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Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00084249/03395
 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 16, 1973
 Subjects
Genre: newspaper   ( sobekcm )
newspaper   ( marcgt )
Spatial Coverage: Bahamas
 Notes
General Note: Description based on: Vol. 79, no. 210 (Aug. 3, 1983); title from caption.
 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: UF00084249:03395

Full Text
I I


VOL. LXX, No. 194 Monday, July 16, 1973 Price: 1 $ Cents


[** - - - - - -


celebrated th
anniversary of the

tAh! jite can
Canada. He will
campaign with a r
in the centre o
consent.


INDEPEN

PHOTO I

TOMORR
THE TRIBUNE
publishes a Spe
Souvenir Issue
Independence
held in New Pro
week
Five advertiser
Agency Ltd,
New Oriental La
and Motorcentr
sponsored this s
which all Bahamia
friends will want
Besides bring
full, complete
pictures of the in
events, the iss
some new and
pictures for your
Thelndepende
Souvenar5issue wi

om ow
Tribune offices.


I I I


- --- --r -- -I


~ ---r-


... ,s r
re .





1
*
PRIME MINISTER LINDEN O. PIDDLING plants tree to the entrance of N
School at Rock Sound during the Independence Celebrations on Eleuthera S
(More Pictures Page 6) Bahamas Information Services Photo by Howa






^
Ofl 85 BI 0 Cil 10 '^ -^ ^


Chaplin reinstated.
Mr. Michael Stewart, walo
with Dr. Sidney Sweeting, is
representing parents at
meetings w **e Board me de
this statement today. He s d
members of the parer1ts
committee had met three tirrnes
with the school board. Th eir
last meeting was held in the
offices of Dr. Andrew Esfa lis
at 6 p.m. on July 11. >Mr.
Stewart said his committee ad
tried to work out "some to sm
of compromise with the

boomprdomiselloweereeir.by tth
Moa e was "not acceptable",
"We now have no option,
but toer r osrtd rboa rd to call

meeting," Mr. Stewart said. "'lf
we da itudtotthis wataki
parents". He hoped the matter
would be resolved by the e-nd


of this month,
On June 18 Mr. Chaplin,
headmaster of St. Andrew's
School for the past 19 years,
was called to the chambers of
Mr. Orville Turnquest, a board
member, where he was handed
a letter informing him that his
"appointment as headmaster"
would not be "renewed after
the expiration of the 31st
August, 1973."
Present for the firing was
board chairman Wilham (Bill)

H n parents wrote
la aenged a mttheetingpresisth inid
board demanding the reason
for Mr.aChaplin's dismissal. The

Tribune on July 3 Mr.
HoloweskdTssaiddMr. Chap*

authority of toe board "has
triade him impossible to deal


with" and forced the board to
vote against his continuing in
his post.
He claimed that Mr. Chaplin
had "misrepresented" the facts
of his case.
THREAT
Earlier the Bahamas Union
of Teachers (B.U.T.) had
threatened to blacklist Sc.
Andrew's School as a result of
the firing.
The B.U.T. said it would
write to teachers unions in the
K.A. es tilndeust t ca 'e
against St. Andrew's and urging
tt ese associations to instruct
tesache jo s" tt t sacTo 1.for
.. They also threatened to
M e re esentation wh
the view to prevent the
granting of work permits" to
replace anyone who applied to
fill the job vacated by Mr.

??""estan ""ine':"'""'."t'
firing.
After Mr. Holowesko made
his statement to The Tribune
on July 3, B.U.T. president
Cecil N. Curling said that
= baer sof GlehBMU TC ao
and the chairman of the board
b f k f


as a

rling
t

Mr.


any
why
than
ess,

Mr.
only
the
rying
as we
e no
aplin
ation
from
aplin
the

the
an is
ution

ouett
owed
up in
leMt

is

s any
only
t Mr.
t the
you
wyers
un a
worth
that
h the
Mr.
froni
(the
back
stem
paid
their

.U.T.
rting
rents
c

y the
.U.T
press


At the last meeting betweerr
the board and the parents
committee six of the ten board
members attended Mr. Orfilio
Pelaez, who is away or>
vacation, was absent. as was
Mr. Macgregor Robertson, who
was also out of the Bahamas. It
is understood that Mr. Barry
Nottage, a former graduate of
St. Andrew's and a member of
the board for almost two years.
has resigned as a result of the
present controversy.


GEORGETOWN. GUYANA, July 15, (AP) Extra police
strategic points along Guyana's coastiand, as 380,000 voters get set
elections Monday.
Voting takes place from b

S 00t 88 ISSUG ""ssi sis"" J""r"in
ballot hoxes from 871 polling

Ily0 810 Cli0 H 2?"" Cornnown to the
Results are not expected to
POSITION FREE NATIONAL ues nnoitn ed until late
leaderless has not been brought The tight security
ve voters in the Bains Town arrangements came on the
fford Cooper said today. heels of an announcement by
On July 3, Mr. Cooper, who Prime Minister Forbes

n I wrho NhbO re Bunts ai lea hatDr. Nhrexd
advising them that the agan had planned polling day
executive party proposed to sit-ins to enforce his demand
take disciplinary action against that votes be counted at each
them for "fragmenting the polling station in order to
party" and bringing it "into avoid fraud.
disrepute epu lic ridicule Cla arnedAffairs IMinisterpOscar

within which to reply in Jagan's speeches over the past
writing giving the grounds on ceksa urging his o rs in
which they hoped to tractors and cars along with
"exculpate" themselves of the mothers and babies to block
charges. entrances to polling stations
Roltan s under toodLigtl t our}r dson lb in tth viths urity
hi e >th repl
frofhMrn
executive committee to I trat hat th
appoint a tribunal betore hse no rsip intg w th to
which the three will be called ballot boxes on the wa to
to appear, with witnesses central counting stations )
hould they wish to provide Originally, to count was to

With the by bree days away, the matter night at nthal polling station ns
vill not be dealt with betore in eac ree counties, ut
ext week. it is understood an order by chief registration
The three men may well face office Reginald Butler said that
the same fate as formr in view of possible
member Errington Watkins disturbances, he had ordered
who was expelled for pursuing that all votes be counted at
a separatist status for the island threedentr sninNGleargRtown-
of Abaco
The three split with the lhere was no official
party line when Mr. Watkins "ac to thissaj101 ,t tl t
tabled a resolution asking that vould nol highten the
lbaco be permitted to express possibility of stuffing hallot
its views on independent boxes on the journey to the
through referendum ital fr undes at areas more

ST LUCIA NOT TO o s ea,
on
SEEK INDEPENDENCE hadnt >ll> 1|\

BABRBRADODS(A)TStOlic s xan vtete rt a paaul
Premier. John Compton said had also agreed for spec al seals
here today his country would and paper hands to be placed
not seek dependence alone around all boxes.
unless it was forced to do so. Election officials said Butler
but he expressed hope the agreed to no such demands but
Caribbean woul become united had only promised to consider
someday. them.
Compton told newsmen St. In any event, the new
Lucia s place was within a arrangements which call for all
politically integrated society, the counting to be done in
the beginning of which have Georgetown would make it
been marked by CARIFTA and difficult for opposition
the Caribbean Common Market election agents to accompany
and Community. St. Lucia is ballot boxes.
internally self governing, with All four political parties
Britain responsible for its were winding up meetings
external affairs and defence. Sunday night with calls for
Commenting on the incident-free polling Although
Bahamas Independence the campaign was one of the
celebrations which he bitterest since Guyana's
attended. Compton said it was Independence in 1966, there
the greatest thing to happen to has so far been only one leath
the people of the 3,000 island in a brief flare up of inter-racial
CoTnmo aa . he said, had violencelatedast n n RY
trailed the Caribbean in the While all parties concede

rnm tt. anto psende ohn Congre willPeoplea
now meant 'the self-sufficiency third term, they are pulling aH
and dignity of the state had stops out to ensure he does not
been asserted.


were deployed at
to go to the polls in

get a two-thirds m
a an 0 us b n
convert the 83,00

Rt public into a
Burnham has
dens dst oa

dozen respect
declared in a sta
they have ac
assurance.

toHlun at H>a
be some 50,00
elections headq
26,000 from p
through work or il
ballots by mail
24,000, in
constitution are

votebastsi rioust
commissions
The forecast is
these votes w
Burnharn'so w

awhoh t 11agan's P
p
Lik towoPnew

idake ae 1
the Peoples
Movementafl3dirs

Llewellyn John
expected to get


FM 188110f l0S

IR Ba iH'S TO WH

THE FACT THAT THE OP
MOVEMENT is for the moment
up by any of the prospects
constituency, FNM candidate Cli
Residents of the district will

s to sc an hurqay, Jnu
representative in a by-election
brought about by the
resignation of Sir Milo Butler
who assumes the position of
Governor General on August L
Al nt shad h o to

PLP candidate Dr. Norman
Gay and the Vanguard's Wesley
Campbell.
Mr. Cooper said his
reception in the district has
been "vr ord Idtharnodg otathe

TheMm ternof ab ader f the

sta derstbecause tlhe peate
the position is and what is
happening." Mr. Cooper would
not elaborate,
The Tribune has learned,
how rsi t t of NM plans
the split in the party which led
to the resignation of Montagu
representative Kendal Isaacs as
Leader
Mr. Isaacs submitted his
resignation after three FNM
parliamentarians Sir Roland
Symonette (Shirlea); Mr.
Michael Lightbourn (Clarence
Town) and Mr. Cleophas
Adderley (Nassau) broke party
ranks to vote in favour of
r dependence referendum
aco.


US CORSillate

HOW SR Embassy
WITH the establishment of

llweetlitpkuna edSrelaho

Acjin nTc wealthy n dof t th
Bahamas, the U.S. Consulate
General in Nassau has been
elevated to the status of an
Embassy.
The change in status
occurred on July 10, wheg
Prime Minister Lvnden O
Pindling received a Statement
of Recognition from President
Richard M Nix d
b. on an ,
accepteeltJ.S.e credentials of
ormer Consul General
Mo rse d Spear as Charge

Un1teatr states b sy )ot
Bahamas. Mr. Spear will serve
in this capacity pendi the
arrival of U.S. Amba ador-
designate Ronald L. Spiders.
Ambassador-designate Spiers
nomination is currently before
the U.S. Senate for
co rmatio ssy will erf

rnis d services Up viot
11ahamian citizens by the
Consulate General.


THE GOVERNMENT has. decided to introduce official licence
e ro t
eh
ni g any u
an
r eht s
rt
plates for members of Part iamerat "in an endeavour to further threat would be used onl
y
enhance and sustain the resgxct and dignity appropriate to their last resort.
status. Today Mr. Cu

plalt wm corwernit mfirlt dBth t represent
a

aMnedmoSa n membeT an poor IN TllA L FOR "'rnquels I 1 wrs.in

Mi srter DaRreolllRolle ai et $82,000 DAM AGE NOT SATISFIED
"We have not received
Parliamentarians that the FORMER Ocean Cay tractor more information (as to
icence p ates een driver. Herbert Thompson, Mr. Chaplin was fired)
prepared for M.P.s and went on trial before Supreme was published in the pr
Sow aatvailasble f imd the R Court Justihee Jad wsitShmith this Mr. Curing said.
Traffic Department upon dealaag causing "Our meeting with
payment of a fee of $10 Thompson, who is appearing Holowesko proved to us
Plates for members of the thout I leaded t one thing and that is
House have been designated wi counsel p no chairman of the board is t
MP 1 through 38 and will be guilty dto the charge. He is to run the school. As far
allocated "in accordancev=vith accuse startiingaCaterpillar can make out they hav
the order of precedenceof the tractor an causinght to fault to find with Mr. Ch
House by the Leader of the nin in o a power ouse on the grounds of educ
House," he said, t tainind.aden 12 < us oak other than a suggestion
Similarly those for Senators the chairman that Mr. Ch
have been designated Sera I place on February 23. refused to carry out
through 16 and will be IndTu t iesmeLmd tes i iedOcte n directions of the Board.
alba tred t Ste atgovernament morning that Thompson had "We are under

in cases where M.P.s or caused some $82,991.17 impression that the chair
m
S t h ve more th damage to the prefabricated dabbling into an instit
ca-na o acha car win 0 siledr rsan nd the toratwo tha shuntows it ttunat a
distinguished by adding A or Mr. Craig Flowers, a former board members have all
B. to the licence plate as the assistant manager at the island, themselves to get caught

res a 11 a p Baoh masa(mLt sTd tly li owesko st smbeethaab

t lite-onstituuncieste flfi~nc attheoaccused mo t the s ngth boardMtohnsCwt
February 23 "put it into gear observed
I t uenc to in t heir and then jump off." "They have not given u
The Transport Mint ster lie said that the tractor reason whatsoever, the
pointed out that use of the headed north for "the thing they have said is tha
plate is limited to cars or ned powerhouse and Thompson Chaplin did not carry o
u
by an M.P. or Senator and jumped off it when it was wishes of the Board, but
accordingly excludes vehicles about 20-feet away." can't expect a group of la
owned by a spouse or a ne's Mr. Flowers said he had and business men to r
immediate family. spoken to Thompson earlier school. No headmaster
According to the Memo, the that morning at the company's his salt is going to tolerate
present plates are tenipor-.ary, canteen and asked him to see kind of interference wit
as efforts are being ittade him at his office as it seemed running of a school,"
to devise a replacetrment he had a problem. Curling said.
"having improved durabKlity He said the incident "We got the impression
and design," Mr. Rolle said. occurred after he had gone to our meeting that they
The blue and black lice-nee look for Thompson in a jeep. school board) want to go
tags were used by Ministers and Mr. Flowers said "the to the 17th century sy
some House members du sing tractor came into contact with where teachers are
the independence celebratisons the southern part of the according to the results of
building. It pushed in the wall classes."
and took along with it the Mr. Curling said the B
3PC.CORNER powerplant, causing extreme had "no intention of hu
damage to the transformers. St. Andrew's, but if the pa
GROUPINGS elic r'nealni'vp on, idjrul > nt heremParesentheys
"It went in through the school board) will destroy

ds tt so the ea * NASSAU FREEPO ide When it stopped, the planned to make a full
greater portion of it was inside statement later this week.



K-SMEA ?0


three seats
Today
services
country
prayed
,tomorrow'
spent the
where


between
there
through
at whic
for
s election
morning
5.000


Bouours .



COR)RAoRSET ST.&MT AVE.
Who Gr abutte
OR IN YOUR CAR.
(Registered with Postmaster of Bahamma for postage con astons within the Bahamas) Nassau and Bahama Islands Leading Newspa
per


EXTRAORDI)IlRY SHAREHOLDERS' MEETING


CANA0IAN IS

NEW GENERAL

MM ME A M


new general manager and
special advisor for
broadcasting, but Broadcasting
Corporation chairman Milo
Butler Jr. today refused to

= a ReMatenwnt to that
The Tribune has confirmed
that Mr. George Birkenden, a
native of Nova Scotia, took
over the post June 28.


"i.Y.2
appointment and a photograph
z of Mr. Birkenden.
The reporter spoke to Mr.
.. Butler's secretary and
ew High conveyed her request. The
saturday. secretary in turn went into Mr.
rd Glass Butler's open office and told
him what was wanted.

toMrl Butler todd hitshacutary
not about to give a press
release. The reporter then told
the secretary to ask Mr. Butler
when it would be possible for
t^ R 0 kn the fornud on.
e secre ary: e's
te s e "to tell you, I am
Radio Bahamas has been
barracks at without a general manager
the general since March 31, when former
general manager Jack Dodge
ajorityof26 resigned after nine years with
k apn dnn t eMs ad rkenden is married
0 square mile and the father of three
one party children
vehemently M AN CHAR GED

y oma to
d lawyers
tement that
cepted his A 5-year-old carpenter.
accused of the stabbing death

H t r eona in Peg Snj id nt
0 votes at on Wednesday July 11, was
quarters charged before magistrate
persons who Emmanuel Osadebay with
lness sent in murder this morning.
and another Leary Miller, alias Leroy

unCruryante "Smitiorde 'dSt.r2 eRoa
allowed to custody until August 9 when a

ndonsula s, lbt limit ina s rra ewill begin
Smith, the deceased, was a
that most of gardener and labourer whose
ill o to stabbed body was found lying

bc> \vl hsea on theati ch c nhis friend
PP nning Alley and Kemp Road.

art eds tl= 3 FOUtilS SCCUSOd Of

oridendsj Miggill pOlictilSH
Democratic THREE youths, accused of

ri ci teed wI al npg 11 if Irl o
are not near the Jumbey Village last
more than night, were ordered remanded
them. in custody until August 16 by
were church Mag ist rate Em manuel
hout the Osadebuy this morning,
h Guyunese The three, George Minnis,
peace at 18, I trol Pinder, 16, and
n. Burnhani 14-year-old Larry Rolle, all
g at Linden residents of the Coconut Grove
workers area, pleaded not guilty to the
e second charges.
take over of They were accused of

I atrom the assister bhise crulC ot5hernlm
wind up his of his wallet which contained
alls at a park 520. 1he police officer was not
f the city on duty at the time of the
moment.

eartender fined non
DENCE KEY Largo bartender

SSUE "is""Tin'i"Tao'Oradfordth
months when he appeared
OW before Magistrate Emmanuel
Osadebay for having a small
E tomorrow amount of cocaine in his
cial Pictorial possession.
of the Bradford, who arrived here
celebrations on July 14 from Miami, had
evidence last been arrested shortly after
undergoing a Customs search at


s General the airport where he was found
Bahamasair, with a Marlborough cigarette
undry. IBM carton that contained the drug.
e have He denied the drug was his
special issue during his appearance in court
ns and their this morning and said he had
to keep. found the box of cigarettes at a
restaurant table in Miami.
ng you the He said he never realized
coverage in what it contained.


Boar d's of fer


St.


over


A I'OW IHRSter HOT




ac able'tothe parents



ST. ANDREW'SSCHOBOL PARENTS' COMMITTEE, which was formed after the School Board fired headmasterJohn Chaplin, will have no alternative but to call an extraordinary general meeting of shareholders to have Mr.


''O 8HilSHe Ces 1 IlCt & Idignity'


dependence
ue contains
unpublished
enjoyment.
ncePictorial
ll & on sale,

d)8




I I


I~I~C_


COHHHORWeakth Of The Bahamar Islands


R~lI


Novocv~nAG AT..


TENDERS FOR TR E ASUR 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:



E"=d resd and paya n600,000

The bills will be in minimum multiples of $100 and are redeemable
flinety-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. Season
Building, corner of Shirley and Parliament Streets. Nassau before 3:00 p.m.
Oil 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
801 leSS than the minimum amount stated in paragraph 2. Tenders must state
the net price per cent (being a multiple of one cent) which will be paid.

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

MiniStry Of Finance, NaSSau
I 2th July, 1973


I GE E OK


I


_I___ ___ I _C ___C __ __ _I___ ~_ __ _~ ~___~ _


Monday, July1,97


NODEMANDFORDOLLARS;LITTLETRADING
LONDON (AP) The value of the US dollar tell rada\ .st money
markets across Western Iurope. Opening prices were lower than IriJul 1
closing prices in London Paris, Irankfurt, nd /urich lhere \ no demand for dollars, and dealers say there ttle trying
KALM AG RAPM T LEN r anal lawler
Herbert Kalmbach faces the senate watergate committee todus.Iarlier
testimony has identified Kalmbach as the man who rassed money to but
silen affrom the men caught in the break in at Democratic headquarters
Kalmbach is said to have raised more than 16 million Juliars for Nixon *
two successful presidential campaigns. me committee will question him on
his fund raising tactics and may challenge his denials that politsual fund
were used in the finanang of Naunk California estate
He u ledarin h 1 < re he sh t est ntiinuang testintons f Wlit\
cover up before last March
NIXON-ERVIN MEETING RULED OUT FOR TIME BEING
her < ej committee while the President is hospitalized News Secretary Ronald
/regler saws the meeting is not reall being postponed, because a date had
not been set when the President entered the hospital Chursday
tur f agreed t m tu with Ervan th semator\ eytueest re as u^
investigating the Watergate affair However the white House has said the
President will not make the papers available
Nixon is expected to be hospitalated for perhaps another week
COMMITTEE WOULD MEET NIXON ON 'HIS OWN GROUNDS.
NEW YORK (AP) Senator Lowell P Heicker said Sunday he felt the
Senate Watergate committee would he willing to go to the White House
and meet the President on his own grounds in order rn hear Nixon
statement a the were are a asseussaun among committee members
on the issue.Weicker said it was mi sense, of the committee that the
would be willing to question the President to his man office a long as the
results of the meeting were made pubile
prsTg unt on etitut Senator made his comments a local telession
NIXON VISITORS KEPT AT A MINIMUM
w AsulvGTON AP) President vaxon as Jewrshed a mWwas in the
$s rd nproceds ni his in ut wsittph Tu H site I c
will not be able to lease the hospital until iridal at the earliest. Ikach also
says that as expected Nixon feels some malaise and fatague. However, his
chest congestion has eased and he sits so a chair Mr bract perious from rirne
to tour doctors on the case checked on Nunn toda<. Nunni other
visitors are being kept to a n1iminurn So Lar the\ have included onl\ News
secretary Ronald negler. Chief of state i.eneral Alexander liaig. Mrs
Nixon, and Joughter Julie and son in law Dalid I asenhower
KENNEDY FAR OL'T IN FRONT SAYS GALLUP POLL
PRIN< 1 my vi it 11 usi v (AP) \recent gallup poll shows senator
Idward Kenneds out an front among Democrats as the choice tur the 1 76
pr2iden at n mind 1 His ratti 1 st lperr a tith ( < Lernor ( et>ree
Kenned\ Jefeating two possible Republican candidae Vice President
Agnew and former Ireasurt Secretary John<
Four years ago next \\ednesda< senator twennedi s ur went off a br age
er b paqu.Jn.
and some political observers believe that inudent still asts a shadow mer
am presidential ambitions the Massachusetts I)emocrat nu\ have
HANOI TAKES NOTE OF CANADIAN DECISION
FOKYO(AP) NorthVietnam\aisit takesnate Malanadian
decision to terminate Canada a partsapatown in the internalsonal
commission of control and supmisson.n vietnam not later than Jul< .n.
1973, lianoi reported stone,
Ca di'\JorthpVhan m e statr it sun at oreign \hnstr\ note to the
ISRAEL WILL NOT GIVE GROUND SAYS WHA EHAN
TEL AVIV, JUL1 16 (th Israel mtends to keep some of the trab
territory captured in the 1967 Mideast war despare as pressure for
withdrawal from tN secretary <.eneral isurt waldhan loreign itsouter
Abba Fban affirms
isn Isr its first reason t< \\iadhelm p ect a it (4 tl e Jul tr
indicated the Israells haie no intention of chang ng their polines on a
peace agreement

bar t > a a u r <3< r i t 1 I
negotiations with the trans. and not unned \atsons mnves. can solve the
Mideast conflict
g Israel he said. had decided not to return to the old borders from betore
the 1967 war. but the Israels occupation <<.s temporal and much terretur'
could be returned, leaving plenti room tur negotiation
Reports here say Egipt n ints H.ildhelm ft> that onl\ after the Saunti
council debate on the 11sueast and the Jehate should be held in luin
4 t John Scali of the UniteJ St new beasmes hand of the < ounal in
LON NOL TO VISIT L S. FOR HEALTH REASONS
ex 0 Mt< n ke Pt Ip t I ni a s as id11t In \ In
treatment at the end of the month or ear n August rhe Dated
States n urging Lan 101 to mak the trip s believed to be th nkine no

a A itahda < II < 1 I or3 run e
charge of the government in Phnom Penh Lan Nol is partialli parali ted

ar 3aen usurgen I Jerstrep teal up it reme to tl
troops who prevented them [he batth area 14 miles northwest of Phnor
Penh is inaccessible to newsmen mJ rhe Cambodian Government
command has declined to comment an Joselopments.
COUNTDOWN FOR SECOND SK1LAB MISSION BEGINS
CAKE KENNE DY. I LA (1P) 1nevers Sundal prepared to start the
coun owtn <>n the Saturn r. ek I and In st arcec tt he sh boosrt ttl e
munth
Space Centre officials uJ the count&an a sold begin at ilpm ) 131
and continue until at now no mu unid
it will be picked up at 7 sml l)1 lul\ 20 tear the last 48 hours before
rou Ihe astronauts. who plan a 56 Jul mission so the scientith cabin in the
sk will remain at the John on Space tentre at Houston. [ex until Jul\
26. when they will ni to the ennedi space ( entre


WASHINGTON (AP)

2denheN coonplis in troutbi:
Watergate scandal and should
quickly volunteer to make his
papers and himself available to
Senate investigators, Sen.
Daniel K. Inouye, (D-Hawaii)
said Sunday.
Inouye. a member of the
Senate Watergate investigating
committee, said he will vote to
subpoena the papers the
committee wants if they are
not volunteered.
But he said he agrees with
Chairman Sam J. Ervin Jr..
(D-N.C.) that it would be
fruitless for the committee to
seek a court battle with the
President on the issue if he
refuses to honour a subpoena.
"The people of the United
States will make a judgment on
the issuance of a subpoena and
a refusal to abide with it,"
Inouye said.
Sen. Lowell P. Weicker,
(R-Conn.) another panel
member, said in New York he
believes the seven Watergate
Committee Senators would be
willing to go to the White
House for a private meeting
with the President if that
would make it easier for
the President to respond to
allegations that he knew of the
Watergate coverup.
In a separate appearance,
meanwhile. Si*n. James L.
Buckley, (Con.-R. N.Y.) said
he believes it is important to
preserve the doctrine that there
is a clear executive privilege
that protects internal White
House communications from
being disclosed publicly.
"I do feel the White House
ought to be leaning over
backwards in the provision of
those documents helpful to the
investigation and do not
trespass on internal
communications." Buckley
said.
ON TV
Inouye was interviewed on
the CBS Television news
programme. "Face the
Nation". Buckley appeared on
NBC's "Meet the Press.
Weicker was a guest on the
"Newsmakers" programme of
WCB-TV in New York City.
The Watergate committee
MOINial OpaleeV S ifu e

with return appearances by
Richard A. Moore, the White
House special counsel who has
disputed elements of testimony
by former White House counsel
John W. Dean III who
implicated Nixon in the
Watergate coverup.
Moore will be followed
Monday by Herbert W.
Kalmbach, the President's
former personal lawyer and
campaign fund raiser.
Nixon is hospitalized with a
case f virals neumod iaint la

will not keep a promised

aMp t twith Ervin while
A majority of the
committee are on record as
approving a subpoena for
presidential documents if that
proves necessary.
Among papers sought are
files maintained by Dean and
by former White House chief
of staff H. R. Haldeman and

I edomnstic adviser John D.
"I would like to assure the
President that we are not on a


or s oo on Id b"We
clarify a few things ... right
now its up in the air and if I
had to make my guess I'd say
the President is in some
trouble."


Airport Sunday and was taken
for questioning by detectives
Scotland Yard reported.
Mrs. Levy had apparentl\
Hown in from Spain, where her
husband Colin Levy reportedly
was already under pon,
detention.
She and her husband had
been out of Britain for sa
weeks after two government
ministers, Lord Lambton and
Lord Jellicoe, resigned office
admitting involvement with
prostitutes.
A judicial inquiry last week
reported that Lambton who
had been Minister for the
Royal Air Force, had laid
himself open to blackmail and
security risk by drugtaking and
involvement in unnatural
sexual practices.
It ruled that Lord Jellicoe.a
member of Prime Minister
Edward Heath's Cabinet and
leader of the House of Lords.
had consorted with prostitutes
but had not risked any security
breach.
Both Mrs. Levy and her
husband are wanted in Britain
on arrest warrants issued under
the 1965 Sexual Offenses Act
The warrant against Mrs
Levy accuses her of attempting
to procure a girl to become a
prostitute. The warrant against
her husband accuses him of
living off immoral earnings.
British newspapers reported
that Colin Levy had been held
in the Spanish resort of Denia
after a complaint to police bi
Mrs. Levy.
The complaint reported[\
followed an incident involving
the husband's car. A television
report said Mrs. Levy. 26. had
beenrunover.

JACK HAWKINS' HEALTH

'CAUSE FOR CONCERN'
LONDON JULY Is (AP) 1
London hospital today expressed
concern over the condition a
British actor Jack Hawkinswhahas
been struggling for years to regain
'suna nThee a *rf aen rnoval of


By George Esper
SAIGON (AP) The Viet Cong released two Canadian
peacekeepers Sunday after detaining them for 17 days and
warne Cana a to eep i servers ts ob out of Viet Cong territory


without prior approval.
The two officers, Capts. Ian
Patten of Toronto and Fletcher
Thomson of Ottawa, were
tired, but in good condition,
according to the Canadian
surgeon who examined them
immediately after they landed
in a helicopter at Saigon's Tan
Son Nhut air base.
Patten and Thomson wore
new uniforms reportedly given
to them by the Canadian
delegation that flew to the
Xuan Loc area 45 miles east of
Saigon to return them to
headquarters here.
Released with them were
their Vietnamese interpreter
and driver. All were stationed
at the International
Commission of Control and
Supervision site at Xuan Loc.
The Viet Cong delegation to
the two-party Joint Military
Commission in Saigon said the
four had been moved about the
jungle to avoid getting hurt by
South Vietnamese military
Operations. The Viet ConE
delegation added in a
statement that they were given
"kind treatment and insured
safety by the local
administration and local
people."
The South Vietnamese
government denied carrying
out any military operations in
the region, the reason given by
the Viet Cong for two earlier
delays in the release,
A Viet Cong statement
issued after the release said the
two Canadians on June 28
drove into Viet Cong.
-controlled territory in the
Xuan Loc region without
"prior agreement." The
statement said Patten and
Thomson "claimed to be
Canadians in the ICCS together
with two Vietnamese
personnel "
"The above mentioned
foreigners failed to exhibit
necessary papers to prove

tehpeCS istat ve f thetlCCS a
to be authorized by the ICCS
to enter the liberated area to
perform their mission." the
statement said. "The local
authorities therefore were
compelled to keep them for
verification to find out the
truth "
The Canadian delegation has
maintained that Patten and
Thomson were on a
flag-showing mission, that all
commission representatives are
on duty 24 hours a day and

omta erivilent led ad
immunities as outlined in the

diagseement. thThusnethe
should have been detained.
The Viet Cong assailed
ambassador Michel Gauvin,
head of the Canadian
delegation, saying he had
denied his responsibility,


in England to break its silence
massacres in Mozambique.
The nine members of the
Roman Catholic justice and
peace commission, which acts
as an advisory body to Roman
( atholic prelates, made its call
in a petition addressed to the
hishops. They said they wish to
dissociate thelliselves front
the silence of our bishops and
thnSC Of POTtugal following the
reported massacres of Afnan
villagers ill MOZatibique .
Among the nine signatures
to this petition where Father
Patrick O'Manones, the
commission's vice chairman
Old Jonathan POWer, Colivellor
of the commission's working
part\ on peace and human
right .
Chis petition came on the
eve of the official visit to
Britain Monday of Dr. Marcello
Cachno, fline Minister of
Portugal.
He is coming to Britain to
celebrate the 600th anniversary
the Anglofortuguese
Alliance.
pg.
leaders of the two main
opposition parties already have
Irned down all invil onbsb >
le SOCla Sh e '
including Prime Minister
Edward Heath s d nner at
Gr enwdch Roy I/ t olil ,"
ill tice"
dinner at Buck nghanq Palace

46 Otdxe uttiise >un< the
I'ublic inp ovees thearitish
( Ivd Service Union Sunday
joined other trade unions'
whose (L ul Inenibership

I a1tt esn in at a >'sfyi
Several thousands, claimed
by organizers to number
between 12,000 and 15,000

a dk t 3e pol tsas 4,8
rainy Sunda in a protest
anarch that took theni ast the

p Ulticial
nd the Portuguese I mbassy in
,
11to as elect el
Park
The marchers stretching
along Whitehall. the main
carter in the ministerial
quarter, marched four-deep
were shouting for Heath's
resignal on.
t the head o ab
led I r Mrs. Judith Hart '

town ;\3

Judd, Who IS OppOS ( 011

t eex tiisone unimittee for freedom in
11 b \ 1 d
)/Dill ligpp aledd to
.
t le inarcherS to reffain ITOnl
)lence. There were no
.
a smnne re
I Ulil Ull@ 1 GI
.

8g 81R St P OI'tU


it oD Iv II
Airport at the tart of a
four day official v it Monday.
unprecedented ecurity
gue I I

of arroe t es b P ucue e




Pre ne lonlldtar pla

orn dpl Ce cold othes
9 0
detedives mingled with the
crowd which included only
wellwashers
I he PrI010 Mmister

Enn, ad us 3 age'isn
minister Rtli PatriClo was
greeted 51 Sir Geoffrey Howe.
Minister for fracle and
consens aness
Caetano 5 visit marks the
d1niversary i
t


I ce i> Britatn ar
Portugal.
Opponents of the
Portuguese regune have
tr < te act nd rion ratet$

C et
a at the brief arrival
ceremony, Caetano and his
party drove off to the
Portuguese Embassy where a
group of demonstrators
carrying lacards had alre wiv
ussemble
Squads of police were


over the reported Portuguese


incidents.
HITLER OF LISBON
in Hyde Park, Lord Gifford,
a barrister and chairman of the
rally, asked the marchers to
stand for a minute in silence in
memory of the victims of
massacre by napalm torture
and all other forms of murder
Wilicil are the hallmark of
Portuguese colonialism",
Eng in peering union
executive committee member
Bob Wright in addressing the
rally called Caetano "a Hitler
from Lisbon."
calling on the British
government to cancel the visit
Wright said: "We must
recognize that the invitation of
the British government to
Caetano comes at a time when
the Portuguese government is
i involved in colonial
suppression and suppression at
home."
Earlier, preaching in St.
g es Anglican Cathedral.
Canon John Collins called for
a full and impartial inquiry
into the alleged massacre by
Portuguese troops in
Mozambique.
Collins said The Times
newspaper which carried a
report from Catholic
missionaries of the alleged
massacre was to be
congratulated.
Commenting on some of the
criticism levelled at the paper
alter the publication of the
report. he said: "It is not the
editor of The Times who is
irresponsible, as some of his
correspondents would have us
twlieve, but those who would
have what may prove to be the
ugly truth hidden away from
the light of public exposure."
ATROCITIES
The Portuguese government
has denied charges of atrocities
and killings in East Africa

til30 SCidierS are fighting
it says the charges have been
trumped up to disrupt
Caetano'svisit.
Sunday, however. The
observer r newspaper published
allegations that Portuguese
soldiers conducted a second
massacre in Mozambique
killing 53 men. women and
children in the village of
( hawola last Dec. 16. The
Times report spoke of 400
persons killed in a village
named as Wirivamu.

ponSturda mcTel raph's
110w in Mozambique to trace

acemassac e su\ la" fail 11
Wiriyamu.
IIe said: "I can assert
categorically that there is no
Wiriyamu there and that there
tiever has been a hamlet in the
area Of that name."
.
one an
HUll@ 551


g USS8 PM

dri b y hpuilin rottithaodt le

under security wraps since
Sunday night. All buildings in
the arrival area had been
searched for bombs and guards
on duty through the


distorted the facts and
offended the Viet Cong's
Provisional Revolutionary
Government-
Gauvin had insisted that no
routine work be done by the
Peacekeeping Commission in
Saigon until the two Canadian
officers were returned. Three
meetings were cancelled last
week.
The Viet Cong delegation
said it has sent a memo to the
Commission requesting that
peacekeeping delegates get
"strict instructions" on
their mission "so as to avert
the occurrence of all
regrettable cases as has
happened."
The 290-man Canadian
contingent is scheduled to
leave Vietnam by the end of
this month because the major
provisions of the agreement are
not being implemented and
there is still bloodshed. The
Commission has generally split
on key issues along ideological
lines with Canada and
Indonesia on one side and
Hungary and Poland on the
other.
North Vietnam "takes note'
of the Canadian decision to
pull out of the Commission,
Hanoi reported.
The North Vietnamese
statement was in a foreign
ministry note to the Canadian
department of external affairs
and reported by the official
Vietnam news agency.
In CPambodiaL soulrcesd
closqto resident on sal
the ailing leader is expected to
make his often-postponed triP
to the United States at the end
of this month or early in
August. d
Lon Nol is semi-paralyze,
from a stroke suffered 2
years ago. The sources said it
was not clear who will run the
country during his absence or
how long he will remain away.


The t aid < obs n< r t)han
halt of the world a diamond
reserves. are coming to Antwerp,
one of the world 5 leading diamond
centres. news that could sound bad
for isn ast. this is what Antwerp
diamond dealers are saying. An
'el'Cs1'a'""'a'L "2.:""";&&
supposed threat
the tthe Si tets ve Fok td,
selling their production mainly in
'"',t"' ss.....n or sessan
diamond dealers, aimed at
d7a ikn Throup tet e was, 42
just been announced in Antwerp. A
two stores office has been rented
"'mpa sm n
or 1 felin can rd le
"the Soviets have a big diamond
"' uctual anti a agaunng
polishing stones, each employing
co< 05 of sk Ki 'ple
"This agreement with the Soviets
could change the whole of the
world diamond market picture,"
Ringer added. "So far, the whole
free world production of diamonds


< mp Picit>n Antwerp claims to be one of the
world's leading diamond processing
and marketing centres. It employs
12.000 diamond workers and 4,000
uTsnd bre7k0e)rs.dhe last avadab
863.000 carats worth 103 million
do c[so portedoto tRhie U.s. of
Soviets chose Antwerp because it is
am< d ne nsumer of rough
He said the kind of stones
xof,"'. it ',hh Si imo
jargon. a kind of production similar
>u r om tto r t "en
for Israel.
Manfred I renkel, another
an a as m use nes2 sd,
k tontdon as i nhas usi edbto
Antwerp beat it.
NoAnofichel Agure an annablhe,
Soviets could sell d Mill OR CSF8tS a
anaI vhich atxxdewh tAhntwwp
(worth about 165 million dollars).
An Israeli spokesman in Brusset
said Israel had exported 386
million dollars worth of ponsum
diamonds last year


#hr9 Ertibittit


NORMA LEVY


COMMITTEEMIW CANADIANS DENY CHARGEs


PORUGUSEFURORE


Viet Cong release 2


Strong anti feelings SAYS IIE WILL


* * *
in Brita x xi on vusit


Of FOftRgROSE PM


By Leonard Kirschen
LONDON (AP) The nine-man watchdog commission of
Britain's Roman Catholic Church Sunday called on the hierarchy


SUPEIIneOCanada peacekeepers TLSOPLIE


OL NDON (AP) Norma

after I7-day detention ::s" "
arrived at London's Heathrow


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Contributing Editor 1972 -
EILEEN DUPUCH CARRONM.Sc., B.A., LL.B.'
Publiaber/Editor 1972-
Published Daily Monday to Saturday

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

Monday, July 16, 1973


EDITORIAL

ONE Of the past


3


They say that Spain has also
offered them four planes which
will probably be used on the
Senegal-Mali route.
Mali, where two fifths of the

x tray is five mi n attle a
the worst hit countries.


~....


1)a rf or agh to \\ b has

already completed airlifts in
Mah and Upper Volta, is
expected to send two more
phinesteto Ug perl1/dta le
report.


neighb2t ring hadilying rehef

supplies from Dakar to areas in
Western Mali in two Royal Air
Force C-1200 The Dutch are
mvol d inh sun air oleeratior

planes at FAO's disposal in


By Larry Heinterling
OUAGADOUGOU, UPPER VOLTA, July 15 (AP) A bs8
multinational relief effort mounted in drought-stricken West
Africa appears to be holding its own in a grim race against mass
starvation.


European Common Market,
the Scandanavian countr.es
Communist China and
individual member of the litic.

H The plan s3rnostly thpliarcS"
are critical to speedy delivery
of needed grain to the more
remote outposts in the region.
Belgium has just completed
an air operation in Upper Volta
in which sacks of U.S. sorghum
were paraduated into some 15
northern ilLage cut off by
rain,
The Belgians also have sent a
plane to Niger to run internal
relief flights there.

in In ige where editions
described by officials here as
"most alarming," Canada is
using three C-130's. each
carrying a payload of 15 tons
of grain, to airlift relief
supplies from Lagos. Egena
"The object." says a United
Nations official here with the
Food and Agricultural
Organization (FAO), "is to
e oke na urnue asopossible
the rest of the world."
The United States is
currently distributing grain in
Mali.
The FAO has just begun
airlifting 300 tons of seed from
Khartoum. capital of the
Sudan, across the bulge of
Western Afnca to Senegal.
On the return trip, they p ck


3ograinha f tera
from France.
"We've completed seed
distribution in all countries but
Mauritania and Senegal says
Trevor Page, the chief logistics
officer for the U.N. relief
operations, who is based in
Upper Volta.
"It's a long haul he
conceded, referring to the flight
from the Sudan to Senegal and
back. "But it's the only way to

gea s d there n ti elford
soon.
The seeds will then be
distributed in Senegal and
Mauritania by trucks.
The FAO is also flying
sorghum from the Sudan to


problem,' observed one U.S-
official. We know its very
serious and that's all about
all.
Nor does anyone reallY
know precisely how crops have
been destroyed, how many
cattle, sheep and goats have
died and exactly what is
needed to avert disaster.
Local government statistics
on the drought affected

oinns including p ulan
are notoriously unreliable.
SOME ANGERED
In addition. foreign
diplomats are angered by the
sometimes lethargic approach
taken by some African
governments in getting relief
programmes underway.
Mauritania, one of the first
nations to organize itself

ag ite t cellroughtin isthis
regard.
But national pride made it
difficult for many other
governments to admit they had
a problem that could only be
solved by outside assistance,
"We couldn't do a thing
until we were asked to help,"
complained one bitter
diplomat in Senegal, who says

cen la tdf ly htao
in Mali and Upper Volta, as
well as Senegal, there have
been persistent reports that
tribal considerations are
affecting distribution of relief
supplies.
n TRIBAL TROUBLE
These people running
things in the capital are from
one tribe and they really don't
care that much about other
tribes and their problems in the
untrysi ,one creI arked a

It is also a matter of class.
according to other diplomats.
who say the elite in the urban
areas are just not overly
concerned about the fate of
the rural peasantry.
Nevertheless, as the crisis
has gro w n African
governments have become
more concerned and involved
in lief of ratioonosd supplies

mostly cereals and medicine
for dehydration, malnutrition
and vaccinations are
streaming into the region from
abroad.
Much of it is being carried
from coastal ports in Cameroon.
Nigeria. Dahomey, Togo,
Ghana, Ivory Coast, Liberia
and Senegal by road and the
major Senegal Mali and Ivory
Coast Upper Volta rail links
to the interior.
MAJOR AIRLIFT

eff t hmw ve airlift operated by the United
States, Canada, several
European nations and the
Soviet Union
Much of the food is coming
from the United States but
other major donors include the


,




I


I


Continued widespread
hunger and drastic food
shortages amounting to near
famine still plague the six
worst hit sub-saharan nations.
And reports of death froni
serious outbreaks of measles
md cholera are increasing in
re sun-baked crisis zone,
which runs from Mauritania
and Senegal through Mali,
Upper Volta, Niger and Chad.
, notabsroadfar, a oi 00
tons out of 500,000 tons
needed this year has been
rushed to the dust bowl regions
in the so-called 'Famine Belt'
to thwart scenes of thousands
dying from lack of food.
The threat of starvation,
however, remains acute: it will
grow as the rainy seasonnow
getting underway, cuts off dirt
madosr thinking rural areas to
oThe worst is yet to come "
warns an American aid official
in Dakar, Senegal. "We have to
keep feeding them until this
year's harvest in the fall."
5-YEAR DROUGHT
If the five-year dry spell
persists and this year's rains are
poor, there will be little or no
harvest and the crisis will grow
by lea s anddbo nlds. say the

een en h nli i
I
s d atnhd rh I ie
of some of the world s most
impoverished nations.
The annual per capital
income in the region, in which
90 per cent of the people rely
rvai 1 drtaun ean livestock for
200 dollars.
Vast acres of crops have
been wiped outd nullions of

edgcntsha .peris aa
ds of vill 11 d
thoussan even aureba sw tner
supplies have dried up.
Abandoned villages and the
scattered carcasses of cattle
testify to a mass migration of
people, many of them desert
nomads, fleeing south to the
lusher coastal areas.

sou IT areiti ow ne ta to
existing facilities and
provoking clashes with local
residents. who themselves have
few resources, especially water,
to spare.
IGNORANCE
A major problem for relief
workers in the war against
famine has been widespread
ignorance of the facts.
No one really knows how
many of the 24 million people
in the six countries most
affected are in trouble.

theManyw ddel xpertsusbel ze
six-million threatened-by-death
figure reported recently by
United Nations officials.
"They had to say something
dramatic to get donor
countries moving on what is
obviously a very critical


By ETIENNE DUPilCH
In the Air, June 14.- In my last two articles I told you that
when I thought I could stop writing this column on Bahamas
Independence Day I had switched off my thinking machine and
turned my intereststo other things so that the urge to write faded
tothebackgroundofconsciousness.
When I found that 1. would have to carry on after
Independence I turned the switch on again . and now I find
myself once again in full stride.
Somehow, while ( sleep my sub-conscious mind seems to
develop the articles I wnte.
I go to sleep without any thought of writing . and then I
wake up with ah article gnawing at my stomach and I can't rest
until I get it out of my system.
I am writing this article in an Air Canada plane thousands of
feet up in the clouds on a flight from London To Toronto.
It's a seven hour flight. I slept for the first hoitr. When I woke
up my wife remarked that they were preparing to serve a meal.
"They'd beittear obi fast," Idsaid, "beacate wan thoewrite an

urge to write. I suppose it is like a woman delivering a baby.
There's no peace until you can get rid of it.
When the meal was over my wife looked in the bag she carries
with scribbling paper for me and found that I had used it all.
"Tear open envelopes," I told her impatiently.
And so this article is being written on the back and fronts of
large envelopes in which I mail my articles to Nassau on my
travels abroad.
********
The build up for this article came from the casual reading of
two stories in Tribunes I received at my hotel just before leaving
for the airport this morning.
One story indicated the shaky financial position of Flamingo
Airlines. The other reported that Flamingo had formed a merger
with Out Island Airways under the new name of Bahamasair and
that this new combine would become the long-promised Bahamas
Flag Carrier.
********
I will now tell you a story that goes back beyond the first light
ofmy day. -
Back in the old days people living in the Out Islands accepted
death with a fatalistic resignation.
They had no other choice. There was no help for anyone who
was taken ill. They just laid down and died . dften in the
greatest agony ..and that was that.

When I was a small boy the Police Band gave a Friday night
concert on the greens north of the Nassau Public Library. This
area is now known as the Garden of Remembrance because the
War Memorial is located there. At that time it was known as the
Library Green.
My father was deeply involved in arranging these concerts
because The Tribune had undertaken to collect money to keep
the band supplied with instruments. This was done largely by
providing chairs on the greens and collecting a 3d for the use of a
chair.
One night there was a good deal of commotion during the
concert. Someone had come up to my father and whispered
something in his ear. There was excitement in the crowd but very
few people knew the reason.
From earliest childhood I was always at my father's feet and so
I heard what was whispered to him. Because of my nearness to
my father I was always full of news and so I made many friends
among grown up people who knew that I was a fountain of good
inside stories.
I heard what was said to my father without understanding
what it meant but I could parrot the information to anyone who
wanted to know.
Two prim middle aged maiden ladies shuffled up to me and
bent their ears down to my mouth.
When I gave them the information they stiffened up and
stalked off in shocked indignation.
What I told them was that a boat had just come into the dock
at Rawson Square the landing before the Prince George dock
was built with the body of the Commissioner of Harbour island
and that he had died from constipation-
Back in those days of prim modesty "constipation" was a dirty
word in polite society.
As near as Harbour Islaud is to Nassau the Commissioner of the
district died from constipation because no medical help was
available .


From the start the operation was carried on at a loss but, both
for Mr. Roberts and Sir Harold. it served a definite purpose.
When gold-mining multi-millionaire Sir Harry Oakes came
along he became involved in some way in the Christie
undertaking. I am not sure whether at the time of his murder in
1943. Sir Harry Oakes was the owner of this operation.
********
I think that it was after Sir Harry's death that Pan American
took over this service and expanded it to a scheduled flight to
some of the major Out islands.
For them it was also a losing game.
Later P.A.A. off-loaded it on to 8.O.A.C. By this time it had
been named Bahamas Airways and it was soon developed into a
service which covered all the major Out Islands.
Millions of the British taxpayer's money was lost in this effort
to serve the people in the Out Islands and to promote
development of these islands. It was one of the many things the
British people did for the Bahamas.
It was a hot potato that nobody wanted until the Squires
group came along. The Squires group are an old and highly
reputable very wealthy English airline.
These people had faith in the Bahamas. They realized that they
would lose a lot of money in the beginning but they were
confident that, on the long stretch, they could turn this operation
int aep fi ble tr e)rtp ed the Out Islands with the finest

service ever given the colony by a local airline. They were really
first class and the islands were booming under the magic touch of
guaranteed first class air transportation.
As expected . they lost millions of dollars in the operation,
They felt that they were just reaching the turning point . they
could see a break in the dark cloud on their Bahamas horizon ...
and light was just filtering through the gloom when the PLP came
to power in January 1967.
********
(This article is much longer than I expected when I started to
write and so I will continue the story in a second article which I
will write while it is boiling up inside me.)

A THOUG FR TODAY
Every subject's duty is the king's; but every subject's soul is his
own. SHAKESPEARE.


And now for the story that launched aviation in the Bahamas.
Long years before I was born a crippled little boy at Abaco
stood beside his mother's bed and saw her die in the agonies of
childbirth.
In that moment of grief he swore that, if ever he made any
money, he would do something to relieve the isolation in which
people in the islands lived.
When this crippled little boy grew up at Abaco he came to
Nassau to seek his fortune. His body was twisted and deformed
but he lad a keen winless br resented Abaco in the House of

Assembly, made a modest fortune in the lumbering business at
Abaco and Andros,
When the era of bootlegging was ushered in he was in the
vanguard of adventurous Bahamians who sought and won a
great fortune in the trade of smuggling liquor into the dry U.S.
across the narrow Gulf Stream-
*******
Now he was a millionaire, his first act was to fulf11 his promise
to his dyinghmotaher.lane and established a charter service for
ug p
eme ncy ghts to thp OutdIslandbe more than an emergency

service. Immediately the tifarsifted Silra Harold dChr or

d e nt. or promo ng

Ro s ie ut 1181 ick lohpedera ly and so, when Mr.


g

TH E







RE- OPENING WEEK

MONDAY JULY 16-21st.

FEATURING STEAK & RIB SPECIALTIES WITH SELECTED EUROPEAN BEER & WINES,
ALONG WITH NATIVE BAHAMIAN SEA-FOOD DISHES IN A RELAXING ATMOSPHERE.
LUNCHES DINNERS LATE SNACKS
BAY STREET AT FREDERICK STREET JUST WEST OF MADEMOISELLE.

11A.M 2 A.M
*




___ c- -- ----- -


Monday, July 16, 1973



), banish heat, glare,
F and ladS, 10f 3 788
SUN.STOPben .
c invi be pla tic 5
tinadit"%ntee a asons e ree
don, today.
F
PALMDALE- pagag g4


4 She Sythung


SEEUSFORYOURDRESS MRX Taylor now turning tofantas
FOR THE GALA FLINCTIONS ., * * *

Also... / and mysticism in his paintings
HATS BRAIDS STRAWS


Adderley who nea
ago told the Rota
sponsored him fo
fellowship at the
Music in Berlin, t
dream to bring ab
opera peculiar to
"This is my dre
country yandmy
is to sing opera"
return to the B
dramatic operatic
reported to be
show business and
popular songs.
CONFLI
it was with this
sometimes appar
between the
Bahamian artist
dream and his d
country that I ha
the Exhibition
=""=t"
the Sheraton Br
Noteaxre erativ v
but his first lov
osel eatr bbee
he excels mo
woodcuts, gra
printhema r y-thr
Bahamian artist
e
Pran Gr hi hC
Seong Moy. He
under Rebecca
Edmund Caseron
de Leon, all gr
Columbia Univers
some of his print
prints was acc
international exhi
annually by the
^gottlin;."n:
in New York bu
for his home call
to Nassau after
absence.
Earlier this yea
print-making w
Bradley Street of
across from Dippe
I asked M
mini-interview o


In Nassau, on the contrary,
she could perform She did not
believe that she had either the
touch of genius or the
single-minded dedication to
actually practise in one of the
many artistic fields that she did
in Nassau Yet Nassau was in
many ways an International
metropohs.
Fifty years ago in provincial
towns in Europe and America
people also performed the arts
for their own entertainment
and yet which of these
townsfolk could boast mingling
with a best-selling novelist or
an Oscar-winning movie star
both residents of the Eastern
Road, which of these
townsfolk could boast of
regularly entertaining royalty
or members of the jet set? -
For dabblers in the Arts
this nught be true. However
the really serion s.
tremendously talented and
dedicated artists must
expenence c ntpr 1 ngeont
lives and talents to their own
countyy of the Bahamas or
performing and producing for a
large appreciative audience
away from their own
homeland.
Some nught think that
Ka y laLoc k hart splaceshould
be at the Metropolitan opera
where she could be appreciated
by millions.
Another young Bahamian
operatic singer is Gladstone










June 3rd to Sept.9th.


Irakp edearceefi she tww o dothe
the greatest day in the lives of all ,
Bahamians. We must make sure, now
more than ever, that we look our best at
all times.
Have your garments cleaned at Oriental.
Bring them to me at Mackey & Madeira
Streets, I will take care of them
personally. ..

We Ceketal Danary and Owners, W.
PHONE 2-4406-7-8 S/S or 2-2352 M/5




UL maUL ULLL W LHUH WH 1 U n,
1'
MR. BAHAMIAN BUSINESSMAN! Start this
Goombay Summer off with a "SMASH" by
putting each one of your em lo e i


ALLN DA RDY


PALMDAL SOPGPLZ


Goombay Summer


$22.95


U9S~ewt h oma li


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FARRINGTON ROAD PHONE 35576 35548





T EL H


N

"" ( 7




82 8

TBFIS $499.00 CARLON CARTWRIGHT
TBFl8 $579.00 Service Technician
FROST FREE

AVAILABLE IN COLOURS.
10% CASH DISCOUNT
AT
AMERICA'SNUMBER ONE MAJOR APPLIANCE VALUE

GEOFFREY JONES & CO., LTD.
Cr. Rosetta & Montgomery Sts. Phone 2-2188-9


_ _____ ___~ ~ __ __ ___


By Daphne Wallace Whitfield


very satisfactory life in the


-
1 .
AT THE SHOW Max Taylor, at right, explains his
latest work of art to (from right) Transport Minister Darrell
Rolle, Joan Bromeand Mr.and Mrs. Rick Morrell.


rly two years
ry Club, who
r a graduate
Academy of
hat it was his


out a type of SANDY'S Lay-a-way early
the Bahamas for your back to school needs.
am for my Polyester boys long & short
ultimategoa 1 pantsPolyester & cottonbo y s
. Yet on his long and short pants Perma
ahamas this press shirts socks Hanes
tenor was underwear.
going in for NE W ORIENTAL
to be singing LAUNDRY & CLEANERS
LTD. Independence day is
CT now over the festivities are
thought of a flushed. All Bahamians must
ent conflict now make sure more than ever
individual that they look the best at all
's personal times. Have your garments
ream for his cleaned at Oriental.
d in mind at MASTER TECHNICIANS -
of Bahamian Whirlpool heavy duty washers
"'' and ,ntW her 0
itish Colonial 157 discount
ersatile artist HOOR HTOALLD US N ICE
e and what LTD, Mr. Bahamian
tttheer ulallified businbeassni mrn tartwiththia
st in are "smash" by putting each one
phics and of your employees in colorful
ee year old "ni emsor thst ta ac==
studied at or come in to see Onental we
ntre New rentE REY JONES & CO.
also studied LTD. Call the Jones Boys.
Delamonico, Goombay Special
a and Ponce Refrigerator Frost Free TBFl5
aphic artists. $499. TBFl8 $579.
ity purchased Available in colours 109 Cash
s. One of hin Discount.
epted in an THE ASSOCIATES
bition hosted Draperies 500 patterns in
Wichita Art stock Carpets 25 rolls in
rto:it'sey MoOkR a a a .
t his dreams Shop & see, more for less.
ed him back Ladies blouses and dresses also
a six year children's dresses. Just arrived
large assortment of ladies
r he set up a handbags,
workshop on CARLA'S FABRICS See
f Madeira just Carla's for your dress for Gala
r Dan's. Functions. Also hats, braids,
ax in a straws, fabrics & panamas.New
n Thursday Shipment of fabrics Just
Arrived
Page 7, Col. I RODGERS SPORT SHOP
SCHOOL UNIFORMS for
Queen's College, Stephen
Dillet, Uriah McPhee
Kingsway Academy. Columbus
Primary. Perma Press Pants
from $3.95,


SCHO 0 L I 0 M SR
:::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::: :::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::


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


WHITE BLOUSES from


$1.50


1


GIRLS WHITE & ~YcELLO~W PERMA-PRESS BLOUSES


p yes n
colorful uniforms with your company emblem
or crest attached
Call me or come out and see us on Farrington
Road for that "Jumping Dancer Look" for
your employees. WE RENT OR SELL.


:NDA ofULan a l6ine
rotates weekly among the
major hotels on New
Providence and Paradise Island.
This week s show is at the
Halevon Balmoral Hotel.
TUESDAY, JULY 17
Beach parties at Sonesta Beach
Hotel and Flager Inn. Noon
until 3:oo p.m.
Nightclub Night featuring
e drndi e aVis tMone oldti
Smash. Show time is at 10 p.m.
and midnight.
WEDNESDAY. JULY 18
Shopper's Mall on Bay Street
in downtown Nassau 6:30 to
10 p.m Most shops open.
Special Goombay Specials.
Police band performs from
8:30 p.m to 9:30 p.m.
THURSDAY. JULY 19
Folklore show at the Bahamia
11liais utin5e is 9 p.m.
FRIDAY, JULY 20
Goombay Parade Bay Street
r fiebe diosed 7to ehicular
midnight. The Goombay
r de and Jump ntda e will

"."n,"'mbp7mptro pdi i
when there will be street
dancing.


Seventeen Shop


RODGERS SPORT SHOP


VERNIU GLARE SAYS...


LAY- A-WAY EARLY


g
p
POLYESTER LONG & SHORT PANTS

EHRO TCOH SN
PERMA-PRESS SHIRTS & SOCKS
HANES UNDERWEAR


r`


$17.95


LOlig 11F888OS




III


__


Slli1il


5 AL .


Alril R

TH LM TAN NG
IN ASSOC TOO WITH
Southeast Airlines
L*t profess
Monsistrai24
public contend
sRI nodo""

2Ryano .po
Passibl.=
poshion as you
newFamer you
Fight Attendant (Stewardess),
Steward, Reservations/Ticket Agent,
Continunications, Operations and
TravelAgent.
APPROVED FOR VETERANS
Write or call today for FREE
htformation.Noobitgation. .
- - - - - - -M
ALPHATRAININGSCHOOLS.INC
Pa.anest.neureseeman oner..s
est..* as


c~wr .. ........ ... .


[INK-SMEARED


H



i







.


E


4 g
R. J.(DICK) FORHAN


SO T N R S- rm iiseteHn ydnOPndig swloe tte


Bain.
In the morning the official
party viewed various sporting
events including a small regatta
and a cycling race together
with an arts and craft display
compiled by pupils from
schools at Driggs Hill, Long
Bay Cays, High Rock. Deep
Creek, Pleasant Bay and Mars
Bay. The students also
performed a flag drill similar to
tha perfouned hCli rd 2

10 .
At about 2 p.m., the Pnme



g

INTERNATIONAL -

FUND


Minister's party retired to Las
Palmas Hotel near Congo Town
for a swim and dinner. At 8:30
Mr. Pindling, foregoing an
official car, travelled back to
the Government Compound in
a bus with a large contingent of
personnel from the protocol
division of the Independence
Secretariat
QUEEN OF 15
First on the evening's agenda
was ab uty rus alt Thhir n
the area participated and the
judges decided on I 5-year-old
dinera Miller of Kemps Bay to
,b her de cueh And s
Following the pageant there
was a fireworks display.
Afterwards, the party was
treated to a series of four
boxing matches which included
='"'-"ibitioinnboutesh s
Bahamas Middleweight
Champion, Reni Pinder
sparred six rounds with
Claudius Woodside and
heavyweight champ, Boston
Blackie, himself a native of
Sou ds w tthow fo m e2
Indian champ, Carl Baker to
Climax the evening. Dancing
and partying went on into the
night.
The Prime Minister left
South Andros Friday morning
evVest EmlkGnmd Baham
celebrations there and in
Freeport before going on to
Eleuthera.


Offered Price


MINIMUM WAGE MAY BE

'"vREMEinN p
legislation raising the minimum

EE"iB."? IB".':'
51.60. The bill also would bring
domestic maids and some federal.
state and local government
emplowes under minimum wage
regulations for the first time 13ut
before the Senate takes up the
matter, it must dispose of a ball that
-ould scant rights of< construction of the Alaska oil
pipeline.
The House unlI resume Jehate
mmon....,,....ar varm sin
which has aroused dispute between
some Congressmen and the Nixon
administration. There 5 some talk
that the present, generall\ popular,
law ma\ be extended for one Lear.
TAHITIANS CELEBRATE
FRENCH NATIONAL HOLIDAY
l'API E TI TAHITI, Jul\ 16
(AP) What 5 the talk of fahitj
while its long distance neighbours
wait for the explosion of a nuclear
humb? Fallout? 11utation of genes?


Not on your battered ukelele
e

I rendt homeland T he celebration

'9,
strong armed race their dug out
canoes in the lagoon. Vahines the
local mademoiselles Jance in
their colorful sarongs.
The mayors of some villages have
forbidden the sale of alcoholic
belerages, but beer seems to be
also availableresonstonewhere
M ve been waning for this for a
\car said the drner of a colortuI
truck that serves as a hus on the
soone
I ower tourists than usual have
been on hand for the
celebration. Some planes have
been cancelled, coming from
Auckland, SWnew Vancouver,
is a bry 1)i se a ily f oun
New Zealand and Australia
No figures are stailable for this
month for the number of tourists
visiting Tahati. but the number of
arrivals has been smaller than in
previous months this lear and the
number of departures higher


MENS'

us vDACRON &
COTON LATEST STYLES
ONLY $3.95.


FREE .:.RF FOR AL


AND MANY OTHER BIG SPECIALS FOR T
ENTIRE FAMILY
So come to our great Summer Sale and save

As o I s es ory fresh goods. They come

us Itsmeems


jjilli If hillS


NASSAU ARCADE


TELEPHONE: 2-1060


Wheo Grib~ut


Monday, July 16, 1973


i:~~j~~J~BAHAMIANW


I:


PH AT AH8ROS

TO CELEBRATE

INDEPENDENCE
THE NEW PROVIDENCE
celebrations behind him, Prime
Minister, the Hon. Lynden O.
Pindling, was Thursday
welcomed to South Andros,
"the place where it all began in
1956," on the first leg of his
island-hopping Independence
*Tour.
Mr. Pindling, travelling in an
executive jet with his wife,
Marguerite. Mr. Cadwell
Armbrister, MP for Killarney
and his wife, and Mrs. Marjorie
Carroll, arrived at the Congo
Town Airport at about 11 a.m.
Following a brief welcoming
ceremony the official party
was whisked away in a
motorcade to the Government
Compound at Lower Bluff
where the main festivities were
held.
Almost the entire
population of South Andros
gathered at the compound, and
the Prime Minister gave a short
speech in which he referred to
"an emptiness" that he had felt
at the flag rising ceremonies in
Nassau July 10 because of the
absence of the late Clarence A.


CO N F10 ENT

Ul URilRugRU
18 RING the Independence
celebrations. 150 members
from the Bahamian American
Federation of Flouda caine to
Nassau to30m in the festivities
On July 10. a meeting of
those members and local
Bahanuans was held at the
British Colonial Hotel. The
speaker for the occasion was
the president of the
Federation. James M Moss
Mr. Moss told his audience
that the presence of the
Bahamian American
Federation members could be
considered a mass
demonstration of their
confidence in the decision of
the Bahamian people for
progress and Independence.
independence does not
mean that the Bahama islands
will be independent of all
--- ... -
Independence therefore
means that the people of the
Ballainas. hecause of their hard
zo k. 11 belief d
tratrilullit their e tres el e
for freedom in a democratic
wayr I etliv n tl t
Mr Moss advised h fellow
Haha in lans that wity
Independence come great
re inn i li r at131 1 at
and great sacrifice.
fhe Bahamian A nerican
Federation of Florida is an
organization which consists of
Bahamians residing in Florida,
k rountl iv it hid
students in Florida.
flowever their doors are
open to Americans f or others)
who are associated with
Bahamians through marriage or
a sliver merest in the Bahamas
I Af 0 15
Boulevard, Miami
I ederation sponsors several
annual fund raising events. The
proceeds go to American and
Baha nt lan charitable
organizations Last year the\
ontntut ulhe naril n r
for Children
.


Ci"31


$SilS5SS Ofill
*
AlfliROS g8tS 88#



SIR I VE RF fTE Bunnister.
chairman of Bahamas World
Airlines Limited, announced
I riday the appointment of Mr.
R. J. (Dick) Earhan as general
manager of the Airline to assist
in the development and
:::::,:: ::7..n
Bahamas World Airlines,
which has expanded rapidly as
a charter airline over the last
two years. has secured charter
contracts for operations to the

< 1 1 not 1 i)s J9cti r
the rease of tourism to t le I
Mr Forhan, formerly vice
president of the Associated
Airlines Division of Trans
World Airlines for some eight
years, speculind in technical
as stance andgral jnagern ar

government and private airlines
in the Middle East. Asia and
Africa.
Prior to jailing fW1. Mr.
borhan. who has been active in
the aviation industry for 35
years, was formerly\ with Pan
American World A twais tor
1 edis holdilli (10 1

Europe and the Middle East
\ir. Forhan attended school
in England. as well as College
at Stanford Universit\ in
Cablernia and Georgetown
University School of Foreign
Serne ainn hin Inus an to
Ina eir ome in assau


U RI I HUll

* * "

DOC TO RS
LONDON (AP) Britons
harbour little trust for their
politicians, union leaders or
bh i cm< sj But they truly trust
These are the findings of a public
opitu nH t J rhneallist r

recorded.
inkendesearce a re fraskedd
list of 12 professions those they
rousTvort e miso gentdu lilea
12 British institutions and were
asked which the thought were the
most and astdp t\ rfubembers of
Parliament were not univ umong
nklelast trustedhethley alst were
$intder td cheurmms, the Prime
The Queen was surpassed only
by the stock market for the title of
institution with the least say in the
nation's affairs.
The poll said that doctors
enjoyed the maximum trust of 75
per cent of the population.
wi hey werepefothewedtr s rudiles
lawyers. 23 per cent: civil servants,
7: cabinet ministers and union
leaders, 6; city fathers, s;
parliamentarians and journalists, 4:
financiers and businessmen.2.
Asked who has the most
sway, 40 per cent replied the trade
unions, 33 per cent the Prime
th* I pa a
large companies and civil service, 6
e lawocourts, 5 the2elateoratt c
market.


Hen re are few of our it Sprtets


LADIES
DRESSES 10(YF POLYESTER FROM ONLY 511.95
SLACKS SETS 1000 POLYESTER FROM $14.95
SKIRTS SETS ALL COLOURS & SIZES FOR $14.95
SLACKS 10092 POLYESTER BELL BOTTOM & CUFF
ONLY $9.95
SMOCK BLOUSES LATEST STYLES ONLY $6.95
HALTER ASSORTED STYLES & COLOURS ONLY $2.99
SHIFTS ASSORTED STYLES & COLOURS UP TO 24
ONLY 56.95
BLOUSES OVER 200 STYLES TO CHOSE FROM $3.95
TANK TOPS SLEEPOVERS FROM $1.99
BlKINI PANTIES WAS 51.50 NOW ONLY 2 FOR 99c
SKIRTS 100% POLYESTER PLAIDS & SOLID COLOURS
FROM 56.95


As part of the National Exhibition and on the


Bank o ontreal

(Bahamas Caribbean) Limited




presents an exhibition of paintings by

B h a fa tamian 8 el see


EDDIE MINNIS


and


ALTON LOWVE


in the Trust Department


The Public Is Invited to attend




II n II


INDEPENDENCE


THE PRIME MINISTER displays a piece of art presented to him by the people I


0901 0 DC GP


* NOW SHOWING *
AT 8:25 & 12:00
THEY ONLY KILL
THEIR MASTERS
JAMES GARNER
AND
AT 10:20
SKYJACKED
CHARLTON HESTON


ENTIRELY NE W DECOR
mastant I ast age
1 mighttSA WW$ LIMS


NOW SHOWING g
Matinee 3 & 5, Evening 9-'Phone 2-1004, 2-1005 IM



e 4use a
5 'December 5
L GE PCT 5 MLEASE
adSHR MRSON
8 SUGGESTED FOR MATURE AUDIENCES
PARENTAL DISCRETION AD VISED
Reservations not claimed by 8:45, will be sold
on first come, first served basis.

5 1
5 Last Day Tuesday Last Day Tuesday
Matinees at 1:15 & 4:10 Continuous Showings
5 Evening 9:00 from 3:00
"WONDER WOMEN" PG.
"THE GODFATHER" R
Ross Hagen
5 Marlon Brando Nancy Kwan
Al Pacino PLUS

PLUS Late Feature "NIGHT OF THE BLOOD
Tuesday Night MONSTER" PG. g
No one under 17 will be admitted- Christopher Lee
'Phone 2-2534 Maria Schell

g
NOW SHOWING
umMatinee Continuous from 2:30, Evening 8:30- 'Phone 3-4666











"K" for Marate.
PLUS -
INVITATION TO A GUNFIGHTER
Starring
Yul Brynnes
SUGGESTED FOR MA TURE AUDIENCES
PARENTAL DISCRETION ADVISED. man


NK SME AR ED


IbiLIND


CI~PTI


_ __ ___ ---L-._~~ ~__ __ - __ -- --- -- -C ___ __


Monday, July 16, 1973


PRIME MINISTER LINDEN O. PINDLING unveils
independence Plaque in front of the Government
Administration Building at Governor's Harbour. Looking
on are Sen. Milo B. Butler, Mr. Phillip Bethel, M.P. for
Governor's Harbour and Mrs. Bethel and Mrs. Lynden O.
Pindling. Bahamas Information Services Photo by Howard
Glass


**' a
1
PRIME MINISTER Lynden Pindling addresses the crowd at Rock Sound on th
occasion of Independence celebrations Saturday at that settlement. Photo: Howard Glas


Prime Minister and his party who took part in a special





I 6 ea


Sidny ad DvidYoug ad aCathedral at 4 p.m. Sunday'.


McALPINE BUTLER
DIES, AGED 54
Hu f sxs lewidanad
his home on Cambridge Street.
at I n s$ rece ss a
butler for Sir Robert McAlpine
for six years, is survived by his
wife Ruth: five children
Gordon Henry. Cleveland Alex,
Philip Anthony, two daughters
I)elores Can ille and Mrs.
sn... .... Rose two
grandchildren Theodore and
Trevor: one brother Henry;
s l s te Li o e sd


$hP r Edhftit


5 r


^rar~


ar B


liggs


Open 7 p.m. Shows Start 8:30
CHILI)RIN UNIt) 11 12 I101'
NOW 1st RUN *
154171F 01 AVFS"8 30& 12:05
VANISHING PolNT to is


it\'
Continuous dancing except Thursdays
from 10 p.m. until .
Cantonese Otrwng, Tasty Snacks from 7 p m.
NO COVER, $10 MINIMUM


;I




I


I I I ,


Monday, July 16, 1973


#hr Brbune


REAL ESTATE I


_ _


_ __ __


- r --


C10546
1966 VW 1300. GOOD
CONDITION. $850.00
N Dne 21 Dma.o
9 a.m. to S p.m.

C 90TOR CENTRE LTD.
WE HAVE
THEOUSED CAR
1969 BUICK SKYLARK-
VINYL TOP P/S P/8 A/T
RADIO W/W TYRES A/C AT
ONLY $2500.00
1969 A.M.C. REBEL A/T
P/S P/B RADIO A/C 4-DR.
FOR ONLY $2200.00
1970 VAUXHALL VICTOR -
S/T LOW MILEAGE FOR
ONLY $1200,00
1970 V/WAGEN 1300 -
TAPE FOR ONLY $1300.00
1971 MORRIS 1100 -A/T
RADIO FOR ONLY $1400.00
1969 FORD FAIRLANE -
AfT RADIO 6 CYL. FOR
ONLY $900.00
1989 WOLESLEY 1300 -A/T
FOR ONLY $900.00

MOTOR NNTREVL D.

N SOA BA AM
PHONE 56739


C10495
M INI-BI KE kick start.
Excellent condition. Owner
leaving.Phone 41326.
C10511
FOR SALE
1968 CHEVY BUS in good
running condition. Needs
minor body work. Reasonable
price. Phone 35673 days.
43037 nights.
C10510

t d clothes
washer 3 wafer levels 5125
Writing desk $20
Small vacuum cleaner $10
1969 Cortina, airconditioned,
9 Fla 0 -$700
COLLETT Phone4-2026.
C10515
BENCH GRINDER 2 WHEEL$
6" x W"
Heavy duty H" drill
Circular 7%" saw with case
Heavy duty 4" x 9" sander
Heavy duty 8" buffer
$300. Phone 23083.
C10540
BR OT HFORR SACEO NSOLE
CABINET ZiGZAG SEWING
MACHINE $200.00. Call
7-7885.


I
S BOA sails aA
steal at $2000. Phone 23083
from 9-5.


C10365
CH Of CE C OM MER CI AL
SITE, Madeira Street. Suitable
c. < re veibi oiwroom
large spacious building in front.
$95,700. Call 5-1623
C10344
FOR SALE
House in H gWNaEdR Park. 3
bedrooms, 2 bath, living
dining, kitchen, family room
and 9 r ITaoumsfu
furnished, wall to wall carpet
and drapes throughout-
Completely walled and lovely
landscape.
Airconditioned throughout.
Unusual opportunity. To view
telephone 2-1722-3.
.010450
BUY A LOT in Yamacraw
Beach Estates. You can build
now if you wish. $75 down.
No interest. Easy monthly
payments from $80. Call Pat
Rutherford at 4-1141 or come
to the Model House in
Yamacraw Beach Estates.
C10420
FOR SALE
OODI.ANSDa FFs oLuLeAGE
two corners, has two spacious,
p IF ruiteda20orx to aOsL
rnear orquart W kshon
water problems. Has THREE
BEDROOMS 2V2 BATHS.
Asking, $85,000.00
For action dial 22033, evenings
41197.
C10449
NICELY FULLY
FURNISHED 2 bedroom 2
bathroom house. Cable Beach
sea and private pool. Phone
7-7530.
C10354
FOR SALE
BY OWNER
House in Highlandh Park 4
utive 2pebathc>meiving,
"ni familjd c nodou
2 lots of land, wall tole ea
g"stheandiad p ti amd poo
18 x 36. Beautifully
landsca d, bearing fruit trees
cent I air-conditioning. To
view telephone 2-1722-3.
C10481
FOBLS IR AT ER
3 bedroom 2 bath, living
,
diirnci ditri ffamilfurn ohoe"p
large kitchen, den, 2 patios,
carSphoertj Wau rn roa scaw
gardensitwithgates.FreshA i
2 0.00. Phone 32675 or


cl ICIAL SALE VALUE
REAL GIVE AWAY
BARGAINS
OWNER LEAVING NASSAU
tes ly SooTt of o
Road junction. 500 feet deep

adjo3inibedroom hou ro m
apartment airconditioned.
Plenty fruit trees, well
landscaped, very congenial
ighbeodurhopoato.170Will s
furnished or unf furnished for
35% below replacement value.
nns deter lease may be
Also 2 lots on Robinson Road
EMNe M Ma 's 1-1300
i-soo c.orris rina
A CASUAL INQUIRY MAS
G G2R Tr 1R4PORIE .


C10509
CENTRALLY lo ca ted
Completely furnished 2
tl e. apa3rtme eleph
23010

CARS FOR SALE

0504TRIUMPH 1360 with
insurance. $750 Phone 54703.
C10505
'69 CHEVELLE MALIBU,
$1800. Call Mrs. Blanc 24571.
C10294
1972 FIAT 124 station wagon
4,000 miles. Phone 3-2149
after 6 p.m.
C10469
1970 PLYMOUTH SPORT
SA ELITE, Ileastrcondit ned,
$27 5. Phxocnee 34527cT2 .
C10538
1967 CHRYSLER, 4 doors,
auto. air. power steering, radio.
Owner leaving $900.00 Call
7-7885.
C10536
1968 TOYOTA COROLLA -
s ndahrd shift.5 37008 (office)
7-7351 (home).

43Pontiac Ventura -
Owneersde8a ng colony. $3995.
C10539
1970 AUSTIN MINI MARE
$700. Call 7-7885.
C10542
1969 AUSTIN MINI. $675
O.N.O. Phone 53032.
C10410
ISLAND MOTOR
COMPANY 1970 LTD*
1971 VIVA 2 Dr.
Auto. Green $1695
1971 VAUXHALL VIVA -
29 8 NI STRATO$1795
CHIEF Yellow $1400

e C $
1972 VAUXHALL VICTOR .
4 Dr. 2000 Std. Green $2950
1967 TRIUMPH 1300 -
Red Std. $800
1969 VAUXHALL VICTOR75
1973 VICTOR S/W F.E..
Auto. Blue 856 miles $4400
1970FORDCAPRI.
Automatic Blue $1595
1970 RAMBLER 55T -
*4 Dr. Auto. Blue $2100
1970 CHEVELLE MALIBU S.S
Auto A/C $2700
1971 MERCURY -
g04TRr UMa Hil300 0
1968 HILLMAN.
1 FB D CAPRI $1950
1968 VAUXHALL $895
VICTOR STD -
Trade-ins Welccmed
Located Oakes Field
Opposite ice Plant
Phone 34636-7-8.


IN THE SUPREME COURT


C10345



C10346
4500 sq. ft. warehouse or
im ediatsp e, Mo aby s
Avenue. To view, telephone
2-1722-3.


























C10332
ARONDITIONEDtw bdone
bdomfnihdapartment, atcivl
facniitesnd mastere TV e
antnna Als onh are parkng
5-392 o 5428.
C10364


$250 phoe grae moth all


Mnrose uc~ai Avenue. Basi



thlye. 80. Pon ed 5-5


C10524
T WO 2 BEDROOM
Iv ARdiMiENrToSor kni n ano
bathroom, basically furnished
- Twynam Avenue. Phone
5-8185

THREE BEDROOM dwelling
on Mt. Royal Avenue, Shirley
Heights ne)adr eiera Steraecet
of Shopping Plaza and Banks
Comfortable for large family
with four sleeping rooms,
ousH ganKt ningareah
kitchenette, extra large room
on Itae oe porch table f or
pr a sameicep misesF can be
easily converted for very large
ss office or Insurance
Available July 15. Further
information call Mrs. Nottage
c/o 23457.
C10527
ONE LARGE EFFICIENCY
APAR M9EONper monthM
4-3017.
C10451
ON COLLINS AVENUE 50

rdos m h 9icFr a
I k able
usampse parminget call
5 9619
C10535
ONE 2-BEDROOM HOUSE*
fully furnished, airconditioned,
Mo t5 Ro3 9 Avenue. Phone
C10532
FURNISHED room for rent
in town. Phone 5-3904


C10498ABIN CRUISER at
Bayshore Marina. Phone 41298
nite or day.
c zoaso
PACEMAKER 44ft. Luxurious
Cruising Yacht. Phone 3-2371.
clo496
BAYSHORE MARINA
P.O.mBoT 53
NASSAU, N.P.
Phone: 28232-3
28' BERTRAM YACHT
I eya9htA u of7hsytr
There are no Bertram Yachts
aonasi r le w houtperiod
and this flybridge cruiser is
only available due to the
circa tance of ap HTm .
Basis price $28,20690 includes
duty.
C10355
BROADWATER 25' Straight
Drive Cruiser, 225 h.p,

Chr3ysler. Contact Smith




NIO PROPERTY at Grand
Bahama, owned by the late
Milton Martin, can be sold
without our authority.
VICTORY McKINNEY
LUCILLE ANDERSON.
C10353
THE RAPID RESULTS
COLLEGE
World-famous postal
School Cert. and
ccounk ,qC k ng
Secretaryship Examinat-
tons. For details of our
specialized courses write
for FREE copy of YOUR
CAREER to The Rapid
Results College Dept. TNI
T dn SEo9TDSLMn


C10437
Two bedroom partly furnished
apanr rnent, ESnh rie
inquire apt. next door.
C10459
ONE BEDROOM apartment.
furnished, airconditioned,
telephone, parking and laundry
r 32 .Estates. Phone

C10494
BEGINNING the 31st July two
m and otne bedr

completed, New. Telephone
28032-3-6516.


C10341
FOR SALE
FORMER NAVY MINE SWEEPER MSCI94
145'x28' Wood Hull. Ideal for conversion to Commercial
Fishing Vessel, Shrimp Roat or Yacht.
COVE CONTRACTORS, INC
Pana I ,xF ra 32401


NOTICE

a. To all Adverse Claimants:

b. Adjoining Owners and occupiers,


The Petition of CRESUAL FERNANDER of the
Western District of the Island of New Providence in
respect to ALL that piece parcel or tract of land
containing 13.046 Acres Situate Sandilands
Allotment in tte Eastern District of the Island of
New Providence and being approximately 2190
feet Westward of Fox Hill Road and approximately
640 feet South of Joe Farrington Road and
bounded Northwardly by a Road 20 feet Wide
leading to the Fox Hill Road and land now or
formerly the property of Robert Sandilands on the
South by land the property of Edward Deveaux
and a public road. Eastwardly by land now or
' formerly the property of Jeremiah Taylor and
Westwardly by land now or formerly the property
of George Adderley which said tract of land had
such shape size position and dimensions and
boundaries as are shown on the Plan filed herein
and coloured Pink thereon. The said Cresual
Fernander claims to be the owner in fee simple of
the said tract of land and has made application to
the Supreme Court of the Bahamas under the
provision of Section 3 of the Quieting Titles Act
1959 to have his title to the said land investigated
and the nature and extent hereof determined and
declared in a certificate of Title to be granted by
the Court in accordance with the provisions of the
Act.
Copies of the filed plan may be inspected during
office hours at the following places:

a The Registry of the Supreme Court in the
City of Nassau in the Island of New
Providence
b The Chambers of Mr. David Bethell Attorney

tgo thed station uil ng i tde oohe otrhle
Bay Street in the City of Nassau in the Island
of New Providence.


Notice is hereby given that any person having
dower or a right to dower or an adverse claim or a
claim not recognized in the Petition shall on or
before the 14th day of August A. D. 1973 file in
the Su reme Court and serve on the Petitioner a
Statement of his claim in the prescribed form
verified by an Affidavit to be filed therewith.
Failure by any such person to file his or her claim
on or before the 14th day of August A.D. 1973
will operate as a bar to such claim.

DAVID C. BETHEL
Attorney for the Petitioner.


airconditioned, double car
Gaarrad stenhpone e- Stapiedon
C10497
2 BEDROOM I BATH cottage,
unfurnished. $200 per month.
3 BEDROOM 2 BATH home
High vista furnished. ssso
yr o MM CONDOMIN-
IUM Love Beach with
Swimming pool. $ per
month-
[oRUI ELS C TRAC NTAL
McPherson & Brown
Telephone 2-2680 2-2683.


I- '-


than individuals
Another group of realistic

ekanostuddie hheveoa tdhae r
entitled "Boys," "Girls" and

slx4 1 le i teso hapsuthe
reflects the happier aspects of
life
The impressionistic paintings
are much more colorful and
the subject matter of most of
these are connected with social
protest. This group reflectaspth

training and love. "Symbols
and Changing Time" is an
enormous painting in this
group and its r dta .0s
.
th iTon. I saw in the
There were two paintings
that I saw "Couple at Night"

aenadly ye littlwhichint nerse
Did the little round innocent
faces reflect the better spiritual
and human qualities of an out
island life-
Two more isolated paintings
"Shacks" and "Two Women"'
im ressionis ou er eanad

"cubism" if I had not been
aware of the artist'
background. They were subtle,
illusory and soft

his tntrle a lotp earti soa
painter he told me that he was
getting more and more
involved thanmys Ob d

provided the subject matter for
h t which
fan stipalin inc lourful a era
little scary.

II : C

Arrived today: Tropic Haven
from West Palm Beach:
Freeport II from Miami
Sailed today: Tropic Haven
for West Palm Beach: Freeport
II for Freeport
Arriving tomorrow: Tropic
Day from West Palm Beach:
Bahama Star. Flavia. Emerald
Seas from Miami
TIDES
High 8.16 a.m. and 8.27


with nothing but her illnesses, the deaths of her friends
[whom I don't even know] and any gossip about the family
that is bad. She even rehashes the world situation, dwelling

asking her to please quit sending me such depressing let-
ters, but it hasn't helped.
I don't want to sever our relationship completely, but I
don't know how else to deal with her. I never write de-
pressing letters to anyone. I am a happy-go-lucky person by
nature, but could spread plenty of gloom if I wanted to.
I have tried not answering her letters, but she doesn't

letter to answer he write a AY
DEAR RUINED: If you want to let year sister know
you mean business, return her letters UNOPENED. She
may be hurt and shocked, but I promise you, she'll not
write many more depressing letters after that

DEAR ABBY: A reader thought it would look "ridicu-
lous" for a 47-year-old father to be best man at his son'S
wedding when the bride had selected a 21-year-old girl to
be her maid of honor.
I wonder what that reader would have thought of this
situation: When I was 14 years old, I was asked to be the
godmother for my newborn cousin. The godfather was my
70-year-old grandfather. DAVID'S GODMOTHER
CONFIDENTIAL TO THOSE WHO WROTE TO THE
EUTHANASIA OUNCES FOR COPIES OF "A LIVING
WILL": If yea have not heard from them, please, please be
patient. 'llney have been inundated with requests for copies.
Thirty thousand additional wills were printed, which were
gone in a few days. In order to handle the mail, extra help
was called in. Finally, they had to move to larger head-
quarters. An estimated 100,000 wills have been sent out to
dak *
Problems? Yea'll feel better if yes get it oil year chest.
For a personal reply, write to ABBY: Bez No. 89700, L. A**
Calif. slee. Eaelese stallaped, self-addressed envelope.
Mase*
For Abby's booklet. "How to Bare a Levely Weddlag,"
send SI to Abby. Box arta, Los Angeles. Cal. SMW.


FOR~ RET


WEATHER
Wind: Southeasterly 5 to 12
m.p.h.
Weather: Mainly fair
isolated showers likely
Sea: Smooth to slight
Temp: Min, tonight 74
Max. tomorrow 90


OF THE BAHAMAS


NO 28


iN THE MATTER OF all that tract of land


Acres Situ~a'te Sandilands


containing 13.046


AND


IN THEMATTERof


he etiion of


From Page 4

evening why he was no longer

a c gki h' aFaam
are not aware of

Sn ama n int g idt r
the time now Is this an

estt a rso e goacionfl ca
goal for one's country?
Thirty paintings in all were
on display. Some had already

"" tpurchaeid it dp vi
courtesy of their owners.
FANTASY
There were distinct
classifications ranging from the
realistic throu g h
impressionistic to fantasy and
myMticisO f Beyer one of the
artist's patrons owned two of
the realistic paintings exhibited
and told me that they were
reminiscent of Rembrandt. In

sntinclassificatio d k d
the subject matter was of the
condition of poor black
Bahamians. It struck me that

Imany dof the old maters
di o ant un erin a aintin
wealthy noblemen andpwome
as poverty makes a more
interesting artistic study as
de stnatedo os sis strbe e

paintings of prostitutes. The
darkness (as if they were done
at night) of all these paintings
were relieved by the most
subtle and economic use of
almost fl e ed elllightinDoes

the darkness signify the
hopelessness of life?
The human studies are
se i e andethleopathos al

entitled Memories
portrays a wrinkled old man
with his face hopelessly buried
in his hands behind him an
old woman looks fiercely
forward (into the future?). The
old man has a quality of
stillness but the old woman
though anguished has the
appearance of rearing up. Is
Bahamian woman's spirit less
easily broken than Bahamian
man's?
The faces in this group of
paintings are all the same -
short thin faces with bulbous
eyes (all looking like Paul
Winfield who played the

Sa fro' indicf athethat in
subject matter was the
condition of a people rather


$2250.00
Also available
1967 FORD CORTINA -
White, automatic $700.00
1971 PLYMOUTH CUSTOM -
rbanRDW eOR I.0e0
2 door $750.00
1972 DODGE AVENOGEOR G.L.
- GooDOTGE AVENGER -

Bargain, automatic $1500.00
AT 124- Stick shift -
1967 MERCURY COUGAR -
Green V8, automatic -
OVAUXHALL FIRENZA
- Blue, stick shift $2250.00
1 9 6 4 LINCOLN
CONTINENTAL White, nice
iln97r1sorDODGE AVENGER -
Stick shift, blue $1150.00
1966 OLDSMOBILE DELTA

i t t Tp$ 8S5T00
1 971 FORD CORTINA
SEDAN Stick shift, blue -
$2500.00
1970 TRIUMPH 1100 Stick
shift, blue $1000.00
1971 VEGA S/W White
automatic $2500.00
FINANCING AVAILABLE
Come in and see us
Oakes Field near
Police Barracks
Phone 3-4711


C10442


2 BAH


p.m.


ad2.04


a.m.


Rises 5.29 a.m.
Sets 7.02 p.m.
MOON
Rises 7.52 a.m.
Sets 6.25 p.m.


CLASSI~IED


SECT


CAR FO S


FOR RENT


FOSt that false fann,

4 9
WRTH1ng just before
B A *
begal Van Buren
e m3 OF Chicage Trague.N. Y. News Synd., lac.
DEAR ABBY: A woman wrote and asked you if you
hw where she could buy a false fanny and you replied,
'Send me your name and address and a stamped, ad.
dressed envelope and I will let you know."
Well, I wasn't the person who wrote about it, but I sent
my name and address and a stamped envelope making the
same request, and you told me where I could order one
Well, it came and I want to thank you, Abby. My
clothes look a lot better on me, but here is my problem:
Should I tell a guy [not as soon as I meet him, but after we
get to know each other better] that I have a false fanny? I
don't think it's fair to wear something fake without being
honest about it. I mean, one day we might get to the point
where he'll find out himseH
How should I handle this? FALSE FANNY
DEAR FAIAlE: Don't walt until you get to that point.
Jast before you think he might find out himself, give him a


DEAR ABBY: My husband and I are second-time-
have never seen such stability and tranquility

There is only one problem: I am bored stiff When we
dated, he took me out to dinner and to movies, and we had
a great time, but now all he thinks of is work.
I carry his dinner to his office so he can work straight
thru. He eats in five minutes, thanks me, and goes back to
work. When he comes home, it's bedtime, and he is too
tired for anything but sleep.
He works all weekend. We NEVER go out for dinner or
to a movie anymore. He says it's too expensive, which is
ridiculous because we can certainly afford it.
His health is fine. 1He had the company doctor examine
him, that way he didn't have to pay the bill.]
I am young and pretty and full of life, but I am lonely.
He says if I want to see a movie I should go without him,
but it's no fun going alone.
I can just see myself ten years from now getting a
divorce. Can you help me? FRUSTRATED

withDso ght Tlk HeFill in tha comwomk caa6&an gas
-ase to isolate himself. Insist on counseling. And if he
ducks that, yes go alone. Your frustrations could lead to
something worse than boredom.

DEAR ABBY: Over the years, my sister, who lives in
another state, has been writing me letters that are filled

M& TIV 8D
II|55 gR g g gg


C10537
e 0
0
-at-


TODAY'S
c;pECIAL BUY

VAUXH VICTOR




I


1


Ef) Eributte




INFORMATION
g g g
E I I
9:00 a.m. 5:00 p.m. Mon.-Fri.
Saturday 9:00 a.m. Noon

CLASSIFIED AD RATES
DAYS Per Word Per Day

...................................................9c

2-3..-----*,.......................................7c

4-6...................................-------.......6c

7 Or more *****************************************

PHOTO IN CLASSIFIED
(Maximum 1 col. x 2 ins.)
in Memoriam................$2.50 per insertion
plus number of words


-LY i _________, 1 i r I


r~~~ II


GRAND BAHAMA


I


C60TT ITLE: IGHTS
FOUR) MILLWEROUCATION:

Good basic education
GoodCementPlantmechanical
roUnd. EXPERt ENCE:
5--10years
CDUTelES/RESPCNSIBir p1Ee ,
imrlstalls, adjusts and maintains
milmechanical equipment in a
cementmanufacturingplant.
I INTERESTED APPLICANT
CONT ACT: Personnel
CDepartrnent, Bahama Cement
Company, P. O. Box F-100,
Freeport, Grand Bahama.
C-6036
J OB TI TLE: CHIEF CHEMIST
twNDINSPECTOR
A..41NIIVIUM EDUCATION:
GN...4 0 M eE E InENCE: At
least 5 years cement plant
chemistry experience.
CDUTIES/RESPONSIBILITIES:
Coordinate and supervise the
caua t controlsele ocedurned
b..Iending of raw materials
tW1rough the manufacturing

soptee in d etingfin
e ement prior to release for

c RT CED APP CAN

a t G n maF 0
*
C6035
NTI TLE: WEEDURATION:
CBooNd basiMedu RIENCE:
S-10years.
CDUTIES/RESPONSIBILITIES:
lb.elust be a certified welder
c-apable of performing
F--aorizontal, vertical and
overhead welding, brazing and
c-utting of any material using
ggas and electric welding
e-quiprnent.
N R CE P nNeT
CDepartment, Bahama Cement
Poe nt Gr ndOBa maF-100,
C10366
F E IVIAT ITL E: SH OP
r"MINI IMUM EDUCATION:
CD E. O" Level tor CITy ar:d
s or equiva .
P"MINIIVIUM EXPERIENCE: 10
wears in Machine shop
MDUTIES/RESPONSIBILITIES:
f"M dm ntem nTe ofsth enT
C---emerit plant.
INTE RESTED APPLICANT
<0N TACT: Personnel
-Oepartment, Bahama Cement
Company, P. O. Box F-100,
Freeport, Grand Bahama.


NO REVERSE PRINTING IN CLASSIFIED

CLASSIFIED DISPLAY (with border)
Appropriate Display Advertising Rate plus
Charge for Special Position of 50c per col. inch
per inSertion,

TRIBUNE BOX NUMBERS...50c extra

DEADLY FFORPLMING

12 Noon Daily following

12Noon Sat. for Mon.PW
CLASSIFIED DISPLAY
2 Days prior to publication.


CANCELLATION PHONE
NUMBER 21986 EXT 5




Advertisers are requested to check the first
appearance of ads for corrections. This
00WSpaper will tas responsible for only one

E R De AMNENEAR OR S OU
Cancellations above a number will be issued.

PH ONE 21986 EX T. 5

In the event of an error in advertisement on
the part of the publisher, it will fumish the
advertiser a letter so worded as to explain the
said error and the publisher shall be otherwise
relieved from responsibility thereof.
No adjustnant will be given unless, in the
opinion of the newspaper, an error in an ad
malariaily aff9CtS the value Of the

After copy he been given by advertiser, ad
well be lead back for correction of copy
declassification and schedule. Upon verification
tsy advertiser information will be presumed
COrrect and no adjustment will be made unless
Of Variace with copy. If the advertiser does
not allow the ad to be read back, no claims


COPY
This newspaper reserves the right to refuse
any ad for any reason and the privilege of

M O O ge1
declassification of any advertisement from that
ordered to conform to the policy of this
'*


C10488
BILL'S REAL ESTATE
AGENCY LTD. Extends Best
Wishes toalf .
As we take our individual
places in an independent
BahaGal amay we ook r
and Prosperity.
We took forward to serving you
in the purchase and sale of all
types of Real Estate both in
New Providence and family
Islands. first ten persons
purchajiicne be Ju roug
will be presented with a lasting
andusefulgiftvalueatS40.00.
Calbu9s2today for appointments


C10530
LADY ORR-LEWIS wishes to
thank personally all the
wonder ut people who have
done so much to complete
Government Houre re-
decoration in time for the
Independence.
Most of the people worked all
mpletned aoftenor ights t
completion.
I would personally like to
thank:
ADetiberth is
Neville Albury
Tubby Welsh
and especial thanks to
"Rumba" who was always
c tytandM wa o ntianne
At Yamage
who gave up his vacation to
ors r thisfi snh tin Vieta m in
And to my staff without whom
ornpleted ejo i sosh t


.?"11&9
ANN ORR-LEWIS


C10533








a .
?




In loving memory of our dear
beloved father, Capt. Paul
Albury, -It is five years today
since you left us July 16th
1968.
I have anchored my soul in the
haven of rest
I sail the wide seas no more
The tempest may sweep
er wild stormyadeepsafe for
evermore.
We have missed your smiling
face.
But Jesus loves you best.
Left to mourn his loss wife
Matte 2 daughters Veola
Malor e Flossie Albury
(Postmistress), I son Eugene, 7
rraannd r ean/d 1 s ster.great

ENTS

$CT 3ERERS
REersyouhenan co au Cheo
IKnowles at 41101 or 22912.

WANTED .

C10528
6 or 8 MAHOGANY DINING
ROd 43Chairs. Please phone

POSITION MNTED

IROS19STUDIO, looking for
representation in Bahamas:
lyrite: Adv. C10519, c/o The
Tribune, Nassau.

C10467
BABYSITTING
to 6 p.m.


610523
GERMAN ARTIST seeks small
a ama ank ffevilleAdin
CAPN-332 .TheT buneP.O.
C10472 ,
DO VOU need a clerk/typist on
your office? (I am willing to
work hard). Phase write Adv.
C10472, c/o The Tribune, P.
O. Box N-3207, Nassau.



C10468
SECRETARY with good
English and composition. Must
know shorthand and typing.
Permanent position. Call
36211-2.


ce
JOB TITLE: GENERAL
FOREMAN-MECHANICAL
MAINTENANCE
MINIMUM EDUCATION:
Good basic education
M IMUeMrs EXPERIENCaE
mechanical background
DUTIES/RESPONSIBILITIES:
Co-ordinate and supervise
ma maintenance activities,
including field forces, machine
a ptennadncgarq t la rovt in
nnst ITnt. services for the
INTERESTED APPLICANT
CONTACT: Personnel
De rtment Baha x Cem
Freeport, Grand Bahama.
C6035
JOB TITLE: WELDER
MINIMUM EDUCATION
Goodbasiceducation
MINIMUM EXPERIENCE
5-10 years.
DUTIES/RESPONSIBILITIES:
Must be a certified welder
capable of performing
horizontal, vertical and
overheaddweldin ab I usal

gas and electric welding
equipment.
INTERESTED APPLICANT
CDeOaNtTmAnC LBaha Pe r n I
company P. O. Box F-100,
Freeport, Grand Bahama.
C6071
FFOORU )TM LWRIGHTS
MINIMUM EDUCATION
Good basic education
educhat n. Go Cement Plant
MINIMUM EXPERIENCE:

OTe sRESPOiNSIBirp Ee

3 h n u n
INTERESTED APPLICANT
CONT AC T: Pe rsonnet
Department Baha ax Ceme
Freeport, Grand Bahama. ,
C10366
JOB TITLE : 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

INTERESTED APPLICANT
CDeOaNtTmAnC LBaha Pe r mn
Company, P. O. Box F-100,
Freeport, Grand Bahama
C10508
THE FOLLOWING positions
are available f or the coming
win er season starting
November Ist, 1973:
Chef de Cuisine
Assistant Manager
Receptionist (NCR operator)
Secretary
Scuba Diving Instructor
Assistant Laundry Manager
Only persons with several years
experience in these fields may
apply to:
Eleuthera South island Resorts
EleOt.h Box 28, Rock Sound ,
Applicants should state
requested salary.

A0N ED: Live-in maid. Please
write P. O. Box N1316,
Nassau, Bahamas.
C105200CEAN CAY

We ha U2 mNnTEd3ENplni

Superintendent of the
agomte ope ationabite c n
re possibility apf or the
day-to-day operation of the
Cay, including stockpiling
Aragonite; supervision of the
quadrant shiploader; regulation
rsNMra n nnd e
schedules and technical
records; responsibility for
labour relations, staff training.
staff living conditions'
transportation for staff going
on or coming off leave;
maintenance of power


7 nmala na distribu
and heavy equipment.
Experience and education
required, commensurate with
heavy personal responsibility.
ApA Rin wring to: OCEAN
FOU TxR S1LTDNassau.


$El B TR
55LLE 5
C6072
FOBR E1TAL Y AGRENERA81-
MUN RM UM EDUCATION
Good basic education
Ex erience in quarry
emactb nha d running and raw
MINIMUM EXPERIENCE: 3-5
TIES/RESPONSIBILITIES:
Supervise activities of a
limestone quarry and crusher
includingloadingof limestone
into 30 ton trucks, hauling to
cr usher operation of
hammermill crusherconveying
crushed limestone and sand to
storage silos by beit conveyor
to maintain necessary slurry
y sm loadingtocc I o id
conveyor to transport to
storage silos and overall general
supervision of the yard crew
INTERESTED APPL1 nNT
De artment, Bahama Cement
Company, P. O. Box F-100,
F G d Bah
report, ran ama.
C6079TITLE: EXPEDITER -
PURCHASING & STORES
MINIMUM EDUCATION
High school graduate or
eMI U EXPERIENCE: 2-3

ES/sRESPONSI ILITIE

r o spcoh r requisitions
sheet by cost centre and work
costs and expense code; pulls
cler ard whent cluantitbel

PNprE rES D APPLICANT
CONTACT: Personnel
Department, Bahama Cement
Company, P.O. Box F-100,
FreeportGrand Bahama.
--
C6034
JOB TITLE: PAINTER
SUPERVISOR
MINIMUM EDUCATION
valeSchool graduate or
MINIMUM EXPERIENCE:
UO RESPONSIBILITIES:
ofeerssioniar sulahli p
al san blast ng at
painting, etc.
INTERESTED APPLICANT
CONTACT : Pe rson nel
Department, Bahama Cement
Company, P. O. Box F-100'
Freeport, Grand Bahama.


Cl
JOB TiTLE: (EIGHTs
GENERAL REPAIRMAN
MINIMUM EDUCATION:
Good basic education. Good
Cement Plant mechanical
background.
MINIMUM EXPERIENCE:
5-10 years.
DUTIES/RESPONSIBILITIES
inspects, repairs, replaces
inist ha jtstseqau mmainitai
cement manufacturing plant.
INTERESTED APPLICANT
CONTACT. Personnel
COepartment Baha Box Cem t
Freeport, Grand Raham.
C6079
JOB TITLE: EXPEDITER
PURCHASING & STORES
MINIMUM EDUCATION:
High school graduate or
equivalent
MINIMUM EXPERf ENCE: 2-3
years
DUTIES/RESPONSIBILITIES:
Reviews stores requisition for
rrectnes)sd p s;reqCu s ns
values; posts charges to spread
sheet by cost centre and work
costs and expense code: pulls
deir ard whlent cauanti% o
re-order point.
INTERESTED APPLICANT
CONTACT Personnel
Department, Bahama Cement
Foem ntyGr ndOBa maF-100,
C6036
JOBDTNTSLPE:CCHIEF CHEMIST
MINIMUM EDUCATION:

aosdMs ee tC la

:-"9??RE,-
quality control procedures
ranging from selection and

es o raw m ei
inspection and testing of
cement prior to release for
shipment.
INTERESTED APPLICANT
CONTACT: Personnel
Department, Bahama Cement
Co ,Gr ndOBaBomaF-100
C6072
JOB TITLE: GENERAL
F OARRE M AN- YARD &
MINIMUM EDUCATION:
Gopdrien sic in educate rn
emactav inhg running and raw
MINIMUM EXPERIENCE: 3-5
DUTIES/RESPONSIBILITIES,
Supervise activities of a
limestone quarry and crusher
including loading of limestone
into 30 ton trucks, hauling to
crusher. Operation of
hammermill crusher, conveying
crushed limestone and sand to
storage silos by belt conveyor
maini dinner schersluar
gypsum from stockpile to belt
conveyor to transport to
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.
610350
DOeYOU LOVE CHILDREN
work closely with them? Do
d riv sh their pm
r becnoeme u e Im ?i2enTh
consider the childcare field.
dreRa ur se korne

d) Women, 25/35 to live in
and care for children 2 to
Shi da rold. N renor
helpful
> unture woman, 35/50
with childcare background
tdntialatdm istrative
*
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.


C6080
TELEPHONE TECHNICIAN
requi de Minimum of 7e yea
telephone installation, 1A key
equipment and central office
repair and maintenance. Must
be able to work on his own.
Interested Persons Apply.
GRAND BAHAMA HOTEL,
WEST END, GRANo
BAHAMA, PERSONNEL
Oi-FICEmbetween t3he hours of
Monday through Friday, Elon
A4artin, Jr., Personnel Director

C6070
ETMTLNE: POWER HOUS
MINIMUM EDUCATE ON
Goowledg t>asic PoeducatPn

nsG a n
knowledge.
MINIMUM EXPERIENCE: 3-5

ES/RESPONSIBILITIES:
Supervise on a swing shift
basis, turn activities including
operations and maintenance of
Power Plant personnel engaged
0 e nt e ra o sotfritch
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: Personnel
Department, Bahama Cement
Company. P. O. Box F-100.
Freeport, GGrand Bahama.


ci
EXECUTIVESECRETARY
Publishing is stimulating,
interesting business where you
learn something new every day.
We are always looking for the
ver best sta non the Bah=
for Executive Secretary. M be self-starter, five years
experience, able to type 70
w.p.m.Shorthand ideal but not
necessary.
tijcat ns, 3-D puch J r.
C6070
JOB TITLE: POWER HOUSE
FOREMAN

ledgeMasic EPDoUCATa

eI5 ons sGo d Po la d
R led
Mn MU EXPERIENCE: 3-5
years.
DUTIES/RESPONSIBILITIES
Supervise on a swing shift
basis, turn activities including
operations and maintenance of
Power Plant personnel engaged
ow f n ea ra os fr
cement plant. Primary facilities
include. Two 165,000
pound boilers and accessories
Three Turbine generatoWS rat7
M.W. and 12.5 M.W. and
accessories.
INTERESTED APPLICANT
CDeOaNtTmAnC LBaha Pe r nn
Company, P. O. Box F-100,
Freeport, GGrand Bahama.
C10526
MXACNUA GEE R / SENIOR
Appje is guirde mal

n
shorthand and typing are
essential. Applicant must be
able to negotiate and carrw u

indernatiTtal Compka ies and
enthusiastic and able to work
at top executive level. Please
write Adv. C10526 c/o The
Tribune, P. O. Box N-3207,
Nassau.

TDahr groulpto
I RItUL QLRINLQ
C


a

M kee t ue
NASSAU BAHAMAS

-IEAVY DUTY TRUCKING
FORK LI FT RENTAL
MECHANICAL HANDLING
EQUIPMENT
IATA CARGO AGENTS
CUSTOMS CLEARANCE
& DELIVERY
MOVING, STORAGE

ST EPABA NG
&SHIPPING
SPECIAL QUOTATIONS
EXCELLENT SERVICE
REASONABLE RATES
"ONTACTLYMANPINDER
OR JACK CASH
PHONE:2-3795, 2 3796.
2- 797t 27347

C10363
PATIO AWNINGS AND
CARPORHTUSRRICANE
A W NING S, SHUTTLE RS,
L blELS

Fech Gs a s dLtpdromp,

C10352
ANaTpErNNAnStsBoosters f
Sales and services. Call Douglas
Lowe, 5-9404 WORLD OF
MUSIC, Mackey Street next to
Frank's Place.

C10409
ISLAND T.V. SERVICE
For service you can rely on
Dowdeswell Street
T.V. Antennas Boosters
Sales and Services
Phone 22618 P. O. Box N327.
Nassau Monday Saturday
8:30to5:30*


.b ~rb n


c" 6037
....JOB TITLE: GENERA'-
ORME MANNMEECHANIC AL
WMINI NIUM EDUCATION:
G d basic educ RIENCE:
510 years cement plant
aE RE P NS dLITIES:
d a and ac ri
including field forces, machine
la rovida

@RESTED APPLICANT
CON TACT: Personnel
apartment, Baha xCFm t
eFreeport, Grand Bahama.
*C10367
-JOB TITLE (EIGHT)
ERALMREP UM ION-
Wood basic education. Good
back ound
NINHL1UM EXPERIENCE
5-10years.

DUTicES/RESPOiNSIBILITIES:
installs, adjusts and maintain
allmechanical equipment in a
- INTE RESTED APPLICANT
o rnAe t Baham2xr e
Freeport, Grand Bahama.


STILL AVAILABLE


L


_____ .


I


__ _


8


L


1 1


I


I


.,Arw


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


4RV TLE: PAINTER
MINIMUM EDUCATION:
High School graduate or
equivalent
MINIMUM EXPERIENCE:
5-10 years
DUTIES/RESPONSIBILITIES:
Professional high pressure
boiler insulating, steeple
jacking, sand blasting and
structural steel treating and
painting, etc.
INTERESTED APPLICANT
CONT AC T: Pe rson nel
Department. Bahama Cement
Contphey, P. O. Box F-100,
. Fraport, Grand Bahama.


C 10465
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 lentio us person.
Telephone 22557 for
appointment.


A OW COpies of

The Tribune
I
180 page)

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 BAHAM "


50 Cents Each
Mailaway Copies (including Postage)
75 Cents Each
PHONE2-1986


The Tribune


a_


(egO it~b Edio


Monday, July 16, 1973


SE CTION


CL ASSIF IED


ADVS. BRING RESULIS-FAST


P LE MNTES


gELP WAWTED


@[ IIEarMTrDIt


4DC Utill

BAHAMAS'
LEADING
NEWSPAPER.





Monday, July 16, 1973


iShe Gribune P


9


JUDGE PARKER By PAUL NICHOLS


IL


... n.


V)


co


m~n


L TOLU YOU. I 2 -: .* H-HOW PO
KMEENPTAS ETCHED
OVER A LONG ABOUT
PERIOD OF EME. THAT P
PPWN
ACCEPT THE
OlAMONU BRACELET
YOUR HUSBAND GAVE
You ON E RFIRST


5 1 How
MUCM 1 KNOW ABOUT
YOUR HUSSANP... AND
5 L YOU, MRS.CANTRELL.
P ma.


cARROLL RIGHTER'S

'HOROSCOPE
from the Carroll Righter Institute
GENERAL TENDENCIES: A wonderful
day from dawn until midnight to
put in effect whatever new and modern course
of action appeals to you Make sure you decide
very early in the morning what means the most
to you, then go after it with vim, vigor and
conviction Let those close to you know you want to meet
more persons
ARIES (Mar 21 to Apr 19) Astrologically speaking, this is
a day to see close friends and state your aims and gain their
assistance. The evening is good for sociability. Be sure to pay
important billsApr 20 to May 20) If you seek out bigwigs

about career matters and show your ability you will gain
needed assistance Joining some civic group is wise. Avoid
some person who does not have your interests at heart
GEMINI (May 21 to June 21) There are new projects you
can get into that can be interesting and profitable, so accept
the best Cultivating persons whose experience has been
different from yours can bring fine results.
MOON CHILDREN (June 22 to July 21) Find more
modern system for handling obligations and be very alert to
what you are doing Y our mate sees you in a most avora
light and is very responsive now. Take a more optimistic
outlook where the uture is concern .
LEO (July 22 to Aug 21) Discuss with a clever person how
to become more successful in the future. Talk over with
associates how to make joint projects work better. Take up
some new interest that can be fascinating
VIRGO (Aug 22 to Sept 22) Put that plan in operation
that will make your work easier and show more cooperation
with co-workers Find the right modern clothing that brings
out your finest features Show others you have courage
LIBRA (Sept 23 to Oct 22) This can be a day for much
fun with persons you like during your spare time Don't forget
to pay important bills Show more courtesy and kindness to
your mate and have more harmony.
SCORPIO (Oct. 23 to Nov 21) You can entertain, improve
conditions at home now Begin a new project that will bring in
added benefits More happiness can be yours now if you apply
yourself persistently
SAGITTARIUS (Nov 22 to Dec. 21) Contact those who
can help make your life more profitable and happy Write to
out-of-towners who have the data and suggestions you need
Put good advice to work quickly
CAPRICORN (Dec 22 to Jan. 20) If you look for more
modern ways of operating either in business or personal life,
you can make your life happier and more prosperous. Follow
ideas which advisers give you Do nothing of a destructive
nature
AQUARIUS (Jan ll to Feb. 19) You can go ahead with
whatever will bring your finest wishes closer to you, and good
results will follow. Make the new contacts that are just right
for your plans Build up your ego.
PISCES (Feb 20 to Mar 20) Sit in the quiet of your study
and see how to reach your goals more easily by careful
thought Then contact advisers you can rely upon The evening
can be happy with a close tie
IF YOUR CHILD IS BORN TODAY . he or she will be
one of those delightful young people who can well understand
modern trends and will be able to remodel whatever is
outmoded and make it workable and efficient, as there is a
strongly inventive bent to the nature. There can be easy and
happy rapport with others since your youngster loves people
and they respond Much travel is indicated throughout this
lifetime Give as fine a religious training as you can.
"The Stars impel, they do not compel What you make of
your life is largely up to YOU


.


L.ASITRS URETO ONTCT HEMEANUWHILE STLNOOR


"No, roacpoinomtrnnt. I just came in to enjoy a bit of


NO 1 HAENT AP U


17. SuKary cake topping. (5)
19. Zoo animal. (3)
20. Nothing. (3)
21. Paper or linen. (5)
22. Makes new again. (8)
23.Taun. (4)
34. Sleep nolstly. (5)
Down
1. Bad luck (4 5)
2. ot altered for the worse.
3. Top tennis player riven
4. P .IN)olace in draw. (4)
Mechnous expression. (4)
r apidly.
4't
n or I
as. ur v.
so. re for.
as. easant.
(4) Testerdep's solution


ea's a HOTBED of apathy."

A ^i omU HE
REI N ATTLE No. 7.17s .Ac
LAVA PUN 2. nomscue. <
e
PULLET AFF 2: o2$. 'i'>n
UR ANTIS PEL R na tr
CA 8 TI 6 H T N 14. Watching
K NO 8 CH AR ADS


AR S, : Chess
LEI ED 5 N TNT By LEONA
SOLUTION OF YESTERDAY'S PUZZLE


"Face it, chief. The ar

CROSSWORD

PUZZLE
ACROSS 24 Ener
1 Draft 25 Adep
Headquarters 26 Gamble
4 Poke 27 Hawk parrot
7 N ck Charles' 28 Digraph

edta a er

t1soonunds ARernatives
17 Fetish 36 Gigantic


by sTIM McKAY
e>
.
(asn3 .had"$>
television. (7. 2)



RD BURDEN
- 0


OW a
A T '.'ot
mm k
letters shown
--- nearket'.'n a in
word, each
be t ed nch
word must contalo njhe I
letter and there must be at
'gt ooTI a *Iett% ord n td
no proper names. ODAY'S
TARGET : 23 wor 4 s, good :
30 words, very Wood : 33 words
excellent. Solution tomorrow.
YESTERDAY'S SOLUTION :
ea ea US TEea en a
sane sate sateen seat seen
senate sent suet tease tense
tune unease unseat unset.
*
%*15
I 5,
Br VIGFOR MOLLO
A FEAA Uttra on anage oooks and
Ilewspaper columns dulKe is that
ralist oat contraces ate ain.
uzuenown. Yet thas is not so at
the card table Waere the best
players sometunes tiounaer into
One worst, contracts, as on tnts
adge.taken from the Belgun
North
4 AK Q
1 A Q 10 2
J 8 7 6
663
South

0 Al0954
4 A 10 9
CONTRACT 60 : LEAD SK
With a certain loser in trump.s
and another ux chtbs. declazer
should play for whatever distri-
bution gives hirn a chance. He
doesn't want a >2 trump b:eak
or a 3-3 cht in hea.rtes, which
would allow one defender to ruff
and the other to retam a winning
trump.
The trumps, then, must be 1-1
-the singleton being an honour
- and the defender with the
hearts, as here :
West East
#9762 4J543
CJ954 C)76
OK32 oQ
SKQ 4J875s2
South crosses to the 4K and
leads a trump, picking up East s
09. Next comes *the QA, the
UK and a finesse stainst West's
P sNo them am two discardos.
declared's two losing olubs, and
All IS Well.


. .


18 Crested bird
19 Cleaning
implement
20 Advantage
22 Gentlemen
23. Man's
nickname


37 Shooting star
39 Finch
40 Wedlock
42 Ampersand
43 Lily plant
44 Smoked salmon
45.0cean


DOWN


5. Wire service
6. Baa
7. Astern
8 Thwart
9 Warmth
10 Animal fat
13 Arctic
15 Football team
18 Conrad hero
21 Proper
22 Criticize
25 Three-toed
sloths
26 Cafe
27 Shack
28 Motor
29 List
30 Punctuation
mark
31 Regional
32 Upright
33 Turkey
buzzards
35 Food for a luau
38 Before
39 Gender
41. ProgreSS


1. Secretary
2 Umbrageous
3. Beauty shop
4. Gravy in
France


(971*>
W1ute mates in four moves.
ag.i.nst any defen e Speckm inni White has a
orushing mate:1ul advan:age
an I the black kilip is short of
squares. but the key move is not
a: once obvious.
lesPam m :12(n:n End : :
expert; 3 m:nute s. good; 6
imnu:es, average: 15 mmutes.
navice.
SOLUTION NJ 9714
.
688 8
1 K--qJ. K Kt4; 2 K-K5
K-R4; 3 K BS, K-R3,
4 R-R4 mate.


II


In taking a short cut to the Professor's house,
Rupert has to pass through a small copse.
Running hard, he fails to notice a little creature
tugg ng at something in the g.ass. It s not
far now," he is thinking when a root comes
up w th a jerk. bringing b down heavily As
he I es gasping for to ha : .


elephant with its trunk wound round the root.
Ooo. so it was you who tripped me up '.
pants Rupert You re one of Mr. Noah's
missing animals. I know The little mischief
does not intend to be caught and bounds
away into the bushes before Rupert can
9 feet. ALL ISERL'ED


2*~ Co*- /3a9*


IT'S INTERESTING THAT 100 SHOULD MAVINO.A LAWYER THAT'S RISMT, DR.AntM, 2'D LIKE TQASit
--4- SHOW UP, LIEUTENANT/ I WAS IS EVERYBODY'S SUT 10U'RE You soME MORE QUtanottS#
AS RE)( MORSAN TELLING DR. ADAM WHY I THOUSMT PRIVILEGE, DOCTOR/ TOYING WITH WE CAN DD IT EITHER MERS
IS DISCUSSING NE SHOULD BE REPRESENT AS YET, WE NAVENFT THE IDEA OF OR AT POLICE NEADQtMRTERS,
WITH BRICE THE SY A LAWYER / CHARGED ANYONE DRINGING --WFTN OR WITNOilt AN
ADVtSABILITV WHAT WOULD VOU WITH THE CHARGES ATTORNEY PRESENT/ WINT'S
SUGGESTS MURDER/ AA Ns D YOURPLEASUREY
THE T YOUK
4 SUDDENLY
APPEARS AT
I ,.:11 .
1 -/
..
/ *


I",C';Wa ~ ,SYNW~


Rupert and the Sea-Saw--32




- Ir I II


10~~h Glt dittit O


JOB OPPORTUNITIES




Because of vacancy caused by internal promotion,
Mademoiselle Limited requires employee to head

nu ths7ieCle a partmeru.tPe t experience
willing to train. For interview apply only in writing to
Mademoiselle, Box N4882, stating full details of
personal and business background. Applicants must
include two character references. List telephone
contact whenever possible. Applications by phone
will not be accepted.




$@@@@@@@@@@@@@@@@@@@



Applications are also solicited for a highly qualified
ledger clerk with at least three years practical
experience in a large office. Only those with sound
and extensive knowledge of accounting procedures
nod qppilu leAll ap tio n b si e e8e d
date.a App to Mad uselle Ltd. Box 4882, quoting


LCr ii ' ' .I-_~ --:i -., ..


*


AMERICAN LEAGUE
East Division
New York 2 42 5 3
"(stionore IM
conesota 4%
Texas 31 58 .348 19%
It kee 48 6
Cleveland 33 59 .359 I8
West Division
FA
California 46 43 .517 4%
Sunda s Results

4."'"',:. Oakland 8, Milwoukee 5
Minnesota 7, Cleveland 6 (10 innings)
linton 3,Texas I (called after 5% innings
ruin)
Saturday's Results
Kansus City 4, New York 2
n6ti TexM nsesota o
Detroit 2, dalifornia 1
au) e55, d4
NATIONAL LEAGUE

Chica OEast Divisio
S I

Philadelphfu 41 49 .456 8%
New York 38 49 .437 10
h>s AngWest Division 34 .634 -
San Francisco 52 41 .559 7
Cincinnatl 51 41 .554 70
Houston SO 46 .521 10%


Saints
Big 0 have now found their
lead reduced to a mere game
over second place Beck's Bees
who walloped let Set 8 I
behind the brilliant three-hit
pitching of right-hander Don
Taylor in the second game of a
to rdady t. header played

is st ir >faas ngsB
their bid for the Bahamas
Baseball Championship this
season they still stand target
to a consistent Beck's Bees
who may very well put the
pieces together for a
championship.
The Bahamas Blenders got
on the winning trail early in
Saturday s contest when they
scored two quick runs in their
half of the first innmg
following a single by Panzy

1< s by R aidaSrn reaming
Phe blends continued to
work on a victory in the top of
the second when pitcher Paul
Johnson closed a long drive
over the right field fence for a
home run and made the score
3-0
COSTLY ERRORS
Two costly two-base errors
b\ Big Q defense placed
Blenders runners Carrol and
Smith on third and second
respectively Pan Johnson then
kned a two-run smgle to centre
but a fumbling Munroe in
centre misplayed the ball for a
three-base errol and Johnson
came all the way to score the
Blenders sath run
Big Q got on the board in
the fith when they scored two
runs on two wild pitches and a
hit b\ k < ing tcher D Maj rt

Graham opened the bottom of
the fifth with a three sacker
and then raced home to score

onorse wild itch m ki nth
Johnson then settled down to
some splendid mound duties
until the seventh inning
in Big Q s half of the
seventh. M Cooper and Randy
Rodgers got back to back hits


and were both driven home bV
Vince Albury s double to left
The Market squad were able to
pick up two more runs but still
had to settle for a 8-7 loss.
ONLY 3 HITS
The League's leader fared no
better in Sunday's game as Del
Jane Saints' ace right-hander
Roscoe Hall allowed only three
hits in his 5-0 victory over Big

Hall sil ed the big bats of
Ed Moxey and company in is
nasterpiece tgame taenst dd a

tdm seur gsen threat
Again costly errors by Big Q
hurt their own cause as they
were soon down by two runs in
The third tally
their rinni er first baseman
Michael Major singled and later
scored on Benny Bain's
rounder following two

acDihe ne sealed their victory
in the fourth when Hall
doubled to right and ater

t rdscomdBain'satriple.pi In
Andre Rodgers took the loss
for Big Q
In other baseball action.
Beck's Bees, behind the
offensive bats of third baseman
Fred "Chicken" Taylor and
Simeon Humes coupled with
mound performance from Don
Taylor defeated Jet Set 8-1 in
the second game of a BBA
double header played Saturday
night
In Sunday s opener, hurler
Henry Williams led Schlitz Beer
to a 5-2 victory over Bahamas
Blenders.

WENTY WINS AGAIN
BAHAMIAN right-hander
Wenty Ford picked up his
fourth victory in AAA ball
Satu gnhdt Brhaejsh d

victory over the Rochester Red
Wings at Baltimore,
Ford now boasts a 4-2
record pitching 45 complete
innings and allowing a total of
eight earned runs


Flamingo A's look for second championship
DEFENDING CHAMPIONS FLAMINGO A's who overcame A.I.D. Royals earlier in
the series now lead by two and a half games moving for their se2nd consecutive
championship. The series ends on July 24. From left (standing) Van ofte, Ken Davis,
Jeffrey Simmons, Kerrington Wilkerson, Vincent Major, Anthony Johnson, Anthony
Robertson, Stanley Pratt, Jeffrey Fowler, Gary Davis, (kneeling) Keith Butler, Kevin
Rahming, Mario Ford, Dwight Trotman, Wellington Ferguson, Charles Cassidy. Not
pictured are manager Chris Ferguson and Kenneth Fox.
PHOTO: Rickey Wells



BEC Outslug Dodlers 11-7 In toll



SOft hall game of busy weekend

By OSCAR MILLER
LED BY EXCELLENT CATCWNG chores from catcher T. Neely and launching a balanced
offensive attack, BEC out slugged St. Michael's Dodgers for a 11-7 victory in the feature game of
the New Providence Softball Association men's game Sunday afternoon at the Southern

8Gnm i march to highlighted by a two-run 0AVE BEDFORD
victory when Robert Taylor double by Eddie Ford followed
lined a triple to right field and by another tally by Perez who
scored moments later on a raced home on an infield gg g gggg
single by first baseman ground out*
Levarity. Second baseman BEC ended a productive day ggg
Herbert Sears connected for a on a two run homer by wpwwUtil. I 5a LL
single to place runners on the centrefielder Moss followed by LONDON (AP) Dav
corners for BEC. Third a tailor-made solo blast by Bedford, looking tired an
baseman M. Thompson then Everette Neely to make the h th
icked u a air of rbi on his score 11- harassed after smas ing
9 P 9 world 10,000 meters record
two-lmse kn k left.Michael Veteran right-hander Foster It te suBntish 5,000 meter

Thompson slapped a single to Bethel pitched a six hitter as
re the final run of the the Golden Glades trounced Brendan Foster, normally

s m Dod ers bounced back conRe eThsb me 58 d t 500 metersinmla3 23 6 tt
with two taUies in their half of Sunday. The Real Things, who British Amateur Athleti
the first when Eddie Ford used three hurlers in a losing Association championships
tri le cause, made a host of costly London's Crystal Palac
8 we baAa t eor g doui e errors. Bedford finished a w rs n

BEC got another run in the It was a sister combination A crowd of 10,000 turne
d d loded for for Pabst Beer in Sunday's up hoping to see Bedford s
co er t ee the fourth women final game as pitcher his second world record in 2
following a base loaded walk Mavis Bowleg combined a hours. But his antast
and a two-run single by Neely three-hitter with Naomi 27:31.0 run in the 10,00
The Dodgers' fourth was Bowleg's perfect four-four day n t
hus i i
ight, plu
t i


w s m
Out of the running.
The 23-year-old Londoner
never attempted to set the

pac ter four la s the crowd
roared as Bedford, his long
black hair flopping in the




up a big lead over the rest of
the field. Four laps before the
finish Bedford was out of
co nation. was second in

13:31. na :3Bhick B dnf

time was 13:47.4.
The rest of the two-day
meet was tame compared with
Bedford's historic run Friday
night, when he knocked 7.4
seconds off the world mark set
by Finland's Lasse Viren


e
d
e
,
s

a


c
at
e.
h

d
et
4
ic
0


at the plate to defeat Del Jane
12-2.
Pabst got three runs in the

henthe nen edBBoo ee
sisters, doubled and later scored
on an error. The other two
runs came in on singles by



fourth and two more in the
fifth.
Mavis, who went the
distance for Pabst, was the
winning pitcher whHe Hariet
Saunders, who also went the
distance for Del Jane, was the
loser. sees .. .
In the other ladies contest,
the Blazers led by the hot bat
of Daisey Walker who went
three-for-four and drove in
three runs. crushed Bahamas
World 13-6.


CROWN 41-door DeLuxe sedan, with


factory air conditioning,


COEMPAIES OrOUP


P.O. Box N1382


Monday, July 16, 1973

NOLAN RYAN


HURLS SECOND


-10 HITTER


TH IS SEASON
NEW YORK (AP) Fastballing
o ns b e e ft h aliforniia
Major League baseball history to
hurl two nwhitters in one season
when he struck out 17 batters
Sunday in beating the Detroit
Tigers 6-o.a 6-foot.2, 195-pound
Texan, pitched his first no-hitter
exactly two months ago against the
Kansas City Roya:s
Shortstop Rudy Meoli saved the
no-hitter with a leaping catch of
Gates Brown's one-out line drive in
the ninth, the hardest ball the
Tigers hit all day.
bas ru avvaswam ofinfo e r
inning, and again in the sixth.
Mickey Stanley walked to lead off
'ch tshnthaaf I te Ontire ad
retired the last 10 Detroit batters in
ord .ly to Tigers hit the ball
against Ryan, who evened his 1973
record at 11-11, and boosted his
strikeout totalwl le2d1he maP
nin asoRy ,h 329 strikeouts, e
his personal best Sunday with 17.
In other American League
action, the Baltimore Orioles edged
the Chicago white Sox 3-2, the
New York Yankees blanked the
Kansas City Royals 2-0, the
==- -- ABsrewedefeat d e
Minnesota Twins edged the
Cleveland Indians 7-6 and the
Boston Red Sox beat the Texas

-E: ic:".by
pounded the Pittsburgh Pirates
12-0, the Cincinnati Reds defeated
the New York Mets 3-1, the
rHas s ornenedA20r ctor Philadelphia Phillies, the Atlanta
Braves stopped the Montreal Expos
6-1, the Los Angeles Dodgers swept
te:<:',=,t-::::-hhe
Diego Padres 5-4.
Chicago starter steve stone, 6,
"roubtwo-pitteri ngs et d
Baltimore's Mark Belanger doubled
to open the sixth then scored the
tying run on Al Bumbry's single.
IommhadD -sa ink alin\Villiams
produce the orioles'victory.
Roy White broke up a pitcher's
duel between Kansas City's Ken
Wright and the Yankees' Sam
j in/i g e. his two-run
Oakland erupted in the ninth
when Hill North hit a two-run

h n tdh hiP th he <
The Twins snapped their three
gume losing streak when Danny
Thompson's sacrifice fly scored
ke dam5n th 10 n

support to win his 12th game
against eight defeats. It was the
tl th storypfor the Red Sox in
In the National League, McCovey
belted his 400th homer of his
career qff ttsh tnarit Bob
added his 401st off Bob Johnson in
the fifth. The left-handed slugger
became the ISth player to reach
the 400 mark.
mi n(hisstarterstuJuanincretarichal,
notched his second shutout of the
season and the 52nd of his career.
Cincinnati's Ross Grimsley




four-hitter, but his victory came in
a game halted by rain with the
Phillies batting in the sixth inning.
Doug Rader and nob watson each
dioTt I wrePats nin%
victory in it games as right-hander
ndn hole hurled a five-hitter
third inning with a two-run single.
Hernicinturbo 11 Id nntQg ft
provide the winning margin for St.
Louis and send the Padres to their
six etraie defe@pr their own
streak going, winning their fifth
straight and eighth in their Inst nine
games. The Cubs have inst four
straight. Willie Crawford slugged a
', ge-run honwrfr inigansated a


KENT WIN

8th. JOHN


playsggygg

LONDON (AP) Acut took
their eighth successive win in
the John Player cricket league
Sunday, demolishing Yorkshire
by nme wickets and
consolidating their chances of
taking the one-day matches for
the second straight year.
Kent's prospects were
heightened by Essex, who beat
Middlesex by 17 runs. Much of
the rest of the day's
rogramme was disru ted by
rain.
SUMMARIZED SCORES:
At Worcester :
Worcestershire 46 for one
wicket versus Gloucestershire-
rain, no result. At
N rthampton:wiDerbsysheer69

Northamptonshire.Bir i a

Warwickshire 192 for nine
versus Lancashire. Rain, no
result. At Dover: Yorkshire
116 for nine, Kent 119 for
one. Kent won by nine
wickets At Southampton
Hampshire Ill for seven
Leicestershire I13 for five.
Leicestershire won by five
wickets. At Westcliff: Essex
169 for five (Stuart Turner
51); Middlesex 152 for eight.
Essex won by 17 runs. At

u exGlamorgan r9 fornis
Glamorgan won by 17 runs

KALLICHARRAN
DOUBTFUL FOR TEST
LONDON (AP) Alvin
Kn rc t epamort hoe
tour of England, broke a finger
while fielding against Sussex at
fluejt i oubtfulforthetirst
Test Match against England, which
starts July 26 at Kennington Oval.
Another leading West Indian
stsman, Steve Camacho, is also
Kanicharran, 23-year-old
Guwanan, plays for Warwickshire
in the Enginsn county
championships. He fractured the
Trij n atcof hi righhnt n ain
mid-off.
Two balls later Kallicharran
au tid snowanth"am tio
thought thedinju e unn
finger in a splint.
Sussex, after losing five wickets
R gePPri stp rv 5.
Bernard Julien, from Trinidad,
took five wickets for 53 and Lance
Gibbstoustthre ian n de 123 for
two in reply. Lawrenne Rowe hit
54 and Rohan Kanhai finished the
day on so not out.


Big I Sliji IISilly, 10S8




2 (SMOS10 0811880



RS BIB ha SM88 OR 0 S

By OSCAR MILLER
LEAGUE LEADING BIG Q MARKET seemed to do nothing
right over the weekend as they dropped Saturday night's contest
8-7 to last place Bahamas Blenders and then bowed out to a 5-0
defeat in Sunday's game at the Q.E.S.C. to fifth place Del Jane


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