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Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00084249/03396
 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 17, 1973
 Subjects
Genre: newspaper   ( sobekcm )
newspaper   ( marcgt )
Spatial Coverage: Bahamas
 Notes
General Note: Description based on: Vol. 79, no. 210 (Aug. 3, 1983); title from caption.
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Source Institution: University of Florida
Holding Location: University of Florida
Rights Management: All rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier: oclc - 09994850
oclc - 9994850
System ID: UF00084249:03396

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gtitered with Postmaster of Bahamas for postage


(rribunt


concession within the Bahamas. Nassau and Bahama Islands Leading Newspaper


I uesaay, July 1 1973


UNION FULLY BACKS CHAPLIN & MAY

CARRY OUT ITS 'BLACKLIST' THREAT


Teachers


Union calls


St. Andrew's


board


Price: 15 Cents


'NOT YET' HE SAYS, BUT--



Scherlin Bootle, 64, may



resign from Abaco seat



due to health reasons
By NICKI KELLY
PROGRESSIVE LIBERAL PARTY representative Scherlin
Bootle today indicated he may be giving some thought to
resigning his seat at Cooper's Town.


chairman


to


resign


THE BAHAMAS UNION OF TEACHERS today called for the resignation of St. Andrew's School Board


chairman William ("Bill") Holowesko.
This was the latest move in after his firing on June 18 by
many efforts being made to the School Board.
'have headmaster John Chaplin The B.U.T. have also
reinstated as St. Andrew's head threatened to have the school



Two Nassau banks in



liquidation said to be



in pretty bad shape'

By NICKI KELLY
THE COURT-APPOINTED LIQUIDATORS for International
Ba; k and Trust Ltd. and Bahamas Savings and Loan Association
tNass.Hi) Ltd. today filed their first interim report on the
condition of the two financial institutions.
Because of the heavy court


TRACTOR DRIVER

ACQUITTED IN

DAMAGES CASE
A SUPREME Court jury this
afternoon acquitted former
e, can ('ay tractor-driver
Herman TIhompson, 4"7,
accused of causing over
S".2,000 damage to a power
plant and a Catepillar D-9
tractor on February 23.
Thompson who denied that
he had deliberately driven the
trwctor into the power house
containing the electrical
generators said the tractor was
not working properly and he
was unable to make it stop.
Giving his evidence this
morning, lie said the brakes on
the tractor did not work when
he pressed them.
lie said the incident took
place after he had started to
drive the tractor on the
afternoon of February 23. "As
it made a turn. the brakes
failed me. After I .aw I could
not control the machine, I
tried to hit the throttle up to
slow her down. At that tim',
she hit the powerhouse door
and I made a jump to save my

Prosecution witness James
A n d re ws, who testified
yesterday, had told the court
in hik evidence that he had
complained to Mr. Craig
Flowers about the brakes. Hel
said that in his opinion, the
tractor was in need of an
overhaul.
Hle also told the court that
he had not told the lower court
magistrate the truth when he
gave evidence that Thompson
had threatened to kill
somebody just before the
incident.
Thompson also denied he
had driven the tractor into the
power house in revenge of the
tiring of his brother. He said
the person who had been fired
was not his brother at all and
that he was not angry at all
that day.
The jury, headed by Mr.
Leroy Mitchell, returned the 9
to 3 not guilty verdict after
retiring for 43 minutes.


calendar, however, it is not
known whet. it will be possible
to arrange a 1l airing before Mr.
Justice James ^;ith.
An informed source said
; ,eday that 'ne 7,500
t -tars :'P '9 with
Bahamas Savings and Loan and
6,000 with International Bank
and Trust -- were involved in
the two banks, which between
them owe depositors and
creditors between $10 to $15
million.
The banks had their licences
revoked December 20 on
grounds that the licencees had
been carrying on their business
in a manner detrimental to the
public interest and to the
interests of their depositors
and other creditors.
PETITIONS
They were put into
compulsory court liquidation
following two separate
petitions in December.
Messrs. Ronald Eric Strange
and Roger Frederick
Hendrickson of Messrs. Touche
Ross and Company were
appointed liquidators.
Two other affiliated
companies Bahamas Saving
and Loan Association Ltd. and
International Bank and Trust
Company (Nassau) Ltd. were
put Into voluntary liquidation
following extraordinary general
meetings of both held in May
and June respectively in the
chambers of McKinney
Bancroft and Hughes.
The voluntary liquidation
was necessitated by the fact
that no creditors were prepared
to put up the necessary funds
required to petition the courts
for compulsory liquidation, a
spokesman said.
Depositors have been
circulated with a card bringing
them up-to-date on the
position of the banks at
present.
An attorney for one of the
depositors told The Tribune
today that information
unearthed thus far show the
banks to be "in pretty bad
shape." He anticipated that
very little if anything would be
salvaged for depositors of
International Bank and Trust
and that the position might be
only slightly better for
Bahamas Savings and Loan.
"The matter," he added,
"could take three or four years
to settle."


ELIZABETH TO JOIN BURTON IN ROME SOON
ROME, JULY 17 (AP)-Actor from Moscow today for an
Richard Burton returned to Rome expected reunion here with wife
Elizabeth Taylor later this week.
While in Moscow for the premier
SNEW IPM T of a new film. Blrton told
> SH IPM l II newsmen that puhlislhed reports
,a 7 I that the couple's recent separation
may be permanent are 'a
journalistic joke.'
Friends of Miss Talor have sjid
she would come to Rome the
city where her romance with
Burton was born to he reunited
with her husband. She is in ltit'
NASSAU ONLY United States.
Burton sidestepped reporters'
questions upon arriving liere


blacklisted should "the
extraordinary meeting of the
shareholders fail to come up
with a satisfactory solution to
this problem."
Yesterday Mr. Michael
Stewart, a member of the
parents committee, told The
Tribune that after three
meetings with the Board, the
committee had no alternative
but to call an extraordinary
general meeting of shareholders
to solve the school's crisis. If
they failed to do this, he said,
they would "be going against
-he wishes of the parents IHe
hoped the matter would be
resolved by the end of the
month.
"Having met with all parties
concerned in the present
dispute between the Board of
St. Andrew's School and Mr.
John Chaplin," the union
statement said today, "the
officers of the B.U.T. feel that
the Board of that institution
has acted in a manner contrary
to sound educational practices.
"The B.U.T. is of the
opinion that the real reason for
the dismissal of Mr. Chaplin
resulted from his liberal
attitude, and the fact that he
was integrating the school too
quickly.
"It is the opinion of the
B.U.T. that certain members of
the Board of St. Andrews, and
especially Messrs. (Orville)
Turnquest and (Raleigh)
Butler, have been used in this
episode, and that the only
honourable course for these
gentlemen to take would be to
resign from the board
forthwith, rather than be
associated with such policies,"
the statement said.
DOING A FAVOUR?
"It is common knowledge
that Mr. Chaplin was offered
$30,000 in compensation
which the Board has intimated
as doing Mr. Chaplin a favour,"
the statement continued. "The
B.U.T. wishes to point out that
had Mr. Chaplin been working
for the Ministry of Education
and Culture for 19 years, in a
similar capacity, he would have
received more than double this
amount in gratuities.
"The impression given by
the Board to the B.U.T.
officers was that this financial
compensation would make up
for an inconvenience or
embarrassment caused to Mr.
Chaplin. The lawyers and
businessmen of our community
must understand that a good
teacher regards his profession
above purely financial
gratification.
"It is significant that letters
appearing in the press and
those received directly by the
B.U.T. from students of St.
Andrews, support the B.U.T.
stand in this matter, and
express the sentiments of one
such student who claims that
'we are very disgusted and ...
that the release of Mr. Chaplin
is going to corrupt our once
very educational school."
CRISIS PROVOKED
In the B.U.T. statement it is
claimed that the present
chairman of St. Andrew's
School Board has "provoked a
crisis in at least one other New
Providence school with which
he has been associated."
The B.U.T. questioned the
educational welfare of young
Bahamians in the present
situation.
"The B.U.T. feels that the
Headmaster's position in a
school is of greater importance
than the chairman of the
Board," the statement
continued, "and in view of this
chairman's past association
with other schools, the B.U.T.
feels he himself ought to resign
also.


INK-SMEARED


"The B.U.T. regards it as
significant that the only reason
for the dismissal of Mr. Chaplin
is that he has refused directives
of the Board. When pressed for
specifics, the Board refused to
give any, which leads the
B.U.T. to believe that the
general directives given by the
Board were the request for
personal information on
members of staff. As educators
we support 1007, the refusal of
Mr. Chaplain to comply with
this demand. Furthermore we
understand that attempts were
made to interfere in the
curriculum aspects ot the
school, and again we support
Mr. Chaplain's stand in this
matter.
BLACKLIST I II1'I \T
"As our president has
already stated '... you cannot
expect a group of lawyers and
businessmen to run a school.
No Headmaster worth his salt
is going to tolerate that kind of
interference with the running
of a -;chool."
"The B.U.T has no desire to
hurt St. Andrew's or its
children, and mo iat .t it has
taken this action in the belief
that the Board's actions are
detrimental to both. Should
the extraordinary meeting of
the shareholders fail to come
-up with a satisfactory
solution to this problem, the
B.U.T. will carry out its threat
to blacklist this school in the
appropriate areas. We are,
however, confident that reason
and good sense will prevail and
that such drastic action will be
unnecessary."


Bahamas flag flie,
FLAG UP Mrs. A.R. Braynen hoist
flag in front of the Commonwealth Inst
Kensington, London, on July 10 while
Excellency Mr. Alvin Braynen, High Cot
Bahamas in London, looks on.


Security Council

approve Bahamas'

UN membership
UNITED NATIONS, NY
(AP) The Security Council's
membership committee
Tuesday unanimously
approved the application of the
Bahamas to join the United
Nations.
The Council will meet
Wednesday to receive the
committee's report. Since all
15 members of the Council are
represented on the committee,
it is certain that the Council
will recommend the admission
of the Bahamas to the General
Assembly.
The Bahamas, formerly
under British rule, and the two
Germanys will raise U.N.
membership to 135 if their
applications are fully approved
by the General Assembly in
September'.
The Bahamas application
was sponsored by the United
Kingdom.


Accused-'mute by malice'-


throws chair in court today
By SIDNEY DORSETT
UNEMPLOYED ARMED ROBBERY ACCUSED, Bernard
Green, "of no fixed address," whose behaviour suspended
proceedings in the Supreme Court tor over 30-minutes on May
17, disrupted hearings momentarily tids morning when he lifted
the chair in which he was sitting and slammed it onto the tiled


floor
Police officers, however,
were quick to subdue the
prisoner who remained
handcuffed and silent, ignoring
questions put to him by Mr.
Justice Samuel Graham, this
morning.
The incident took place
shortly after Mr. Justice
Graham had opened a
preliminary hearing to decide
whether the youth was mute
"by malice," or "by the
visitation of God."
The hearing ran smoothly
through the evidence of
prosecution witnesses Dr.
Ilenry Podlewski, who had had
numerous interviews with the
accused and H.M. Prison
warden Everette J. Knowles
who said he had spoken with
Green "no longer than
Saturday."
His outburst, made difficult
by the handcuffs he wore.
came just after prison officer
Mitchell Rolle began to give
evidence, telling the court that
he was familiar with the
accused "by him coming to the
prison." he said Green had also
spoken to him when he walked
past his cell at the prison
yesterday.
Mr. Justice Graham, who
had been the object of a shoe
attack along with a Tribune
news reporter and law student
Ortland Bodic said that he
"had taken note of what has
happened here" and made "a
special request to the police
officers to exercise careful
watch over the prisoner,"
following the chair-throwing
outburst.
The chair had not been
aimed at anybody, however,
but merely thrown on the


flool.
The jury, headed b\ Mr.
Kenneth Wallace returned a
unan inmous finding, that Green
swas "mute by malice."
1 lie preliminary hearing to
decide whether he had been
acting mute "by malice" was
followed by the empanelling of
another jury to try his case.
Leconard Lockhart, a
I 6-year-old student, who was
jointly charged with Green, 21,
Curtis Neely, 21, and Leonard
Tucker, 15, was ordered
remanded in custody after his
counsel, Mrs. Jea n n e
Thompson told the court that
he was pleading guilty.
Hearing into the armed
robbery charge in which they
are accused of robbing
Sheraton British Colonial Hotel
pool and beach manager Mr.
Ulrick Armbrister of his Seiko
wristwatch and $30 cash began
this afternoon.
The two others, Tucker and
Neely. this morning pleaded
not guilty to the charge.
U.K. TEACHER STILL IN
CRITICAL CONDITION
MISS Marzena Seymour, a
British teacher who was flown
to Nassau on Sunday night
from George Town, Exuma, is
still unconscious and listed in
critical condition at the
Princess Margaret Hospital.
Miss Seymour is suffering
from head injuries, including
lacerations and extensive
contusions to the general area
of the head.
According to police reports,
Miss Seymour was attacked by
an assailant and beaten about
the head with a blunt
instrument.


P1

Philil


V


The Tribune was told from
an informed source that the
64-year-old House memn-,c was
I considering stepping down
because of ill-health.
Contacted at Marsh
Harbour, Abaco, Mr. Bootle
was asked if he proposed
resigning. The representative
S hesitated briefly before
replying: "Not yet." Nor was
he prepared to comment on
reports that 26-year-old
s in UK attorney Hubert Ingraham
might be the party's choice to
s the new Bahamas succeed him.
titute, High Street, Mr. Ingraham. a native of
e her husband His Cooper's Town, said he had
mmissioner for the heard nothing of a possible
by-election for the district. "I
,am not interested in going into
politics at this time but it is
conceivable that I might
consider it at the time of the
next general election." he said.
Both the Opposition Free
National Movement and Mr.
(. Errington Watkins, Abaco's
second representative, were
taken by surprise today at the
suggestion Mr. Bootle might be
resigning.
OWN CANDIDATE
Mr. Watkins, expelled from
the FNM for his Abaco
separatist views, said however
that he was prepared to back a
candidate of his choice, should
the matter of a by-election
HILIP BAKER become fact.
The Marsh Harbour M.P.
p Baker dies told reporters following his
expulsion that he planned to


found a new Opposition party
built up on the membership of
the Free Abaco Council.
The Council, he said.
consisted of Bahamians
throughout the islands.
Mr. Bootle has served in the
House since 1968. kH was
named Deputy Spcakei
following Mr. Arhngton
Butler's successful nomninat'in
as Speaker last year.
His win in the 1972 cmiral
election was a close one v hn
on a recount, he succecd,d in
edging out FNM caildlate
Leonard Thompson. V!
Thompson subsequt. ntly
resigned from the FNM
following defeat of his e .lrts
to win scp..:it.' British 'ati'-
for Abaco after independ-nce


after heart attack plym ratenowclose
MR. PHILIP Baker, 37. thUnemployment rate now close
ounlespt child of the late Mr


and Mrs. Anthony Baker. Sr..
died at the family residence on
William Street at 6:30 last
night after suffering a heart
attack.


Mr. Baker, who was manager
of the Colonial Insurance Co.
in Nassau. had arrived from
Detroit at 12 noon yesterday
after undergoing a medical
check-up
lie was married to the
former Patricia Cregan of
Minneapolis, Minnesota. His
three sons and two daughters
live in Florida with their
mother. Hie is also survived by
four brothers, Messrs, Saadi,
Mitchell. George and .\Ath.n'.
Baker, and seven sisters, the
Misses Lulu. Nezera, Almoza,
Freda, Mary. Virginia Baker
and Mrs. Helen Donahue of
Pennsylvania.
Funeral services will be held
at 5 p.m. tomorrow a' Sacred
Heart Church. They will be
conducted by Fr. Bruno
Walter. Interment will follow
in Sacred Heart cemetery.
BASRA CAN'T FIND
BURNING BOAT
A SPOKESMAN from
Bahamas Air Sea Rescue
reported today that they were
unable to locate the burning
boat that was seen yesterday
lust off Saunders Beach.
Earlier reports stated that
a BASRA boat that went out
to rescue the boat ran out of
fuel and was unable to catch
the boat which was still moving
and believed to be heading for
Chub Cay.
According to the BASRA
spokesman, this report was
inaccurate. He said that it was
a volunteer boat from the
Nassau Yacht Haven that went
out to rescue the boat that ran
out of fuel. The BASRA rescue
boat left for the scene shortly
afterwards.
The spokesman stated
that after they were unable to
overtake the boat by sea, they
sent out one of their planes
from Chub Cay in search of the
burning boat, but were unable
to locate it.
The "Juno" a cutter-rig
sailing vessel, which was
reported overdue, was located
in Freeport, Grand Bahama, at
the Lucayan Marina.
Still overdue is the
"Continental", a 63-foot boat
cruising in the Bahamas.


to 20p.cent' claims FNM's Cooper


THE FREE NATIONAL MOVEMENT'S candidate for Bains
Town estimated today that unemployment in the country was
closer to 20 per cent rather then the 6 per cent mentioned in a
pre-independence press conference by Prime Minister Lynden
Pindling.
Mr. Cooper, one of three have exercised their God-given
candidates in Thursday's and Constitutional right- Io
by-election, is scheduled to exercise freedom of choice in
speak on Radio Bahamas politics."
tonight together with PLP He said that the [NM,
candidate Dr. Norman Gay and although badly beaten in the
the Vanguard's Welsey district during the general
Campbell. election, had decided to
In a pre-release of his contest the seat again because'i
broadcast, Mr. Cooper the country's constitutional
described the unemployment democracy and parliamentary
situation in the country as "a system depended very heavily
serious national crisis," and for its success on the existence
said that if something was not of a strong and responsiblhk
done soon it would bring Opposition.
"untold misery to thousands of Included among the dtunes
Bahamians." of such an Opposition, as he
The Opposition candidate saw it, was the dutl to present
was highly critical of the Rolls the people always with an
Royce recently acquired by the alternative to the government
Prime Minister "As far as I am of the day.
concerned," he said, "there is MRS. REEVES DIES
nothing wrong under normal Funeral services for Mis
circumstances for our leaders Pansy Reeves, who died M
to be enjoying the best that the Friday at te Princes Mar t
country can provide. But how hospital at will be etld
can our leaders be content to tomorrow at 4 p. it St.
ride soft in fancy cars when so tomorrow at 4 pi" at St.
many people cannot find a job Agnes hurch
so that they can shingle the Mrs. Reeves is suited
roof, or buy food for the Mr Reevs s sunved
children, or school uniforms or her husband Colridgc. two;
to pay the rent?" he asked. sons, Benny and Miles, her
Mr. Cooper said that all mother, Mrs. Mary Ingrahaim.
around there were signs of five brothers. four sister and
serious decline "due to lack of two grandchildren.
foresight because of Friends may pay their last
incompetence". In particular respects at Sweeting's Colonial
he mentioned the slide-back in Mortuary, Baillou Hill Road,
education, the shortage of on Wednesday until 12 noon
classrooms and staff and the ON TRIAL TOMMOROW
fact that unqualified staff were BERTRAM Brown, At:
being "pushed" into the unemployed Hospital LaTi
classroom, resident, will go on trial tbeforc
The low-cost housing Mr. Justice James Smith when
programme had collapsed, he court opens tomorrow
said, and in 1973 the morning.
government had still not made Brown, 24. is charged with
the first effort to provide a stealing from a dwelling house.
modern sewerage and drainage He pleaded not guilty to
system over-the-hill. stealing a mattress, box spring.
TAXES UP
Meantime. he added, prices
and taxes were going up, with NEW
no relief in sight. REA lLE HER
Before closing Mr. Cooper
mentioned the victimization of MH -fB
FNM supporters by "arrogant
and spiteful" politicians. 11495
"In Nassau and in the other
islands of this Commonwealth
fellow citizens have been
cruelly victimized because they


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VOL. LXX, No. 195


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Tuesday, July 17, 1973


ilr-- WATERGATE WITNESS SAYS CANADIANS SEIZE BECAUSE OF THE PUBLICITY HUSBAND TRIED


CASH WAS NOT 'HUSH MONEY' SAYS KALMBACH
WASHINGTON (AP) The Senate Watcrgate committee td,.iy rcsumies
questioning President Nixon's personal lawsNer, Herbert Kalmbihath. In
testimony yesterday, Kalmbach said he collected more than 2)00-thousand
dollars cash for the original seven \ atergate defendants, but lie cilhasi/ed
that cash was not hush money...but was meant to cover legal fees and
family expenses.
Kalmbach told the Senators that he took his assignment tromn ousted
White House counsel John Dean and former Nixon aide John I hrlichman.
In Kalmbach's words: "I had such trust in Dean and -hrlicrliinn that it I
was advised by them, there was no possibility in mi mind there would be
any impropriety."
NIXON HAD TAPE RECORDED ALL CONVERSATIONS
WASHINGTON (AP') The staff of the Senate W\atergatc comniittee is
preparing material for an executive session tomorrow. The closed meeting
will be aimed at asking the White House for tape recording t of'resident
Nixon's conversations with ke, Watergate figures. 1 hat tdllows nesterdav 's
disclosure that President Nixon had tape recorded all conversations held on
his own phones and between him and others in various parts ot the Wh\ite
House. (eSEE STORY THIS PAGE)
The committee's chief lawyer, Samuel Dash, says the requests for the
tape recordings will be linked to conversations brought up in previous
Watergate testimony..such as that given by fired White House law. ner John
Dean. Also, the requests will be pegged to White HIouse log, of
conversations. Those logs already have been submitted to the committee.

NIXON 'VIVACIOUS AND LOQUACIOUS'
WaSHINGTON (AP) Doctors say President Nixomn's condition
continues *o improve and that he should be released from lethesda Nasal
Medical Cei,re friday. The President is described as "iv.atious and
loquacious," and is said to be ready to make final decision on the
phase-four econi",Ti;c controls.
White House spokesman Ronald Ziegler also says tie expects ino change
in the upcoming visits by thrc,' heads of government
PHASE FOUR LATER THIS WEEK SHULTZ REVEALS
WASHINGTON (AIP) The administration says plans tor the nesw
phase-four anti-inflation programme will '-ohably he announced later this
week. larler today, ITreasurs Secretary Shult/ told newsminen the
programme is nearly complete, and needs only i.al decisions and approval
by President Nixon.
Shultz said that most existing potential price incre ,-s probably will he
worked into the economn during phase four, before sage and price
controls are lifted completely. He also indicated that the vice increases
will be unavoidable. In recent days, Shulti and other aunh inistration
economists have implied that big companies are entitled to increase their
prices more than they already have.
BANK INCREASES PRIME RATE TO 8/2,
CHICAGO (AP) The I first National Cits iank ot Chicago sass it will
increase its prime lending rate the minimum lending fee charged large
customers to eight and a half per cent tomorrow. The one-quarter per
cent increase by the Chicago bank comes ionly two weeks after a general
boost of the prime rate hb most commerical hanks to eight and a quarter
per cent.

ANTI-CAETANO DEMONSTRATIONS CONTINUE IN LONDON
LONDON (AP) -Hundreds of leftist-led demonstrators tried to mob
Portugal's Prime Minister Marcello Caetano Monday night amid charges
that his troops have unleashed anti-black atrocities in Mo/aImbque.
Demonstrators massed around Pakistani-horn revolutionary Tariq Ali
surged around Caetano's car as he arrived at (Greenwich Palace for a
banguet given by Britain's Prime Minister I dward Heath.
Police held back the demonstrators and (Caetano's car, flanked ihy
motorcycle outriders, accelerated through the palate gates. More yells and
slogans greeted Heath's arrival a few minutes later.
Earlier the two Prime Ministers had held a 75-minute talk on Africa and
other areas but without touching on the atrocity charges.

APPARENT HEAVY SWING TO BURNHAM'S PARTY
GEORGETOWN, GCUYANA, July 17 (AP) Guiana went to the polls
Monday after one of the bitterest election campaigns in its history and as
the count began late Monday night Prime Minister I orbeNs urnhamni, leader
of the ruling Peoples National Congress, said there were indications ot a big
swing to his party.
As first ballots were counted the PNC jumped into an early lead and a
tally early Tuesday showed that the party had 5,713 votes out of 7.316
votes counted.
The opposition Peoples Progressive Party led hb kCheddi Jagan pulled in
854, the Liberator Party 613 arnd the People Democratic Movement 110.

TWO SENTENCED TO HANG FOR GALE BENSON'S MURDER
PORT 01 SPAIN. TRINII)AD (AP) Twsi/o Trinidad natives were
sentenced to hang today for the machete murder of British divorcee Gale
Ann Benson.
The two accused suspects were Stanley Abbot. 36. and Steve Chadee,
31.
The decision came on the seventh day of a sensational trial held ini
Port-of-Spain.
Miss Benson was savagely slashed and then buried alive in a makeshift
grave near the Trinidad home oi former I ounJn black power leader. Abdiul
Malik.
Malik was sentenced to death nearly a near ag) in connection with the
murder of a barber., who %was slain along nith 'tiss sBenson.
lie is in jail in Port-of-Spain pending a,11 appeal hearing to Britain' I' 'rln
Council.
In the same case. Abbot wsas sentenced to 20 s ears for manslaughter
AFGHANISTAN PROCLAIMED REPUBLIC KING OUSTED
NIW D).LHI. JULY 17 (AP) Ridio Kabul announced luesdas that
Afghanistan had been proclaimed a Republic. apparently ousting King
Mohammed Zahir Shah
The king is presently in Italin spokesman for the Afghanistan embassy
in Rome said Tuesday le declined to gise the king's precise %\hereabouts,
but said he was not in Rome
He came to Italy 10 days ago. reported for medical treatment.
LIBYA TO RELOCATE DIPLOMATS & FOREIGNERS
LONDON (AP) Britain Nmonday urgently investigated reported LihNan
moves to set up a sort of ghetto lor diplomats and foreigners in Iripoli
Ambassador Peter I ripp called on the director of the I uropean Affairs
Department of the Liby an Ioreign Ministri seeking more details of the
plan announced by the Arab Revolutioniar News Agency.t
It foresees the surrender bf all foreign diplomats of premises
overlooking the capital's buss port within a month or so. The diplomats
and all other resident foreigners then would be rehoused, both in office
and residential terms, within a separate quarter oi the city.
The i foreign Office declined f rmil coimmen t on the proposal It
awaited a pmmsitive move bh the l.mb an government
Besides the British, diplomats of the United States. Italy and lurkey \ills
be affected. Each of those countries ha.s buildings on the main marine
drive, or in adjoining streets, from wlinch port activsit can be watched and
monitored.


Nixon had listening


aides installed at


White House offices

By Lawrence L. Knutson
WASHINGTON (AP) A former presidential aide testified
today that President Nixon had listening devices installed in his
offices and on his telephones to record conversations. A White
House lawyer confirmed the account.


Alexander P. Butterfield,
now administrator of the
FI e e r a I A v i a t i o n
Administration, appeared a s a
surprise witness at the Senate's
televised Watergate hearings
and told of the listening
devices.
In a letter read to the
committee. J. Fred Bu/hardt.
special counsel to the
President, confirmed that
presidential meetings and
conversations in the White
House have been recorded
since the spring of 1971.
Buttterfield had testified that
the equipment was installed
about three years ago. lie said
he stood corrected by the
Bu/hardt letter as to the date
the recording procedure
started.
Bu/hardt also wrote that the
recording was a system that
had been used during the
presidency of the late Lyndon
B. Johnson.
Butterfield was followed to
thi" witness stand by IHerbert
W. K '.!mbach, Nixon's former
personal `4.w\ner. who said he
raised funds 'o pay the seen
original Watergat,' defendants.
but denied any prior
knowledge of the wiretapoting
break-in or the later cover-uf'
UN XPl('Tf I)
Butterfield. who said the
convrsatio'ls were taped for
the historical record, wound up
his brief, unexpected
appearance by declaring he
believes the P resident
"innocent of any crime or
wrong-doing" in the Watergate
affair.
He said he hoped his
openness about the recording
system had not given away
information the President had
planned to use later in support
of his position.
lie said the devices were
installed in Nixon's offices at
the White House and the
executive office building, and
on telephones there, in the
Lincoln sitting room. and in
the presidential cabin at Camp
David, MD.
Butterfield said as far as he
knows, the recordings still
exist. That could provide a
record of conversations
involving the Watergate affair
which now are the subject of
conflict ing testimony.
SaJinuiel Dash, counsel to the
Senate committee, said
Butterfield's disclosure could
pave the way for a demand
tI hat recordings of
conversations between the
President and John W. Dean III
be produced to either
corroborate or contradict the
testimony of the fired White
House counsel that Nixon
knen of the Watergate
cover-up.
ON RECORD)
Butterfield told Dash that
the way to reconstruct any
presidential conversations is
obvious "Obtain the tape and
pi It "
And l)ash said in an
interview later that having
waived objections to Senate
testimony by Dean, he doesn't
see how the White House could
object to providing the tape
recordings to the committee.
Butterfield said recording
equipment also had been
installed m the Cabinet room.
He said that was not activated
automatically as was the
equipment in the two
presidential offices.
Butterfield said all telephone
conversations to and from the
telephones involved were
recorded. He said under
questioning that included
presidential talks with
members of Congress.
Governors and others. "The
tape would not discriminate',"
Butterfield said
He said only a handful of
people in the White House
knew of the recording
equipment, and Dean was not
one of them
Butterfield said the
President himself seemed
oblivious to the recording of
his conversations
"The President seemed


completely unaware of these.
I'm sure that he forgot them
from time to time or perhaps
during long periods of time,"
Butterfield said.
NIXON'S ORDERS
fle said the recording devices
were installed on authority
relayed from the President
liinnsel f.
Butterfield left the White
House to become head of the
I e d c ral A v i a t ion


Administration on March 14,
1973.
If the recordings still exist.
they could settle whether Dean
testified accurately about key
meetings he said he had with
Nixon last Sept. 15, Feb. 27,
Feb 28, March 13, March 21,
and April 15 among others.
Dean said that last Sept. 15
Nixon told him in the Oval
office that he had been doing a
good job. which Dean took to
mean as a compliment about
his efforts to cover tup the
wiretapping scandal. Dean said
to told Nixon the case had
only been "contained."
On Feb. 27 Dean said he
again told Nixon the case had
only been contained. Nixon
said Ehrlichmtnan and Haldeman
were "principles" in the case,
Dean said.
On Feb. 28 Dean said he
told Nixon that he. Dean,
might be involved in an
obstruction of justice, on
March 13 the President said
raising $1 million in hush
money would be "no problem"
and that he personally had
discussed an offer of executive
clemency to silence one of the
Watergate conspirators, L.
Iloward Hunt, Dean said.
Dean said he told Nixon
details of the cover-up March
21, warning him of a "cancer
growing o'n the presidency."
but that Nixon didn't seem
concerned.
On April 15, after learning
that Dean had been telling his
storx to federal prosecutors,
the President told Dean he had
only been joking about raising
SI million, Dean said. Nixon
also went to a corner of the
room and said in a barely
audible tone that he was
probably foolish to have
discussed Hunt's clemency,
Dean said.
Butterfield first made his
disclosure in a closed meeting
with contmittee investigators
Friday. lie said then, and
confirmed today, that the
recording ol conversations was
something he knew the
President did not want
revealed. But he said he
disclosed it reluctantly when
he was asked in the committee
interview.


ARMS CACHE IN

SHIP BOUND FOR


M itchell, Stans claim


NORTHERN IRELAND Watergate will make


DUBLIN. JULY 17 (AP)
Canadian police have seized a
shipment of machine guns on
their way to the Irish Republic,
minister of justice Patrick
('ooney said Tuesday.
lie reported that police in
Montreal, tipped off by Irish
detectives captured the
weapons Monday at the same
titmec as another load of
weapons and ammunition was
found aboard a ship in Dublin
harbour.
The consignment had been
shipped from Montreal aboard
a British freighter. Cooney did
not reveal the size of the haul
in Montreal but 17 rifles and
30,000 rounds of ammunition
were found aboard the
freighter.
Reliable sources said the
arms were en route for
Northern Ireland but were not
sure for which side in the
British-ruled province's
guerrilla conflict they were
intended.
The sources said the likeliest
destination for the weapons
was the Protestant Ulster
Defense Association or the
'official' wing of the Roman
C' ath olic based Irish
Republican Army.
I lie Ulster Defense
Association boasted last month
it had sent several officers to
('anada on an arms buying
mission.
Cooney meanwhile attacked
the militant 'provisional' wing
of thic IRA and claimed the
guerrilla's morale was
'flagging.'
lie' added: "I think the
provisional IRA is discredited
in the public mind because of
the arocities and excesses they
have been guilty of."
In Northern Ireland two
youths were hospitalized in
Belfast after being shot in the
legs in the Catholic
Ancersonstown area. Such
shootings are typical of IRA
punishments.
A post office worker in
London was injured when a
letter bomb exploded in his
hands. He was 38-vear-old
Samuel Simpson.
The IRA has been waging a
letter bomb campaign in the
north for a month.
The British Army in
Londonderry warned that it
was becoming increasingly
concerned at the involvement
of youths and women in
shooting attacks on the army.
A military statement in
Lndonderry said troops
would not hesitate to fire on
anyone wielding a gun.


Four Fountain Valley accused


wrestle with marshals in court
By Kernan Turner
CHRISTIANSTE, ST. CROIX, U.S. VIRGIN ISLANDS (AP)
Four defendants in the Fountain Valley murder trial wrestled
with U.S. marshals Monday inside the U.S. district court in St.


Croix.
In a shouting and kicking
struggle, the marshals put
handcuffs on the defendants
and took them from the
courtroom.
The marshals escorted Judge
Warren Young from the scene
of the struggle while defense
and government lawyers
looked on.
The battle left an overturned
chair and paper on the floor.
The bailiff declared an
immediate recess The
defendants returned after the
recess, sat silently behind the
defense table and the trial
resumed.
It was not immediately
known whether the judge had
taken any legal action against
the four defendants who
participated in the struggle.
The outburst came about
just as the first defendant to
testify in the eight-day-old
trial, Ishmael Labeet, 25, left
the stand.
ADMONISHED
Judge Young had
admonished a defendant from
addressing remarks to the
court.
"I don't have to keep
quiet," replied Warren
Ballentine, 23. The judge
ordered a marshal to restrain
Ballentine and the struggle
began.
The judge peered through a
crack in the door of his
chambers behind the bench
while at least eight marshals
exchanged blows with the
defendants, sometimes
wrestling on the floor and
across the defense table,
stumbling over chairs and
scattering papers.
Labeet did not participate in
the melee, which happened
when the jury was out of the
room, n
It was the first such disorder
during the trial, which began
July 5. However, Judge Young


cited Labeet for two counts of
contempt of court last week
for using obscenities in the
courtroom.
The trial resumed Monday
after a weekend recess by
holding a hearing to determine
whether the government would
be able to enter as evidence an
F.B I report that quoted
Labeet as telling FBI agents
where to find two shotguns
connected with the case.
OVERRULED
Judge Young ruled against
the statement later Monday
morning. iHe agreed with
defense lawyers that the
statement should have been
presented during pre-trial
hearings to determine if there
were grounds for suppressing
some items.
The government lawyers
introduced several pieces of
evidence Monday afternoon,
including two shotguns,
ammunition and 328 dollars in
currency found Sept. 12 at the
scene of the arrest of Labeet,
Ballentine and Raphael Joseph,
21. The other defendants are
Meral Smith, 21 and Beaumont
Gereau, 23.
F.B.I. agent C. J. Sellers of
Puerto Rico identified the
weapons and money as
evidence he collected from a
house in Frederiksted, the
other major town on this small
Caribbean island.

Falsified bomb


fair trial impossible


By Ted Cronyn
NEW YORK (AP) Former Atty. Gen. John N. Mitchell and
former Commerce Secretary Maurice H. Stans claimed on
Monday that the "carnival atmosphere" of the Watergate hearings
would make it impossible for them to get fair trials here on
charges involving a $200,000 contribution to President Nixon's


re-election campaign.
Lawyers for the two asked
U.S. district court judge Lee P.
Gagliardi to dismiss the charges
of conspiracy, obstructing
justice and perjury or to move
the trial to another district or
to agree to an indefinite
postponement.
They said the televised
Watergate hearings
accompanied by far-flung
publicity would make it
impossible to find impartial
jurors.
The new legal papers filed
Monday also accused Sam
Dash, chief counsel to the
Senate Watergate committee,
of "impropriety and a contrary
attitude toward Mr. Mitchell's
denials of guilty."
In his motions, Mitchell
claimed "the Senate hearings
have not been objective. They
have sought to prove guilt and
not to find truth. And they
have literally overwhelmed the
country. Finally, they are not
over. The committee has
already announced new
hearings in September on the
question of political
contributions, with hearings on
alleged illegal political
espionage to follow later in this
year or early in 1974,
"In such an atmosphere,
John Mitchell is called to stand
trial for his life."
TRIAL SET
Mitchell and Stans are
scheduled for trial in U.S.
district court here Sept. 11.
They are accused of accepting
the $200,000 contribution
from fugitive financier Robert
L. Vesco in return for exerting
influence on his behalf during a
Securities and Exchange
Commission inquiry into his
affairs.
They are also accused of
trying to cover up the
contribution during an SEC
hearing that eventually led to a
civil suit against Vesco. The
money was eventually returned
to Vesco who has been charged
here with conspiracy and
obstructing justice, but not
with perjury.
In asking Gagliardi to
dismiss the case, the defense
lawyers recalled that special
Watergate prosecutor
Archibald Cox had urged
putting off the Senate hearings
in vain.
Cox was quoted as fearing
that the hearings would
"prevent fair trials from ever
being held."
NO ANSWER
"It can be no answer that
Mr. Mitchell may never be
tried," the Mitchell lawyers


wrote. "Mr. ('ox himself
foresaw precisely that
possibility. The Senate was
warned, and given the choice
of no trial or an unfair trial,
our system of justice must
mean there will be no trial."
Indeed, this must lie the
result if government is to keep
its proper place, Surely it is
untenable to believe that our
government can deliberately
destroy a treasured right and
then profit from an unfair
conviction.
Another defendant is New
Jersey lawyer Harry Sears, a
former top leader of the
Republican Party in that state.
Mitchell. Stans and Sears
have all pleaded innocent.
Lawyers for the former
Cabinet members, later leaders
of the Committee to Re-elect
the President, said they could
not be ready for trial Sept. 11
largely because of their
preoccupation with the Senate
hearings.
Defense lawyers asserted
that under laws intended to
provide impartial juries,
Mitchell should not be tried by
jurors exposed to publicity
about "those crimes called
Watergate."
VIOLATIONS
"It is obvious that the
government by its deliberate
conduct with regard to Mr.
Mitchell, has violated
established principles and has
worked the forbidden result,"
the defense pleaded.
"The carnival atmosphere of
Watergate, precipitated as it
has been by the Senate
hearings and the grand jury
leaks, as a matter >of law
requires the disqualification of
any juror who h I read or
heard of Watergat e
"There remeza available,
therefore, only those members
of the community who may be
presumed to be unconcerned
with the rights and the
obligations of citizenship.
"In short, the Watergate
publicity has not only
disqualified most members of
the community, but has
eliminated those citizens who
would be the most appropriate
jurors."


For instance......

f irsSS


raids On Cambodia
WASHIN(;TON (AP) Former
U.S. Air Force Maj. Hal M. Knight
testified Monday that he helped FIA T 128 3-Door Station W
falsify reports of U.S. bombing in
Cambodia in 1970. fresh air blower.
Knight told the Senate armed
services committee that he knew of
"somewhere between 20 to 24
bombing raids inside Cambodia"
prior to May 1, 1970, when
American ground forces made an
incursion into Cambodian
sanctuaries of North Vietnamese ECONOMY CARS UMITED
troops.


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NORMA LEVY
D)FNIA. SPAIN (AP)--The
husband of British sex scandal
figure Norma Levy Monday
testified before a Spanish judge in
connection with a complaint by his
wile that he tried to run over her
with the family car last weekend.
It was a secret session and no
details of either Colin Levy's
declaration or the judge's decision
leaked out.
Levy was arrested Saturday in
this southeastern Spanish resort
town and his wife the next day flew
back to London where she was met
by Scotland Yard in connection
with the sex scandal which cost two
Cabinet members their jobs.
It was not immediately known
whether Levy has been charged.
Is so he would be transferred to
Alicante provincial prison pending
trial, court sources said.
British consular officials in
Alicante said the judge who heard
Levy's declaration had 72 hours to
decide whether to accept the
attempted homicide charge. Six
hours after Levy appeared there
still was no word on the court's
decision.
DRIVER KILLS TWO
SISTERS IN TAMPA

TAMPA, FLA. (AP)-- The
partially clad body of an abducted
teen-ager was found in a ditch
Monday. 36 hours after she was
deliberately run over by a driver
who killed her younger sister and
injured their brother, then fled.
police said.
Air Force Sgt. Charles Caton, 35.
a native of Los Angeles, was called
to Tampa general hospital to
identify a body police said was that
of his daughter. Roxanne, 13.
Onlt a few hours earlier,
daughter Rabyn. 5 died in a
hospital from injuries suffered
when an auto slammed into the
three children as they walked near
their home Saturday night.
Curtis Caton, 12, escaped with
only minor injuries.
Iillsborough Co u n t y state
attorney F. J. Salcines pleaded for
public help in finding the driver.
described as a thin youth in his 20s.
dressed in cutoff blue jeans with
shoulder length hair combed back
behind his ears.
"It appears this was intentional
homicide, premeditated in the use
of a vehicle," said Salcines.
Police said the unidentified
driver was wanted on hit-and run
and kidnapping charges.
The three Caton children were
walking single file down a street at
dusk Saturday when a car with its
lights off swerved from across the
street and ran over them. police
said. Witnesses said the car. a 1967
to 1969 white and blue Camaro,
made several passes through the
neighbourhood before slamming
into the youngsters.
The driver got out of the car,
tossed Roxanne's body across the
front seat and drove off, witnesses
said, leaving the other children
lying in the street.


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Tuesday, July 17, 1973 Ghr Gribune 3


Shr Gribunt FF.001580 BS[f f 'S book on history of Catholic Church in Bahamas
Nutues ADDICITIS URARE IN VERBA MAGISTIU


Being Bound To Swear To The Dogmas Of No Master
LEON E. H. DUPUCH, Publisher/Editor 1903. 1914
SIR ETIENNE DUPUCH, O.B.E., K.C.S.G., D.Litt., LL.D.
Publisher/Editor 1917.1972
Contributing Editor 1972.
EILEEN DUPUCH CARRON,M.Sc., B.A., LL.B.,
Publisher/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

Tuesday, July 17, 1973


EDITORIAL

Out of the past


By ETIENNFI DUPUCHI
IN THE AIR LONDON to Toronto, June 14 Yesterday I
told you a story about how aviation was started in the Out
Islands of the Bahamas. Today I will continue the story.

When the PLP took over control of the Government I forecast
what would follow.
For a long time I was considered by most people a fool
wandering in the wilderness of irrational and irresponsible
thought.
A few people were outspoken in their attitude towards The
Tribune. Most outspoken perhaps was Allan Butler, founder of
Butler's Bank. lie was openly hostile because it was clear that he
wanted government favour.
Where is Allan Butler today?'.'
I suppose we must go to Vesco or Le Blanc for an answer ....
because, as far as I can find out, his place in Bahamian enterprise
is today one big le-blanco.
Not outspoken but clearly unbelieving in my forecasts were the
Swires group. They believed in the new Government....and so
they kept pumping money into the development of an Out Island
air service with a view to later obtaining a licence for an
international operation which would turn the scales from red to
black in their balance books.

And then the IHon. Dr. Doris Johnson was appointed Minister
of Transport.
As a part of this Government's Bahamianization policy she
declared that the Bahamas could not hope to become a nation
until it controlled its transportation facilities.
It was at this point that the second phase of the Pindling
programme for a new Bahamas began to unfold.
You will recall that early in his administration Mr. Pindling
delivered three significant speeches and made a statement that
pointed a straw in the wind of change for the Bahamas.
In his first speech he said that his Government would change
the complexion of Bay Street. This was followed by a speech to a
coloured university in the U.S. in which he said that .... now they
had political control they must get economic control. His third
speech was his famous or should I say infamous? "bend or
break" challenge to people in the thriving city of Freeport.
Another and earlier statement he made concerned a land
transaction at Freeport. Foreign investors had bought land
from a group of waterfront settlers at the island of Grand
Bahama.
The foreign group agreed to settle the people on other land
away from the sea. But the people didn't want to hand over the
waterfront land to the new owners.
The foreign investors appealed for help in settling the problem.
Mr. Pindling's reply to them was a classic, even in the philosophy
of new developing nations. His remarks at the time were that the
people on, the land the investors had bought, had guns and they
could shoot good!


I had realized from the very beginning the course these new men
in Government would follow.
At this point anyone who could not see the light was clearly a
fool .... and I must say that there are still a goodly number of
monied fools loose in the world.
It was then that completely inexperienced Bahamians ....
sprung up out of nowhere .... began to reach out for big business
.... with other people's money. It was at this point that Flamingo
and another Bahamian-owned airline were launched.
ft wasn't long before the Swires group saw the handwriting on
the wall .... they were being shoved out in the middle by policies
laid down by the Ministry of Transport.
They acted quickly and decisively. At that point they were
millions in the red. But at short notice they folded up and got
out, throwing nearly a thousand Bahamians out of jobs. Swires
paid high wages. It is doubtful that any of the Bahamians
employed by this group have landed equivalent jobs in any other
enterprise.
I had a Bahamian friend who was an executive in Bahamas
Airways. He told me that the day the company took the decision
to fold up their Bahamas operation the member of the Swires
group who had convinced his company of the good faith of the
PLP Government leaned against a window post and wept like a
child.
lie told me that this man didn't cry because of the large sum of
money lost by the company. The Swires group were wealthy and
could easily absorb the loss. He wept because he felt that his
confidence in these new men in Government had been betrayed.
Many people since then .... many of them who could not
afford to absorb their losses and were ruined as a result .... have
wept. and with deep and bitter reason.
I am sorry to say but I am convinced that there will be more
wailing and weeping and gnashing of teeth in the colony in the
years that lie ahead .... not only by foreign investors but by
Bahamian people themselves. Already labour union leaders are
experiencing a sense of betrayal.
Now it has been revealed that another financial institution may
be in a shaky position.
You see .... these trusting people financed the Flamingo
venture which lost a pile of money.

And now I will tell you another story.
In the course of my lifetime I have gathered a fund of
experience in various enterprises in many parts of the world.
I have tried to help the Bahamas by giving readers of this
column the benefit of my experience.
I warned the Government and the new Bahamian aviation
adventurers of the danger of the course they were following.
All over the world at the time even major airlines were
experiencing great financial losses. Flag carriers in the West Indies
were in financial trouble.
Most convincing of all .... I had had my own fingers burnt in a
small venture into aviation.

Some time before the PLP came to power I was a member of


THi DEVELOPMENT of
Catholic religious life in the
Bahamas from 1492 to 1972 is
the subject of "Upon these
Rocks: Catholics in the
Bahamas" by Father Colman
Barry, O.S.B., of St. John's
Abbey, Coilegeville, Minnesota.
This history of 659 pages of
text and photographs was
released this month by the St.
John's Abbey Press in
Collegeville.
"Upon these Rocks" traces
the development of a Christian
culture in the family islands
from the first landfall of
Christopher Columbus on San


Salvador to the success of the
first General Assembly of the
Catholic Diocese of Nassau in
1972. The chronicle covers the
influence of the Spanish and
English colonizers and
missionaries on the Bahamian
culture in the four centuries
after Columbus and the coming
in the 1890's of American
priests and sisters as
missionaries. These religious
along with a Bahamian clergy
and laity in the next eighty
years established Catholic
parishes, schools, and clinics
throughout the islands.
Father Barry. a frequent


the Air Licensing Authority. I had been in active politics for 27
years 19 years in the House and eight years in the Legislative
Council and Senate. My appointment to the Senate had two more
years to run but I had had my fill of politics and politicians and
so I resigned from the Senate after eight years of my ten-year
appointment.
As I have told you before, temperamentally I am not a
politician. Soon after being elected to the House I realized that a
politician must be a special kind of animal .... and I didn't belong
to the breed.
But I stayed in because I found that I could be of service to an
element in the colony who were often knifed behind closed doors
at meetings of Boards and Committees.
One such occasion arose when the application for a pilot's
licence was submitted to the Licensing Authority by a Bahamian.
Opposition was raised to granting him a licence and I had to
put up a big battle on his behalf. I didn't know the young man
personally but his qualifications were as good as any and I was
determined to see that justice was served in his case.
After a battle the Board granted his licence. He must have
anticipated difficulty because when I emerged from the meeting I
found him pacing up and down in the airport. I was pleased to
give him the good news. He was effusive in his thanks.
This young man started his own flying venture. He had a small
operation of his own.

Soon after this we started publishing a Grand Bahama edition
of The Tribune. The paper was printed in Nassau and we wanted
it distributed in Freeport the same time the Nassau edition was
on the streets of New Providence. The only way was to fly it in.
This man offered to fly it to Grand Bahama for us but he said
he needed another plane. He said that if we would give him a
written contract to fly the paper to Grand Bahama he could get a
plane in the U.S. on credit.
We gave him the contract and announced that the paper would
be flown into Grand Bahama daily.
Everything was set. But at the last minute the American owner
of the plane he wanted to obtain flew to Nassau. lie said he was
prepared to release the plane but only on my personal guarantee.
The venture had gone too far by then for me to turn back.
Against my better judgment .... and because of my faith in a
Bahamian flyer .... I undertook the responsibility.
Not long after we got going our Bahamian flyer just dropped
out of the picture and I found myself saddled with an unwanted
airline.
My friends, the late George Morley and Mac Shattuck of Pan
American, had warned me against dabbling in an airline. They
told me that it was the fastest way in the world to lose money.
We struggled on with American flyers for awhile and finally
folded it up with a loss of over $100,000.


At that time an American came to Nassau. He had made his
money in various ventures in the U.S. He decided to go into
aviation. He became involved in Colony Airlines.
He wanted the licence for my operation because it covered
areas not included in his licence. He was prepared to buy at a
price that would cover my losses. But there was some
considerable delay in putting through the sale.
By the time this was done this poor man had become involved
with local political elements, Hle was picked clean. Hle told me
some of his experiences. Boy .... a foreigner in this country today
can have a rough time.
Although he had signed the agreement of purchase he left the
island before a single payment was made on the sale.
And so I knew what a difficult and tricky business aviation
could be even for people seasoned in the operation .... but deadly
poison for the inexperienced such as I had been. And such as the
new Bahamian adventurers in big business, with no kind of real
business experience, must surely be.
I sounded a warning to Government and everyone else
concerned. I gave them the benefit of my own experience. But it
fell on deaf ears.
All I can say is that the Out Islands have suffered by the
Government's immaturity because i seriously doubt that an\
local company will ever be able to match the Swires operation.

It's just too damn bad for foreigners who got their fingers
burnt in this enterprise. All I can say is that they got exactly what
they deserved .... as will others who think they can get a foot in
the door in the Bahamas today by linking up with groups of
doubtful experience in the hope of gaining some kind of favour in
the new Bahamas.
Just remember this one thing .... some of these people take all
.... they give nothing.

FOOTNOTE TO HISTORY: I had a new experience in luxury on
this flight in an Air Canada 747 giant aircraft.
Even before we got off the ground in London stewardesses
were offering us goodies .... anything from peanuts to champagne.
Choice wines flowed freely in the first class section.
We declined every offer of drink.
After lunch the fruit cart came around. When we asked for
grapes the steward poured out two glasses of champagne and
dropped the grapes in the bubbling beverage.
This was the first time I had ever seen grapes served in
champagne.
There was a mischievous twinkle in the eyes of the steward
when he saw us soak the fruit in the beverage. He probably felt
that he had tempted two prudish total abstainers from behind the
temperance line.
But I spoiled the triumph for him when he served us tea. I told
him to bring the bottle of Scotch. He watched while I added two
spoonfuls of whisky to my tea. A little whisky brings up the tea
flavour.
It's a good drink. Try it.
The steward then talked about various drinks that were often
mixed with tea or coffee.
I learned to spike coffee with rum in the first world war. Any
time I dropped in on a roadside farmhouse on the route of march
in France, the first thing the kindly farmer's wife offered as
refreshment was a cup of black coffee spiked with a liberal
lashing of rum.
*4** ** ** *
A THOUGHT FOR TODAY
THE REST IS SILENCE.
SHAKESPEARE.


visitor to the Bahamas, spent
most of 1972 in the islands
researching this book Through
recording eighty-three
interviews of both Bahamian
and expatriate clergy and laity
active in the islands the last
twent. years and through a
wealth of letters from library
and archival deposits in the
Bahamas. New York City,
North Carolina. Florida,
Minnesota. Iowa,. and Canada
that date back to 1889, "Upon
these Rocks" possesses a
first-hand fl avour and
S ,l l h l I i.
BFNF1)I(CTINF-S
Father Barry tells the story
of how the Benedictine monks
of St. John's Abbey, along
with the Sisters of Charity
from Mount St. Vincent on the
Hudson, New York City, and
the support of the Catholic
archbishops of New York,
brought a Catholic presence to
the Bahamas at the turn of the
twentieth (Century.
As this century moved on
Bahamian priests were
ordained and a Bahamian
sisterhood, the Blessed Martin
Sisters, was established. In
1929 the Bahamas received the
ecclesiastical rank of an
apostolic prefecture, and in
1960 the Holy See raised the
prefecture to the status of a
diocese. Bishop Paul Leonard
flagarty, O.S.B., is the current
and first bishop of the Catholic
Diocese of Nassau
Among the religious leaders
featured in Upon these Rocks
are Father Chrysostomn
Schreiner, O.S.B., the first
Benedictine missionary to the
islands who is now known as
the "Catholic Apostle of the
Bahamas:" Bishop Bernard
Kevenhoerster, O.S.B., the first
vicar apostolic of the Bahamas;
Bishop Hagarty, Anglican
Bishop Bernard Markham,
Father Bonaventure Hansen,
O.S.B., Father Gabriel Roerig,
O.S.B., Father Leander Roerig,
O.S.B., "Fra Jerome" Hawes,
T.O.S.F., Father Prosper
Meyer, O.S.B., Father Frederic
Frey. O.S.B., Father
Hildebrand Eickhoff, O.S.B.,
and Father Cornelius Osendorf,


O.S.B.
"Upon these Rocks'
describes the contribution of
the Catholic Church and other
churches to the religious,
educational, and social life of


the Bahamas. This history
depicts how the spirit and
practice of ecumenism in the
islands since Vatican Council 11
has cancelled most of the
prejudice and bitterness that
once prevailed among
Christians of the various faiths
in this land of perpetual June
"Upon these Rocks"
emphasizes that missionaries of
the last four hundred years to
the Bahamas have helped its
people develop a culture in
which religion is a primary
focus.
Besides tracing the history
of the Catholic Church in the
islands. "Upon these Rocks"
surveys the educational,
political, agricultural, and


commerical developments in
the Bahamas. Notables such as
Governor John Dunmore,
Sur geon-Ma jor F G .
Ayde-Curran, Sir Ambrose
Shea, Mr. John Greene,
Magistrate L.D. Powles,
Marquis George McDonald.
Governor Woodes Rogers, Sir
Robert Neville, Mr. Sigied
Amoury. and Sir Etienne
Dupuch figure into the story
Father Barrn has written
eight previous books, including
American Nuncio, the
biography of Cardinal Aloistus
Muench, and Worship and
Work. the history of St. John's
Abbey,
This past academic vear


Father Barry was a visiting
professor of Church history at
the Divinity School, Yale
University, New Haven
Connecticut. In August Father
Barry assumes the position of
dean of the new School of
Religious Studies at the
Catholic University,
Washington, D.C. Father Barry
is a past president (1964-71) of
St. John's University,
Collegeville, Minnesota, and he
is a member of that university's
history department
"Upon these Rocks" is
available from bookstores,
news shops, gift shops, or from
The Bahamian News Limited in
Nassau.


Mental Health conference opens here


DELEGATES from Africa,
the Netherlands and South
America will attend the ninth
biennial conference of the
Caribbean Federation for
Mental Health opening in
Nassau on Sunday and hosted
by the Bahamas Mental Health
Association.
The theme of the conference
will be Economics and Mental
Health. The conference will be
held at the Uriah McPhee
school, Kemp Road, and the
object will be to search for
more effective ways of
alleviating human suffering.
The lion. Loftus Roker,
Minister of Health, will open
the proceedings at 4 p.m.
Sunday. The afternoon events
will include the introduction of
delegates, a welcome by the
president of the Caribbean
Federation for Mental Health
and an address by Professor
Lloyd Braithwaite, one of the
three invited keynote speakers.
The aim of these
conferences, which are held in
different parts of the
Caribbean every two years, is
an attempt to discuss problems
affecting the mental health and
happiness of society in general
and of the Caribbean in
particular. Each conference
ends with a series of
resolutions which are then
passed on to the relevant
government agencies in the
member countries. Themes for
previous conferences have
ranged from alcholism to


MOMlY DOE5N




GCROW ON











U-. I


on Sunday
adolescence and from work to
group tension.
In the case of the present
Nassau conference, papers are
being prepared on the theme of
economics and mental health,
treated in the broadest possible
way. They include a discussion
of the role of education in the
economy of emerging nations,
on creativity and economics,
on migration, on status and on
tourism and mental health.
Other papers are arriving daily
and will be brought by
delegates next week.
SPECIAL TALKS
Apart from these general
papers, special addresses have
been prepared by three invited
keynote speakers. These are
Bahamian-born Oscar Smith,
son of Mr. and Mrs. George T.
Smith, who is assistant
Professor of Psychiatry at New
York Medical College, also
Professor Lloyd Braithwaite,
Principal of the University of
the West Indies at St.
Augustine, Trinidad and a well
known West Indian economist
and finally, Dr. Karen Davis
of the Brookings Institution,
Washington D.C. whose papers
on economics and health have
been published all over the
U.S. and by international
bodies.
"Members of the Bahamas
Mental Health Association


conference committee, who
have been making preparations
for this multi-lingual
conference for many months,
are pleased that so many
leading figures in the world of
mental health will be
attending," a spokesman for
the Association said.
Among those attending are
the president of the World
Federation for Mental Health,
Professor Michael Beaubrun.
head of the Department of
Psychiatry at the University of
the West Indies, Jamaica. also
president of the World
Psychiatirc Association. Dr.
Howard Rhone and president
of the Inter-American Council
of Psychiatric Associations. Dr.
Keith Young. Also arriving will
be Dr. Lambo, of Nigeria, of
the World Health Organization
in Geneva. However, the full
spectrum of mental health
association membership will be
represented as well "These
include writers and other
people who are just interested
in people." the spokesman
said.
Director of the Nassau-based
conference is Telzena Coakley,
Senior Education Officer at the
Ministry of Education and
Culture and deputy director is
Dr. Timothy McCartney,
clinical psychologist and
author. The conference will be
partly subsidized by the
Ministry of Health and assisted
by the Ministries of Tourism
and Education


4" A, -


bUTIT


CAN GROW




IN A BA\AKCLAYS'



. 5AVING5 ACCOUNT!


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Little Miss Penn.
LITTLE Miss Penn- in the
sylvania, ten-year old parents,
Michelle Tarpley, is vacationing Tarpley
Arnold Jr
student al
Masonvilli
potential
acrobatics
talents, al
poise wh
win o
contestan
While
lives at
Colonial
she was h
and that
best of all
fA-Michell
to leave N


LITTLE M IS
PENNSYLVANIA
MICHELLE TARPLEY

CROSSWORD
PUZZLE
ACROSS
26. 1505
1 Pierce 28. Waste
5. Greek letter allowance
8. Presidential 29. Wields
initials 31. Goddess of
11. Cylinder healing
12 Color 33. Utter
13. Peacock 34. Costume
butterflies jewelry
14. Singles 36. Jeer
15. Celebrated 3& Disparaging
17. Tornado 43. Foolish fancy
19. Parson bird 45. Natterjack
20. Banks 46. Place
23 Floating 47. Container
lobster box 48. To be: Fr.


S
{


WEATH
Wind: I
m.p.h.
Weathe
Sea: Sr
Temp:
Max. to


I A

NI
V




L a


SOLUTION OF
49. Lifetime
50. High explosive
51. Shower
DOWN
1. Pack cargo








21i
L I3


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visiting CALLS FOR
Bahamas with her
Agnes and \rnold BETTER PRESS
in d her brother,
e, a sixth grade IN BARBADOS
t Kolb Elementary in
e, Pa., shows great B R 1 I) (I IO W N
in gymnastics and BARBADOS. JL'l Y 13 (AP)
. These were the The president of the
long with beauty and Barbados Press Association,
iich helped Michelle ('arl Moore. called here todas
ver fifty other for an in depth examination of
ts. the concept of press freedom
in Nassau, Michelle in the country.
the Sheraton British lie told a luncheon meeting
Hotel. She said that of the Rotar Cl(ib, it was
having a "great time" impossible to concIlee a
she loved swimming democracy today\ wi thout a
Sor a treet press,
e and her family plan outside the range ot
qassau on Wednesday. democracy
lie rapped the mnan'
ER so-called responsible people in
the Barbadian society who still
treated the press with the
East-southeast 5 to 15 contempt meted out to
Florence Nightengale. and
r: Fair members of the media w ho
"nooth to slight settle for mnedocrits
Min. tonight 76 "When the. start according
morrow 91 the press the d .igni it deserves
and when the press starts to
A A Tr A demand it, then and only then
Ll ^ E D will we be on our way to that
A p EY great society about which we
NAY M p hear so much talk about these
I S131RS days". The B,' A. president
I Nt A C said. Moore. who is news editor
H -IA A A of one of the two local radio
stations here, charged
U S U T gE mediocrity was a was of life in
I N the media here aind those who
I AINDl tried to fight it were harTn,ved.
L--n01 sB5fi Ai The people who run the media
YES EDYS were only products of tilhe
YESTERDAY'SPUZZLE society and that societN set
2. Prickly pear itself a rather low ceiling of
4. Encumber excellence, Moore continued.
5. Rule Very few people tried to dol
6. Rope fiber better than they were presentl\I
7. Blockhead doing "and what they are
8. Weight doing is not good enough."
to watchers lie did not think the
9. Put on community had benefitted
10Superlativeng from the existence of thel
16. Night in Paris newspaper. iadio or television
18. Grog in the past decade.
21. Defendant Hie noted the standard ot
22. Porker's home writing in Barbados was
23. "The Crater" deteriorating because
24. King of Judah journalists did not see their job
25. Lull as one making a direct
27. Vigorous contribution for the good or
30. Check i bad on the thinking ti the
32 t m. Kwi l r
35. Discharge entire community and radio
37. Paravane stations regarded their role as
39. Algerian merely to entertain.
seaport For the media here to make
40. Jot any progress and not become
41. Ruffed lemur extinct. Moore suggested there
42. Earl of Avon was need for a few
7-19 443. Accountant in-puts ..strong people at the
Continued Next Column


ESrTEFM


Tuesday, July 17, 1973




;SIONAL BAHAMIAN-GERMANS
I'S MEETING Hill' BAHAMIAN German
t.'S something Society swill meet 8 p.m.
coming up in the way Monday in the Island Room of
ithly general meeting the Ialcyon Balmoral Beach
e Business and Hotel.
o n a I omen's I'rotessor J. Price of
in of New Providence \lanchester University will give
n o .f.. N t,, I ist a talk on developing countries.
-. -thor A til.I ts


SUN
Rises 5 2) a.n.
Sets 7 02 p.m.
MOON
Rises 8 26 p.m
Sets 7.1 ) a.m


Bahamian wins Scott Paper contest


MR JA\M% S (I IYMA, (at
leit Internationl Sales Region
Manager ltr lihe Scott Paper
( onipiny. Philadelphia. Pa.,
congratulates Mr Bobby
lminro,. lat eight ) Salesman for
Roiald A. .\lbur Ltd. as the
gra.ind pri/ce winner in Scott
Paper'\s comiiest iaimong its

topi .people \hlio liad the guts"
to stand up to pressure and tell
intruders to mind their own
business-people who were not
going to seccumb to the
blackmail of threats of being
closed down o(r losing licences
"Iw need committed,
intelligent journalists who are
inot A'raid to ask questions aind
p rIo deCpl int
ssIies prograriiinrtrg that is
rele ianti t BairbhadIos, in I I70(.




ARRIVE I) I O1 ) AY
I nmerald Seas. I'livia, Bah;mtas
Star trntrom \ Mi:m: )ceanic.
RottCerdanI tr, tmI \c\w Yo)irk
I'ropic l)Da trom West Palnii
Beach.
S.A\I LI I) I 1)O)AY. Ifropic
Day ror West Palm Beacht
Ilminis tor ('ape (Canaveritl.
ARRIVING( IOMOR ROW.,
Androts Venture from XMiami.


,-'.. ;i, i;i ributors throughout
2s countries in the western
hemisphere. Mr. Munro won
two round-trip airline tickets
for himself and his wife, Dolly.
to Walt Disney World plus
S250 in cash for expenses. The
contest was based on
imaginative achievements of

BERNIE POMERLAN
DIES IN NASSAU
MR. WILLIAM (Bernie)
Isaac Pomerlan died at Rassin's
Hospital at 11:30 p.m.
Saturday. Mr. Pomerlan was
the representative for the
Cromer Company of Florida.
I he funeral service will be held
at the Riverside Memorial
('hapel in Miami, Florida.
Mr. Poimerlan is survived
b, a swife. Theresa, a daughter.
lits mother, one brother, and
Oet, sister


in-store merchandising and
displays. Mr. Munro received
the full cooperation of the
owners and managers of City
Markets, Super Value
Supermarkets, Pinder's Food
Market and Bahamas Quality
Super Market during the
five-month long contest.


ROYAL MAIL

LINES LIMITED


INDEPENDENCE PICTURES






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on the waterfront at East Bay & William Sts.


THE PACIFIC STEAM

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Congratulations


to you,


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From an old friend.


We've known each other since 1929. And we've

helped each other in many ways. You believed

in us. You helped us gain the experience we've come to

be known for today. And we believed in you. We

believed in your people 99% of our employees

here are Bahamian. We believed in your tourist

industry and helped you build it. And in your incredible

beauty. The beauty you have shared with the

many visitors we have brought you. Long may you

prosper under your proud flag. Long may we

share the comfort of our warm friendship.


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1 Kids won't be fooled by attempt to buy love
R 'I i e^^^^ . N *'- i -. ^! I 1


By Abigail Van Buren
0 1973 by Chicabg TribunwN. Y. News Synd., Inc.
DEAR ABBY: We have two grandchildren whose other
grandparents have taught them that grandparents always
bring presents!
When we go to visit them, they run to greet us with
open hands, asking: "What did you bring us?"
And when they come to our home, they keep waiting
for us to bring out some special gifts for them because
their other grandparents always have something for them.
When they came here last Sunday, before they were inside
the door they asked: "What do you have for us?"
I replied: "What did you bring for us?" That stopped
them cold!
Abby, we don't want to buy their love, but now that
they have been spoiled by their other grandparents we
don't want to suffer by comparison. I spoke to the other
grandmother about this, and she said: "Giving presents is
a grandparent's pleasure."
So what's the answer? FRUSTRATED
DEAR FRUSTRATED: Children are smarter than you
think they are. Spending time with them, and showing
honest affection and genuine interest will net you more
love in return than a carload of presents. Continue to follow
your own philosophy, and let the other grandparents follow
theirs.


DEAR ABBY: "Grandma's" letter struck a familiar
chord with me. It isn't thanks we want from our grandchil-
dren when we buy them gifts, it's an expression of love. To
be totally ignored is to be deeply hurt.
We give them presents because we love them.
When one grows old, every phQne call and note is
doubly appreciated.
Our children try to make excuses for their children.
They say: "The grandchildren are too busy to write or
call."
We notice, however, they are never too busy to cash


our check as soon as it arrives.
GRANDMA IN THE SAME BOAT
DEAR GRANDMA: Judging from my mail, that's a
large boat you're in.
DEAR ABBY: How would you answer a 4-year-old,
born out of wedlock, when she asks, "Why don't I have a
daddy?" STUMPED
DEAR STUMPED: Tell her everyone has a daddy, but
not all daddies live with their families, and hers does not.


No need to go into explanations. At her age, she
wouldn't understand an. as. Just answer all questions as
they arise, one at a timne- and honestly.
DEAR ABBY: My mother in law seems to think that
she should sit next to her son in the car when the three of
us ride together.
As my husband holds !he door open for us, out of
respect for his mother, I let tier enter ahead of me, which
puts her next to my husband
I think my place is next to him What do you think?
BOILING IN BALTIMORE
DEAR BOILING I think you'ree wasting a lot of energy
over a trivial matter. Quit boiling, simmer down, get next
to yourself, and skip it.


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


NMUW nU3&WIIMUG
Matinee 3 & 5, Evening 9-'Phone 2-1004, 2-1005

ilk
j GDeoeoon4er I

S U DESTHER ANIERSON
SUGGESTED IOR MA TURE AUDIENCES
PARtRETA L. DISCRETION ADVISED.
Reservations not claimed by 8:45, will be sold
on first come, first served basis.

Starts Wednesday Wednesday thru Friday
Matinee Starts at 2:30 Continuous Showings
Evening 9:00 from 3
IVAI.TDISNEY'S "FIVE MAN ARMY" PG.
'THE ARISTOCATS" G. Peter Graves f
PLUS James Daly
PLUS I
"SONG OF "RIDE TO HANGMAN'S
THE SOUTH" G. TREE" PG.
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'Phone 2-25 34 James Farentino

NOW SHOWING
atinee Continuous from 2:30, Evening 8: 30-'Phone 3-4666
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INVITATION TO A GUNFIGHTER
Starring PG.
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1


-~ *A11





I'


Tuesday, July 17, 1973


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Tuesday, July 17, 1973


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get the job done


I REAL ESTATE


C10365
CHOICE COME CLI"AL
SITE, Madeira Street. Suitab;
for bank, offices, shovI. IoooT'
etc. 2 storey building if ea'
large spacious buildir n ,i
$95,700. Call 5 1623
C10344
FOR SALE-
BY OWN[E
House in Highlard
bedrooms, 2 bath
dining, kitchen, tfa:-i',
and carport, Ltility 11,
2 lots of land hr.'
furnished, wall t: .5 in
and drapes i.
Completely wal!'(.
landscape.
Airconditioned t
Unusual opportune',
telephone 2-1 722 3
. 10450
BUY A LOT
Beach Estate- Yo ,
now if you wish i ,' ,
No interest. LEas ", tii
payments from $8c .
Rutherford at 4 14 ,,
to the Model
Yamacraw Beach LEs' .

C10354
FOP SALE
BY OWNI E
House in Highlar d
executive type
bedrooms, 2 bth, ,:,:
dining, family. kit(h i ..
car garage and utility ru.. n
2 lots of land, wv.i tC
carpet and drapes, (. n.l t
furnished, large patio .cid ,:
1 8 x 36. Bai .
landscaped, bear'q :c t
central aircondri'.di,, ,
view telephone 2-1722 3

C 10449
N I C E L Y F U L L '-
FURNISHED 2 bi-d on
bathroom house Cable BReii"
sea and private pool Pho,.
7-7530.
C 10541
SPECIAL SALE VALUE
REAL GIVE AWAY
BARGAINS
OWNER LEAVING NASSAU
Extensive property on- Sui'l5,
Rd. slightly South of Rlir,
Road junction. 500 feet di.
3 bedroom house .'
adjoining 1 bed:
apartment al colldit1'". ;
Plenty fruit trees, '.
landscaped, very cor.tr:i j i
neighbourhood, 1700 :
enclosed patio. 'A'li I i
furnished or unfunrihit : i
35% below replacemr: .
Long term lease
considered.
Also 2 lots on Ro 'i, .
East
2 New Morrs Maii." '
1-800 T.C.

A CASUAL INQUIRY ;A
BRING GREAT SURPRISb
PHONE 32527 or 32140


FM RENT
C 10442
4 BEDROOMS .
u n f u r n i s h e d
aircondltioned, d -ibli.
garage, telephone Stoipp 1
Gardens. Telephnn- ;

C 10437
Two bedroom 0rtv :I
apartment, Fdt',r i :
Lancaster Sir:,,' ,
Inquire apt. next d-

C10345
One efficiency apartm .,
one 2 bedroom aDrt-,'-
Ring 5-8679 Mr. Pritrfhad

C 10494
BEGINNING the 31(9 Jul, ..
bedroom and onei bT- r
unfurnished apartment .
Subdivision for '* J .
completed, New. 1 h i..
28032-3-651 6.

C10346
4500 sq. ft ',i. ..
office space, e. :
i m m ediatel y '
Avenue. To .ie. ',.;
2-1722-3.

C10332
AIRCONDITIONE .
bedroom furnished apar',ii -
in Dundas Court, Py' 'i
Addition, with laundry i ..
facilities and master T .
antenna. Also large p[rkO ,j
area. For information :
5-3928 or 5-4258

C10364
LARGE ONE BF DROO


apartment, nicely f urnish' i.
$250 per month. ,1
CHESTER THOMPSON RE /'
ESTATE 2-4777-8.

C 10349
OFFICE OR STORE SPACE(
Charlotte near Bay. Imrnmeuia
occupancy, ample parking
Inquire 4-2017.

C10288
LITTLE ORCHARD)
COTTAGES and apartments t,
rent daily, weekly or
itoltMy. Air conditioned
fully furnished maid service
available. Lovely gardens and
swimming pool. Village. Road
Call 31297 or 31093.


11


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CARS FOR SALE





at

CentralGarage
TCOAY'S
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I i, 7 ., iR





1971 972





'966. D L I. t I -4
r ,II r i Ii '-.






i 0 i .i ',ii.I /. "' i r. "p

1966 0. .i OBl..i I BE LiA


II


8 1


19/1
SE- )A


F OR ) ( ORTINA S/W

FpR D CORTINA
N '


19)7( TI UMPHrl 1100

197l1 VGA 5/W '


F FINANCING AVAIL ABL F
(.i.one in nil see us
Oakcs F field near
PF lice Bairac *-
Phone 3 4/71


C 1050b
9 CHIEVELLE MALIBU,
$1800 Call Mr Blanc 24571.

C 1 05!04
,0 TRIUbMPH 1360 with
'.iijane $750 Phone 54703.

A1* 1ISTIN MINI. $675
0r. ). !u 'ti' 0 33032.


'i,: TOYOTA COROa L.A
d iiil shift. $700.
Iiphn : 5 -3086 (office)
'35 i (hut. ).


' iRYSLER, 4 duors
: '. ;'. p wef steenng, radio.
i.i. ,' i',lvi'ig $900.00 Call


i AI STIN MINI MARE
./,"0. C .ill 7885.


S 'i On Vel tli
( . i l.,a'vn l colony. $3995.
Ph.,,io- ."* 4, (;0
( 1 i)'4i(
I \. 1300. (OO()(1)
U \l) 1II1(\ 850.00
I \I 1) & INSt RI 1) to
S P I'!i,n 2 6 1 9 ( uiilnicr.)



AT MOTOR CENTRE LTD.
WE HAVE
THE USED CAR
FOR YOU
1969 BUICIP SKYLARK
ViI.Yl TOP P/S P/B A/T
[j0 W 'W TYRES A/C AT
Ort Y $25()00 00


1969 A.M.C. REBEL
1P S P I RADIO A/C
(i U ONLY $2200.00


AT
4-DR.


1970 VAUXHALL VICTOR
S'T LOW MILEAGE FOR
ONLY $1200.00

1970 V/WAGEN 1300
TAi [ OR ONLY $1300.00

1971 MORRIS 1100 -A/T
RADIO FOR ONLY $1400.00

1969 FORD FAIRLANE
A, T RADIO 6 CYL. FOR
ONLY $900 00

1969 WOLESLEY 1300 AT
I OP ONLY *'>900.00


MOTOR CENTRE LTD.
THOMPSON BLVD.
P. 0. BOX N-3741
NASSAU, BAHAMAS
PHONE 56739


ISLAND MOTOR
COMPANY 1970 LTD.
1971 VIVA- '
i i. $1695
1971 VAUXHALL VIVA-
t,. Bi. $1795
1968 PONTIAC STRATO
CHIEF- Y ll ,r $1400
1970 HILLMAN HUNTER -
. 1 /' -ti. VWhit $995
1968 JAVELIN AC $1200
!72 VAUXHALL VICTOR -
' ," .' i 01 St(!. (i-ein $2950
1967 TRIUMPH 1300-
S I ; ',: $$800
1969 VAUXHALL VICTOR -
V.... YclhIS $475
,' VICTOR S'W F.E. -
t. i;! S,p i'i ,i, ,-. $4400
.70 FORD CAPRI -


1970 RAMBLER SST -
* /' +t. B l ue
I/70 CHEVELLE MALI

1971 MERCURY-

1970 TRIUMPH 1300
1968 HILLMAN -
I'471 FORD CAPRI -
Bto, Blue
1968 VAUXHALL
VICTOR STD.-


$1595

$2100
BU S.S
$2 /00

$5500
$1450


$1950
$895


I idt2nl -, VWkii ir:r.d
t !h. td O,i ,s, Field
O()ppJ-'site Ie Plant
Ph .r 34t,( ,-7-8


SFOR SALE


f OR SALF
1i, CH1I VY BUS in good
t illM IjI ( urndition Needs
m iady bdy work. Reasonable
p P, i Phu.le 35673 days,
4,jn -,t/ !;(ghts

( 1 ')1 5
BIl I( HI GRINDER 2 WHEELS
6" x ,"-
ti',rvy duty I,," drill
Cir ular 71." saw with case
la.jvy duty 4" x 9" sander
t li.evy duty 8" buffer
$300. Phone 23083.


( l)10)5
MINI-BIKE kick
I x rillert condition.
lI-avini. Phone 41326.


start.
Owner


-U>, bALL
I (li'. < \ '1 \ 1\1 S'WEEPIR MSC194
I i i ; 1 t iii i to C oni ml erit a

NVit ( ONI REACTORS, INC
O. Box 4068
l'ii. ,' itv. Florida 32401


FOR SALE


recent illness, also the doctors
and nurses for doing such a
great job. Special thanks to St.
Helena's Club and Mrs. Doris
Strachan.
Signed: Mrs. M. Harvey.

POSITION WANTED
C 10467
BABYSITTING
9 a.m. to 6 p.m.
Phone 5-2439


C10519
ART STUDIO, looking for
representation in Bahamas:
Write: Adv. C10519, c/o The
Tribune, Nassau.


I I POSITION HINTED I


C10523
GERMAN ARTIST seeks small
(even abandoned) ville in
Bahamas Send offers: Adv.
C10523 c/o The Tribune, P. 0.
Box N-3207. Nassau.

C10472
DO YOU need a clerk/typist in
your office? (I am willing to
work hard). Please write Adv.
C10472, c/o The Tribune, P.
0. Box N-3207, Nassau.

WANTED

C10528
6 or 8 MAHOGANY UINING
ROOM Chairs. Please phone
Pinder 43017.


HELP WANTED
C6071
FOR TITLE:
(FOUR) MILLWRIGHTS
MINIMUM EDUCA1 ION
Good basic education
education. Good Cement Plant
mechanical background.
MINIMUM EXPERIENCE:
5-10 years
DUTIES/RESPONSIBILITIES:
Inspects, repairs, replaces,
installs, adjusts and maintains
all mechanical equipment in a
cement manufacturing plant.

INTERESTED APPLICANT
CONTACT: Personnel
Department, Bahama Cement
Company, P. 0. Box F-100,
Freeport, Grand Bahama.


C10540
FOR SALE
BROTHER CONSOLE
CABINET ZIGZAG SEWING
MACHINE $200.00. Call
7-7885.

C10549
AT HIGHLAND PARK
APARTMENTS
Paintings
Furnishings and Miscellaneous
objects
Phone 3-4738 after 5 p.m.


MARINE SUPPLIES
C10350
PACEMAKER 44ft. LuxuriouLs
Cruising Yacht. Phone 3-2371.

C 10498
26' CABIN CRUISER at
Bayshore Marina. Phone 41298
nite or day.

C10516
22' SAILBOAT, 4 sails, head,
Seagull, ideal little cruiser. A
steal at $2000. Phone 23083
from 9-5.

C10355
BROADWATER 25' Straight
Drive Cruiser, 225 h.p.
Chrysler. Contact Smith
5 8311.


ENTERTAINMENT

C 10357
ENTERTAINMENT
PROBLEMS?
call
Film & Equinment
Service

Rentals of:

Full-lenqth movies
Children's Cartoon Shows

16 mm Sound Projectors

Tape Recorders

Filmstrip & Slide Projectors

Screens
Phone 2-2157




C10488
B ILL'S REAL ESTATE
AGENCY LTD. Extends Best
Wishes to all.
As we take our individual
places in an independent
Bahamas, may we look to God
for Guidance, Peace, Liberty
and Prosperity.
We look forward to serving you
in the purchase and sale of all
types of Real Estate both in
New Providence and family
Islands.
The first ten persons
purchasing property through
our office beginning July 12th,
will be presented with a lasting
and useful gift value at $40.00.
Call us today for appointments
at 23921.


APPRECIATION

C10530
LADY ORR-LEWIS wishes to
thank personally all the
wonderful people who have
done so much to complete
Government Houre re-
decoration in time for the
Independence.
Most of the people worked all
day and often nights to
complete and organise the
completion.
I would personally like to
thank:
Delbert Carroll
Althea Knowles
Neville Albury
Tubby Welsh
and especial thanks to
"Rumba" who was always
willing to help out in any
capacity and always on time.
Al Yamage
who gave up his vacation to
visit his son in Vietnam in
order to finish the curtains.
And to my staff without whom
in no way could I have
completed the job in so short a
time.
My best wishes to all of these
people and all my good wishes
to the Independent Bahamas.
ANN ORR-LEWIS
C10544
I, Mrs. Maurice Harvey would
like to thank my family and
friends for flowers and cards
sent to me at P.M.H. during my


C 10359
DO YOU LOVE CHILDREN.?
Have you always wanted tD,
work closely with them? Do
you wish to help children
deprived of their normal homes
to become useful citizens of
our new Bahamas? Then
consider the childcare field.
The Ranfurly Home for
Children is seeking the
following staff:

a) Women, 25/35 to live in


and care for children 2 to
6 years old. Nursery or
childcare experience
helpful.

b) Mature woman, 35/50
with childcare background
and administrative
potential, to live in.
c) Couple with childcare or
social service background
and/or willing to have in
Service Training on a
contractual basis. Must be
willing to live in.

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

C 10468
SECRETARY with good
English and composition. Must
know shorthand and typing.
Permanent position. Call
36211-2.


C6070
JOB TITLE: POWER HOUSE
FOREMAN
MINIMUM EDUCATION.
Good basic education.
Knowledge of Power Plant
electronic and pneumatic
controls. Good Power Plant
operations and maintenance
knowledge.
MINIMUM EXPERIENCE: 3-5
years.
DUTIES/RESPONSIBILITIES.
Supervise on a swing shift
basis, turn activities including
operations and maintenance of
Power Plant personnel engaged
in the generation of electrical
power for the operations of the
cement plant. Primary facilities
include: Two 165,000
pound boilers and accessories.
Three Turbine generators rated
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. 0. Box F-100,
Freeport, GGrand Bahama.


HELP WANTED


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

C6037
JOB TITLE: GENERAl..
FOREMAN-MECHANICAL
MAINTENANCE
MINIMUM EDUCATION:
Good basic education
MINIMUM EXPERIENCE
5-10 years cement plant
mechanical background
DUTIES/RESPONSIBILITIES:
Co-ordinate and supervise
maintenance activities,
including field forces, machine
shop and garage in providing
maintenance, installation and
inspection services for the
entire plant.
INTERESTED APPLICANT
CONTACT: Personnel
Department, Bahama Cement.
Company, P. 0. Box F-100
Freeport, Grand Bahama.
C6035
JOB TITLE: WELDER
MINIMUM EDUCATION
Good basic education
MINIMUM EXPERIENCE:
5-10 years.
DUTIES/RESPONSIBILITIES:
Must be a certified welder
capable of performing
horizontal, vertical and
overhead welding, brazing and
cutting of any material using
gas and electric welding
equipment.
INTERESTED APPLICANT
CONTACT: Personnel
Department, Bahama Cement
Company, P. 0. Box F-100,
Freeport, Grand Bahama.

C10367
JOB TITLE: (EIGHT)
GENERAL REPAIRMAN
MINIMUM EDUCATION:
Good basic education. Good
Cement Plant mechanical
background.

MINIMUM EXPERIENCE:
5-10 years.

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

INTERESTED APPLICANT
CONTACT. Personnel
Department Bahama Cement
Company, P. 0. Box F-100.
Freeport, Grand Rahim-
C10366
JOB TITLE: SHOP
FOREMAN
MINIMUM EDUCATION:
G.C.E. "0" Level or City and
Guilds or equivalent.

MINIMUM EXPERIENCE: 10
years in Machine shop.

DUTIES/RESPONSIBILITIES:
Supervise machine shop and
field maintenance of the entire
cement plant.

INTERESTED APPLICANT
CONTACT: Personnel
Department, Bahama Cement
Company, P. 0. Box F-100,
Freeport, Grand Bahama

26079
JOB TITLE: EXPEDITER
PURCHASING & STORES
MINIMUM EDUCATION:
High school graduate or
equivalent
MINIMUM EXPERIENCE: 2-3
years
DUTIES/RESPONSIBI CITIES:
Reviews stores requisition for
correctness; posts requisitions
to Kardex cards; calculate
values; posts charges to spread
sheet by cost centre and work
costs and expence code; pulls
order card when quantity on
hand is equal to or below
re-order point.
INTERESTED APPLICANT
CONTACT: Personnel
Department, Bahama Cement
Company, P. O. Box F-100,
Freeport, Grand Bahama.


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


I I


HELP WANTED


C10502
WANTED: Live-in maid. Please
write P. 0. Box N1316,
Nassau, Bahamas.
C10508
THE FOLLOWING positions
are available for the coming
winter season starting
November 1st, 1973:
Chef de Cuisine
Cooks
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
P. 0. Box 28, Rock Sound ,
Eleuthera.
Applicants should state
requested salary.

C10520
OCEAN CAY
SUPERINTENDENT
We have an immediate opening
for the position of
Superintendent of the
Aragonite operation at Ocean
Cay. He must be capable of full
responsibility for the
day-to-day operation of the
Cay, including stockpiling
Aragonite; supervision of the
quadrant shiploader; regulation
of ship traffic in and out of the
harbour; maintenance of work
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
generation and distribution
systems; maintenance of light
and heavy equipment.
Experience and education
required, commensurate with
heavy personal responsibility.
Apply in writing to:
MARCONA OCEAN
INDUSTRIES LTD
P. 0. Box N-4177, Nassau.

C10526
MANAGER/SENIOR
EXECUTIVE required for
Advertising Company.
Applicant should be female,
and have hIad experience in
advertising particularly in
sales. Experience in business
administration and fast
shorthand and typing are
essential. Applicant must be
able to negotiate and carry out
correspondence with
International Companies and
above all be keen and
enthusiastic and able to work
at top executive level. Please
write Adv. C10526 c/o The
Tribune, P. 0. Box N-3207,
Nassau.

C10548
PARTS COMPTROLLER to
manage an automobile parts
and accessories company.
Minimum education good
basic education preference
will be given to applicant with
G.C.E. passes in English and
mathematics. Basic knowledge
of book-keeping, sales
management and inventory
control, with at least three
years experience are essential.
A good practical knowledge of
automobile parts and


accessories is
Telephone:
appointment.


also required.
34963 for


01 bp Qribunt


I ELP MTED


C10550
RECEPTIONIST TYPIST
Apply in writing to P.O. Box
N 1110, Nassau.

C10534
EXECUTIVE SECRETARY
Publishing is stimulating,
interesting business where you
learn something new every day.
We are always looking for the
very best staff in the Bahamas.
Senior position now available
for Executive Secretary. Must
be self-starter, five years
experience, able to type 70
w.p.m. Shorthand ideal but not
necessary.
Etienne Dupuch Jr.
Publications, 3-5665.

TRADE SERVICES

C 10409
ISLAND T.V. SERVICE
For service you can rely on
Dowdeswell Street
T.V. Antennas Boosters
Sales and Services
Phone 22618 P. 0. Box N327,
Nassau Monday Saturday
8:30 to 5:30.

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

C10351

Pinder's Customs

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

C10363

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

SCHOOLS
C10547
LEARN TO DRIVE NOW
First Woman Driving
Instructor. For information
call Mrs. Cooper 3-4227.



Xhp rtbunt
BAHAMAS'
LEADING
NEWSPAPER.


GRAND BAHAMA



CLASSIFIED


IN FIEEPiT TEL. 352-611





HELP WANTED I I HELP NOTED I


C6072
JOB TITLE: GENERAL
FOREMAN-YARD &
QUARRY
MINIMUM EDUCATION:
Good basic education.
Experience in quarry
excavating and mining and raw
material handling.
MINIMUM EXPERIENCE: 3-5
years.
DUTIES/RESPONSIBILITIES:
Supervise activities of a
limestone quarry and crusher
including loading of limestone
into 30 ton trucks, hauling to
crusher, operation of
hammermill crusher, conveying
crushed limestone and sand to
storage silos by belt conveyor
to maintain necessary slurry
stock, loading crusher and
gypsum from stockpile to belt
conveyor to transport to
storage silos and overall general
supervision of the yard crew.
INTERESTED APPLICANT
CONTACT: Personnel
Department, Bahama Cement
Company, P. 0. Box F-100,
Freeport, Grand Bahama.


mI-- 4 a 9-


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

INTERESTED APPLICANT
CONTACT: PersonneP
Department, Bahama Cement-
Company, P. 0. Box F-100,'
Freeport, GGrand Bahama.


FOR RENT CARS FOR SALE


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I I-I


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I


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-


Come by Classified Counter at The Tribune or call 2-1986 Ext.5 in Nassau,352 -6608 in Freeport from 9a.m. to 5p.m. Mon. to Fri. Sat. 9a.m. to lp.mi


C6072
JOB TITLE: GENERAL
FOREMAN-YARD &
QUARRY
MINIMUM EDUCATION:
Good basic education.
Experience in quarry
excavating and mining and raw
material handling.
MINIMUM EXPERIENCE: 3-5
years.
DUTIES/RESPONSIBILITIES:
Supervise activities of a
limestone quarry and crusher
including loading of limestone
into 30 ton trucks, hauling to
crusher, operation of
hammermill crusher, conveying
crushed limestone and sand to
storage silos by belt conveyor
to maintain necessary slurry
stock, loading crusher and
gypsum from stockpile to belt
conveyor to transport to
storage silos and overall general
supervision of the yard crew.
INTERESTED APPLICANT
CONTACT: .Personnel
Department, Bahama Cement
Company. P. 0. Box F-100,
Freeport, Grand Bahama.


I











-~~~~~~Wi TuVa, uy17 93 lh L trih4n


GRAND BAHAMA




CLASSIFIED


II FEPIRT TEL_. 352- 1




HELP MNTED i HELP WANTED


C6079
JOB TITLE: EXPEDITER -
PURCHASING & STORES
MINIMUM EDUCATION:
High school graduate or
equivalent
MINIMUM EXPERIENCE: 2-3
years
DUTIES/RESPONSIBILITIES:
Reviews stores requisition for
correctness; posts requisitions
to Kardex cards; calculate
values; posts charges to spread
sheet by cost centre and work
costs and expence code; pulls
order card when quantity on
hand is equal to or below
re-order point.
INTERESTED APPLICANT
CONTACT: Personnel
Department, Bahama Cement
Company, P. 0. Box F-100,
Freeport, Grand Bahama.

C 10366
JOB Tl1 LE: SHOP
FOREMAN
MINIMUM EDUCATION.
G.C.E. "0" Level or City and
Guilds or equivalent.

MINIMUM EXPERIENCE: 10
years in Machine shop.

DUTIES/RESPONSIBILITIES:
Supervise machine shop and
field maintenance of the entire
cement plant.
INTERESTED APPLICANT
CONTACT: Personnel
Department, Bahama Cement
Company, P. 0. Box F-100,
Freeport, Grand Bahama.

C6035,%
JOB TITLE: WELDER
MINIMUM EDUCATION-
Good basic education
MINIMUM EXPERIENCE:
5-10 years.
DUTIES/RESPONSIBILITIES:
Must be a certified welder
capable of performing
horizontal, vertical and
overhead welding, brazing and
cutting of any material using
gas and electric welding
equipment.
INTERESTED APPLICANT
CONTACT: Personnel
Department, Bahama Cement
Company, P. 0. Box F-100,
Freeport, Grand Bahama.

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


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

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

C10367
JOB TITLE: (EIGHT)
GENERAL REPAIRMAN
MINIMUM EDUCATION:
Good basic education. Good
Cement Plant mechanical
background.
MINIMUM EXPERIENCE:
5-10 years.


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

INTERESTED APPLICANT
CONTACT: Personnel
Department Bahama Cement
Company, P. 0. Box F-100.
Freeport, Grand Bahama.

C6071
FOR TITLE:
(FOUR) MILLWRIGHTS
MINIMUM EDUCATION:
Good basic education
Good Cement Plant mechanical
background.
MINIMUM EXPERIENCE:
5-10 years
DUTIES/RESPONSIBILITIES:
Inspects, repairs, replaces,
installs, adjusts and maintains
all mechanical equipment in a
cement manufacturing plant.

INTERESTED APPLICANT
CONTACT: Personnel
Department, Bahama Cement
Company, P. 0. Box F-100,
Freeport, Grand Bahama.


'HE WAS 6SNNA CARRt Y My M UPSTAIRS LAST NIGMT,
in SiThIN' WENT W ON HIM."


When Rupert has found his breath he sets off
once more, th:s time keeping watch for the
elephant'ss pranks. But the playful creature
aoee not show itself again, and Rupert reaches
(he Professor's home to find the dwarf at
work in the garden Hullo, what's brought
you here in such a hurry ? asks the little


iTn


f o u r letters
or more can
you make
from the
letters shown
making a
word, each
Letter may be
used once
only. Each
word must contain the large
letter, and there must be at

Is, L P-1











No. 7.176 . by TIM McKAY
Across
I. Inclined to action, rather
than to speculation. (9)
8. Dolt. (3)
9. Inexpensive. (5)
10. Deprived of ecclesiastical
living. (9)
12. Part of a circle. (3)
14. River plants. (5)
16. Agitated. (9)

Chess
By LEONARD BARDEN













Black to play; what's the best
move? This position from a
world title match Bogolyu'bov v.
Alekhine, 1934, shows how
Alelahine could pull out an
original touch even from what
looks a harmless early middle
game situation.
Par times: 5 seconds, grand.
master; 10 seconds, hess
master: 20 seconds, chess
expert: 2 mnnutas, county
player; 5 minutes, club strength;
10 minutes, average; 20


least one eight-letter word in
the list. No plurals ; no foreign
words; no proper names.
TODAY'S TARGET: 20 words.
ood ; 25 words, very ood 30
words, excellent. 8So u tion
tomorrow.
YESTERDAY'S SOLUTION :
Alto atom atomy iota loam
loamy loir lory mayor moat moll
molar moly moral MORALITY
morat mort mortal moya oary
oily omit oral ratio riot roam
rota royal ryot tailor tiro toll
trio troy tyro.
18. Beers. (4)
19. Waterfall. (8)
20. Mesh. (3)
21. Actress Martha. (4)
22 Part of a military band.
(4-5)


Down
1. Spoilt cue (anag.) (9)
2 Hurried. (3)
3. Insulted. (9)
4. Scandinavian god. (4)
5. Baked item. (4)
6. In the zoo. (3)
7. In which clothes for some
of the family are made.
(4. 5)
me n t.
(6)
12. Scottish
I s land.
(5)
13. P r I est.
(6)
15. M I s s
p ring-
(5)
17. Revealed.
(5) resterdams solutio


SOLUTION No 9715 -
1 .. BxP! and White
cannot retake because of 2
Px B, Q-B6 ch winning the
rook or 2 RxB, QxP; 3 R-R5
Q-Kt5 ch; 4 B-Q2, P-B6. So
he had to give up another pawn
2 0-0, B xP after which
Alekhtne won easily on material.
No credit for I . Qxp: 2
0--0, Bx P; 3 P-B5 and White
has attacking chances, nor for
1 . P-B6?: 2 P--QKt4.

Bridge
THIERE IS no more venerable
bridge taboo .than that against
p.esent~an declare with' run
anal Ciscta. Ana yeL, at times.
It bs tMe best ceLence, Dealer South: Love All
North
A 10 5 4
VAW
S0 4 3
W A IV 8 7
West
V J6 2
o 1(QJ9
J66
South North
1NT 24
West leads the OK, then the
OQ. Declared wu=s uhe second
trncic wIth the QA and continues
witn tMe K, tan t he V4 to (
twte QA. Next be exits the I
dummnys third diamond, al
ZollowaTng.
West, counts decla'er's hand,
the i asis ot every sound efrence.
Scuth is nown to navwe tUrce
diamonds uan oovously two
nea-cs only, Jor otierwuse he
would have dascarce s acunmy a
taird iaamoa on his VK. With
live apades ne would nave prob-
ably opened 14 rather than i NT.
So he douotless has tour spades
rind 'tour cluos.
anould West now lead a zed
oar, it will violate toe taboo,
fOr South will rutT in one hand
and discard fom tne other. A
ePuO discadL, however, cannot
help him. A club or trump return
may well do so. i f other
nands are
Eat
4 J6
V 10 9 8 7 6 3
O 1087
*Q I
South
K987
K4
0 A52
4&K932


man. Please, it's about the Professor !"
cries Rupert. "His boat has been damaged
and he's stranded on the island in the lake.
I've come to ask you to rescue him. He fixed
up a distress flag, but I suppose you didn't
see it."
ALL RIGHTS RESERVED


I


WHEN THAT WOMAN TOLP VE TO HAND
OVER THE DIAMOND SPA.ELET OWEN
GAVE ME FCR OUR FIRST
( ANNIVERSARY I ALMOST
f/ P ASSEP OUT' HOW COULP
fSHE POSSIBLY KNOW
> c 2' -1


S Ik .


Rupert and the Sea-Saw-33


ICARROLL FIGHTER'S
from the Carroll Rightw Institute
GENERAL TENDENCIES: A day to make
long-range plans that include both established
and modern, streamlined things. Some changes in the persons
about you are necessary if you are to have the fullest possible
benefits from oncoming planetary influences.
ARIES (Mar. 21 to April 19) Get together with persons who
are experienced in your line of endeavor, both modern and
old-fashioned. Have conversations that are interesting, fun, or
can bring you more success in the future. Think
TAURUS (Apr. 20 to May 20) Get in touch with higher-ups
who are conservative or otherwise, and join forces for more
knowledge or other purposes. Accept whatever invitations
come your way. Do nothing of a rash nature.
GEMINI (May 21 to June 21) Plan now for any future trips
in mind. Make as many new acquaintances as you can,
especially among those who are different from yourself.
MOON CHILDREN (June 22 to July 21) Your intuition is
good; you can now see what should be done to gain the favor
of others. You can have a closer relationship with mate, so be
sure to talk things over. Use tact, kindness
LEO (July 22 to Aug. 21) Listen to what an associate has to
suggest with regard to adding another ally to your organization
who can be most helpful. Do that civic work that can add to
present prestige. Avoid one who gossips.
VIRGO (Aug. 22 to Sept. 22) You have much work to do
and you must use both old and new systems if you are to get it
done efficiently. Talk over with co-workers your joint aims
and reach right decisions.
LIBRA (Sept. 23 to Oct. 22) You have creative ideas that
should be put in operation now during free time, but be sure
to take careful risks only. Getting out to relaxing
entertainments is fine since you need relief from tensions.
SCORPIO (Oct. 23 to Nov. 21) Study your home and see
what should be done there to make it more functional,
harmonious, attractive. Get much done. Show appreciation for
kin, and entertain at home in evening.
SAGITTARIUS (Nov. 22 to Dec. 21) Expanding routines so
you get more important results in the future is wise. Ideal day
to shop around and make appointments that are fascinating,
get you real results. Attend a movie or play tonight
CAPRICORN (Dec. 22 to Jan. 20) Study your property and
other assets wisely and see how you can improve or add to
them Make sure you contact the right key persons. Buy the
gadgets that make your work more efficient
AQUARIUS (Jan. 21 to Feb. 19) Getting together with
good pals and new acquaintances and making new allies can
lead to fine results. The social life is best now Don't forget to
handle that important business matter early
PISCES (Feb. 20 to Mar. 20) You have ambitions that need
work on them now so you can realize them in the future Put
that new plan to work that can be effective. Listen to what
partners have to suggest and follow the best, wisest ideas
IF YOUR CHILD IS BORN TODAY ... he or she will be
one of those delightful young people who can be most
successful in whatever is of a civic nature or in personnel work,
and it would be well to slant the education along such lines.
The mind here is very fine and a good college education should
be provided, and the creativity in this chart brought out to the
highest degree.


--e Comic Aie-



REX MORGAN, M.D. By DAL CURTIS

NO- BUT I WANT PERHAPS YOU'D WHATEVER YOU MEANWHILE DARLING, THAT'S THE
TO ASK YOU SOME BETTER LEAVE SAY-- BUT I THINK /HAVE A GOOD SECOND TIME TONIGHT
ARE YOU MORE QUESTIONS / AS I ME ALONE WITH YOU'RE FOOLISH NIGHT'S REST, THAT YOU'VE CALLED
CHARGING ME, SAID, WE CAN DO IT THE LIEUTENANT, TO ANSWER ANY I BARBARAI'LL CALL ME BARBARA/
LIEUTENANT? 7 HERE OR AT POLICE L REX/ I'LL MEET QUESTIONS WITH YOU IN THE
HEADQLIARTERS---WITH YOU AT THE OUTrMITCH HERE/ MORNING"
OR WITHOUT AN ATTORNEY HOSPITAL IN THE
PRESENT/ MORNING'












I JUDGE PARKER By PAUL NICHOLSI
-
IT TOOK ME A LONG TIME 70 GET I CAN T TAKE THAT W I 'LL CALL THE PARKERS
MAYBE LILA SANDS WAS WRONG OVER HER! WHAT I SHOULD DO lS MENTAL BEATING SHE AND HAVE THEM TELL
WHEN SHE SAID THAT SETSY'S GET OUT OF HERE...BEFORE I GAVE ME BEFORE ... HER I'M LEAVING
STILL IN LOVE WITH ME! IF SHE FIND MYSELF EMOTIONALLY TOWN TONIGHT! /
WERE, SHE WOULD HAVE INVOLVED AGAIN
RETURNED MY -=___
CALL BY NZw! / 7"7












APARTMENT 3-G By Alex KotzfIy

I DON'T THINK YOU YOU RE MARVELOUS FOR MY EGO, IT'S LATE! I DON'T HAVE
SHOULD EVER WEIGH MRS. CASPER' A I DON'T WANT TO BE AT WORK
NOW YOU CAN ONE POUND LESS THAN J I SAY ONLY TO KEEP YOU UNTIL ELEVEN
UNPERSTANP V YOU PO, PROFESSOR WHAT I FEEL IS TRUE' UP-- TOMORROW!
WHY I DON'T / ( YOU JUST WOULDN'T LOOK
LOSE WEIGHT i RIGHT IF YOU WERE SLENDER!
I HAVE NO MORE COFFEE










| STEVE ROPER & MIKE NOMAD by saunders & overgard

YOU'D WEIGH LE56 re
I FEEL SO SLIMT!AND WITHOUT ALL THAT OH,THIS 1I MY BRIBE, I
WITH THE I NEVER THOUGHT RAW JEWELRY, CORA '2ZANDRA./FROM MY
COCKTAIL PARTY" VEGETABLES AND HUSBAND-- FOR COMING r-
/NFL/L SWI/M, CRANBERRY JUICE WOULD TO"LORELEI "


FrIND T/1 SELVEYi "
/N CO /VESA770N
WITH LOl/AA/NM '
LON50ALE, TIME NOW FOR OUR SAUNA,
THE FILM STAR- LADIES~/... RETURN ALL JEWELf
-- 7-1(TO THE OFFICE STROW G-SOXES;


I


i -- L


Tuesday, July 17, 1973


Whr Grthtme












Tuesday, July 17, 1973


Eddie Ford back in top



form as Del Jane win



and move up to 3rd.spot


By OSCAR MILLER
LOCAL BASEBALL STAR Eddie Ford combined a
two-for-three night at the plate along with superlative mound
duties in relief of starting pitcher Frankie Sweeting to lead Del
Jane Saints to a 4-3 victory over Schlitz Beer in the first of two
Bahamas Baseball Association games played at the Queen
Eli7abeth Sports Centre Monday night.
Last night's victory tor the lock the score at 3-3.
Saints was a big one as they BACK IN FORM
snatched third place from a With two Jet Set runners on
concerned Jet Set who failed and none out Eddie Ford -
to find the winning back in top form again after his
combination against Beck's injury went to the hill,
Bees in the second game. They relying heavily on his
lost that contest by a score of over-powering fast ball. He got
4-3 also. third baseman Godfrey Eneas
The stage is now being set on a sacrifice bunt and fanned
for a "down-to-thc-wire finish" Mackey Bain and losing pitcher
between the first three leading Bert Murray to end the inning.
teams and all signs point to a Back to back hits by catcher
thrilling play-off series as the McPhee and Eddie Ford along
Bahamas Baseball Association with a walk to Wardy Ford set
seasonn enters its final week of the stage for centerfielder John
regular play. Williams to earn his third rbi of
Del Jane snagged two quick the night when he hit a
runs in the bottom of the first sacrifice fly to score the final
when centrefielder John and winning run of the ball
Will ilms lined a single to score game.
McPhee who had singled earlier Sonny Haven had a
and Wardy Ford who had two-for-three night and scored
reached on an error, once as he led Beck's Bees
CONTROL PROBLEM attack in a 4-3 victory over Jet
With a two-run cushion Set in the second game of
starter Frankie Sweeting Monday night's double header.
pitched a shut-out up to the The contest ended almost in
fourth frame before he got into a brawl when left fielder Willie
control problems. With the Knowles, in an attempt to steal
bases loaded Sweeting hit third base, was called safe by
batter K Smith to score Jet home plate umpire Chris
Set's first run. However, he Ferguson on a very close play.
pitched his way out of this Jet Set strongly protested
ifoith inning jam by breezing the call and continued to do so
thel next hatter to lace him. after Gilbert Moncur singled
Dl,1 lane picked up another Knowles home for the
nin i: the bottom of the tie-breaking and winning run of
jourtli when shortstop Bradley the game.
Johnson slammed a towering ******
triple to right field and scored With one full week left in
moments later on a throwing the Bahamas Baseball
error by the pitcher. Association regular season this
Sweating, who walked a is how the teams stand as of
total of 'fouir batters before he tonight.
was lifted, gave up a two-run TEAMS w L GB TI
single to Lorenzo Lockhart to Bigo 29 10 3


AMERICAN LEAGUE
East Division
W 1 i. (
New York 52 42 .553 -
Bost ,n 49 40 .551
Baltimore 46 39 .541 1
Detrit 48 44 .522 3
Muls ukc 44 46 .489 6
(C'ieeLind 33 59 .359 18
West Division
()aklad 52 40 .565 -
Kasas ('its 51 45 .531
('ilit'f!r d 46 43 .517 4
Mi nnc-ota 46 43 .517 7
C'hicjao 46 45 .505 5
Texas 31 58 .348 1'
Monday's Results
Boston o, ('hicago 8, I inning
Kansas Cit. 10, Detroit 2
Bialtimnore 7, Oakland 5
Clevelnid 9, Californias
NATIONAL LEAGUE
East Division
W I Pet. (
('hica4ro 50 41 .549 -
St. I ouis 48 42 .533 1
MNintrtal 42 47 .472 7
Pittsburgh 41 47 .466
I'hiladelphia 41 50 .451
New York 38 50 .432 1(
West Division
Los Angeles 60 34 .638 -
('inciniati 52 41 .559 '
San I rancist, 52 42 .553 1
Houston 51 46 .526 10
Atlanta 45 51 .469 16
S.Han I ) o I31 60 .341 27
Monday's Results
<,s Ang ies 1, Pittsburgh 0
St. 1 ois 3, San Francisco 2
C(inannati 1. Philadelphia 0
Atlanta 8, New% York 6f
HIouston 6, Montreal 5 (1(1 iuslnsgs)


P


Beck's Bees 27 10 1 5
Del Jane Sts. 24 15 5 4
Jet Set 23 15 6 4
Schlitz Beer 23 16 6i 3
Bah.Blenders 15 23 13 4
Paradise Is. 14 28 16'/ 0
H..umber 1 41 29/'/ 0


VOLLEYBALL GAMES
FINE performances from
forwards Winesome Davison,
Margaret Albury and accurate
bumps and sets from captain
Barbara Knowles are expected
again when Paradise Bees meet
their sister team Paradise Birds
in their bid for eight straight
victories as the Bahamas
Volleyball Federation series
continues tonight at 7 p.m in
the C. I. Gibson gym.
A powerful P.W.H.S. squad
will meet Ed's Dug Out in the
second match and the
Gladiators will clash with
S.A.C.A. in the third and final
match.
REGATTA WIN
N LE 1:Y -ON-THIAMI S,
INGLAND (AP) Harvard
University's junior v.. ty crew led
all the way Saturda) to beat
defending trophy holder. Laga
Delftsche of Holland to win the
final ot Henley Royal Regatta's
Ladies' Challenge Plate for
heavy weight eights.
The Harvard eight shot straight
into the lead over their highly rated
opponents and never looked like
conceding an inch down the whole
one mile 550 yards course.
At the line Harvard had a 23/4
length margin with a time of 6:35.


Course Management:
ONE OF THE
cosrIESTr MISTAKES
ANY GOLFER CAN
MAKE IS TO CHIP
WITH A WEDGE
FROM A GOOD "
LIE A FOOT Oi
TWO OFF THE
GREEN ,


,. *. .,, .

; I


No. 3


A unique putting grip


Wells.

CLIVE LLOYD HITS

102 NOT OUT
HOVE. ENGLAND (AP) -
Clive Lloyd hit 102 not out
Monday as the West Indies
cricket team warmed up for
the coming Test series against
England.
The bespectacled Guyanan,
who plays for Lancashire in the
English county championship,
led the West Indians to a total
of 292 for 8 declared in reply
to the Sussex score of 205.
Sussex then lost two wickets
for 32 in their second innings.
A West Indian, Geoff
Greenidge, was 25 not out and
was the mainstay of the Sussex
batting so far.
Lloyd slammed the Sussex
bowling unmercifully in the
latter part of the day.
Summarized scores: Sussex
205 and 32 ;or 2. West Indies
292 for 8 declared (Clive Lloyd
102 not out, Rohan Kanhai
64).
Kiwis set to win

final game in UK
WESTCLIFF, ENGLAND
(AP- The New Zealand cricket
team were in sight of winning
the last match to their English
tour Monday.
Essex, following on, were
still 67 runs behind the New
Zealanders with six second
innings wickets left. The match
ends Tuesday.
Essex replying to the New
Zealanders' total of 358 for 7
declared, gave a poor batting
display in the face of spirited
bowling by Dick Collinge and
Richard Hadlee. Only two
batsmen offered serious
resistance Bob Cooke with
44 and Bruce Francis with 39.
Collinge finished with three
wickets for 63 and Hadlee had
four for 44.
Essex again fared badly
when they followed on and
were 110 for 4 at the end of
the day.
Summarized scores: New
Zealanders 358 for 7 declared
(Mark Burgess 141, Vic Pollard
73). Essex 181 and 110 for 4.
NASTASE WINS AGAIN
GSTAAD, SWITZERLAND (AP)
opseeded Ilie Nastase of
Romania Monday defeated
37-year-old Australian Veteran Roy
Emerson 6-4, 6-3, 6-3 in the finals
to win the Swiss International
tennis championships.
The women's title went to Julia
Anthong of the United States, who
defeated Rachel Giscafre of
Argentina 6-4. 7-5.


Surrey humble Yorkshire,


Middlesex jolt Kent also

LONDON (AP)--Pat Pocock, Surrey off-spinner, took six
wickets for 11 runs at the Oval Monday and sent Yorkshire
tumbling to one of the most humiliating defeats they have ever
suffered in the English county cricket championship.
Yorkshire, who were (Younis Ahmed 106). Surrey 20
dismissed for 60 in their first points. Yorkshire 4.
At Bristol. Northamptonshire
innings last Saturday, were all 200 for 6 declared (David Steele
out for 43 the second time. 98) and 2 for no wicket.
Surrey, who had made 268 for Gloucestershire 13S (Bishen Bedi 5
9 declared, won by an innings or5.
and 165 runs.
Yorkshire were utterly
destroyed. Surrey's two
Pakistani stars. Younis Ahmed
and Intikhab Alam. began the
day's one-sided proceedings by
building up a big lead for their
side
Younis. 81 not out
overnight, went on to make
106 his second successive
century in the county
championship. Intikhab
slammed 19 runs in one over in
a whirlwind innings of 27.
Yorkshire crumbled to
pieces when they batted again.
With Pocock spinning the ball
on a dusty wicket, six wickets
fell for five runs and the score
moved from 22 for 2 to 27 for


Tony Nicholson, last man in,
was the only batsman to reach
double figures. He made 11.
Kent, bidding for an
unprecedented grand slam in
English cricket, had their
county championship hopes
jolted by Middlesex captain
Mike Brearley Monday.
Brearley hit 82 and led
Middlesex to a total of 277
and a first innings lead of 104.
Kent are currently second in
the county championship
standings, leaders in the John
Player Sunday league, finalists
in the Benson and Hedges Cup
and quarter-finalists in the
Gillette Cup.
Bookies are offering odds of
16 to I against Kent winning
all four competitions. They
would make history if they
did.
There was more trouble for
Kent in their second innings.
Mike Denness, their England
batsman, deflected a ball into
his face after making 28 and
was taken to hospital for
examination.
Asif lqbal. Pakistani
batsman, made a courageous
49 and helped to steer Kent to
165 for 6 at the end of the
second day.
SUMMARIZED SCORE S.
AT Till Oval. Surrey beat
Yorkshire by an innings and 165
runs. Yorkshire 60 (Robin Jackman
7 or 36) and 43 (Pat Pocock 6 for
II). Surrey 268 for 9 declared


IF YOU NAVE
PUTTING TROUBLES.,
ARTMUR'S GRIP IS
WORTH TRYING, AS
IT MELPS TO KEEP








K.18,


Gary Sobers could play



for West Indies after all

LONDON (AP) Former West Indies cricket captain Gary
Sobers could be in his country's team to play England in the first
Test match at the Oval July 26, manager Esmond Kentish hinted


Tuesday.
Though he said he could not
commit himself definitely,
Kentish said: "I have been in
contact with Sobers. I am
satisfied about his fitness and
he has agreed to play if
requested. But as yet I have
not been in touch with
Nottinghamshire, Sobers'
county."
Sobers, a former West Indies
captain and one of cricket's all
time greats, has been having a
mediocre season this year. His
batting average is 36.33 and he
has taken only 12 wickets. He
missed all the games in the
West Indies' recent series with
'Australia and was not originally
selected for the West Indies
tour of England.
But the West Indians have
been hit by injuries. Three
batsmen, Alvin Kallicharran
with a broken middle finger,
Lawrence Rowe with an ankle


expected him to be fit for the
test.
The West Indies have already
called up Worcestershire
batsman Ron Headley for the
test and he has been selected
for the West Indies side to play
Kent Wednesday.
Meanwhile there was no play
Tuesday in the touring team's
match against Kent at Hove.
Rain spoiled the West Indies
chances when they looked
likely to win, and the match
was declared a draw.


NEW NASSAU TO

JAMAICA RACE
Nassau has been chosen as
the starting port for a new
ocean sailing race that is in the
making for March of next year.
The route will begin at
Nassau and end at Kingston
Jamaica thus making it a total
distance of 650 miles. The
sponsors of the race will call it
the Commonwealth Caribbean
Classic and they plan to
schedule it bienially alternating
it with the existing
Miami-Montego Bay Race.
The idea for the
Coimnmonwealth Caribbean
Classic originated with the
Royal Jamaica Yacht Club and
since then has been approved
by the Jamaica Yacht C(lub,
and also supported by the
Bahamas Yachting Association.
Tentative dates for the first
race is March 6, 1974.


ENTIRELY NEW DECOR


injury, and Steve Comachin, mn a maimI N
are all unfit. pls PRISCULA DULINS
Asked about Kallicharran's
condition, Kentish said that he s x g|x I ENE Il9 CIfAIIONS

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A.I.D. Royals hold on to 2nd. place
FORMER LEAGUE LEADING A.I.D. ROYALS still remain contenders holding on to
second place in the B.B.A. Junior League which winds up July 24. Shown from left
(standing) Huel Riley, Wellington Bullard, Tony Henfield, Cyril Brown, Lorenzo Culmer,
Laton Ellis, Edmond Caprone, David Patton; (kneeling) Gasman Miller, Cecil Forbes,
Wenzil Brennen, Tyrone Neely, Anthony Neely; (front) Orthnel Morris. Photo: Rickey


GARY 3[-YE'\ C


31


)