol & g;


lateras


I___


1


SUPI

WITH B


C,~nv rriv1