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Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00084249/03397
 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 18, 1973
 Subjects
Genre: newspaper   ( sobekcm )
newspaper   ( marcgt )
Spatial Coverage: Bahamas
 Notes
General Note: Description based on: Vol. 79, no. 210 (Aug. 3, 1983); title from caption.
 Record Information
Source Institution: University of Florida
Holding Location: University of Florida
Rights Management: All rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier: oclc - 09994850
oclc - 9994850
System ID: UF00084249:03397

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Sritbunt


R*Slatered with Postmaster of Bahamas for postage concessions within the Bahamas.) Nassau and Bahama Islands Leading Newspaper


VOL. LXX, No. 196 Wednesday, July 18, 1973 Price: I 5 Cents


WHOLESALERS BLAME FINANCE MINISTER

FOR FAILING TO TAKE ANY ACTION, SO--


Bahamas






staple foi


& likely to


AS THE RESULT OF
food prices, the Bahamas
One large wholesaler told
The Tribune today that flour,
rice, cheese, butter, sugar and
Wesson Oil have already begun
to disappear off the shelves and


ins to


feel


ods shortage


get


worse


By NICKI KELLY
FINANCE MINISTER ARTHUR HANNA'S refusal to come to grips with the question of
is beginning to face a shortage of certain staples and the shortages are likely to increase.


no orders are being placed for
further imports.


"In no way can we continue
to sell these items at a
controlled price less than what


it costs us to bring the goods
in," The Tribune's source said.
He added that the cost of
these commodities was
expected to go up still further
on August 1 making the
margin of loss to the
wholesaler still greater.
Although the Price Control
Commission has reportedly
made recommendations to the
Minister to have the whole
method of price fixing
reviewed, Mr. Hanna has thus
far taken no action to make
the controls more realistic in
the light of rising production
costs overseas.
IGNORED
The Commission, it is
understood, recommended that
wholesalers be allowed to put a
specified percentage mark-up
on landed costs. This
suggestion has apparently been
ignored.
Merchants therefore who
already had orders on these
''breadbasket'' items
outstanding, have cleared their
goods and slapped them into
warehouses where they say
they intend to keep them until
the government is prepared to
face up to facts,
Meantime no further orders
are being placed and both
wholesaler and consumer have
lost out on the advantage of
being able to purchase at the
July price scale,
"By delaying action the
government is penalizing the
public and particularly the
small storekeeper who depends
on local wholesalers to obtain
his supplies," The Tribune was
told.
Under the Price Control Act.
any person buying or selling a
controlled item in Nassau
above the stated price is
considered guilty of an
offence. This automatically
makes the wholesaler and the
small retailer potentially liable
to prosecution.
It was pointed out, however,
that large retailers could buy
from wholesalers in Miami and
not come under the law
UNREALISTIC
The government's
"unrealistic" attitude is
indicated by the fact that it
wants wholesalers to sell cheese
at 95 cents a lb. although it
costs them 96 cents to import.
Wholesalers would like to sell
the cheese at 31.07.
Twelve five-pound bags of
rice (60 lbs.) are controlled at
$9.38, although wholesalers are
paying $10.67 and feel they
should be selling at $12.
Ten five-pound bags of flour
is costing wholesalers $6.53
but the government wants
them to sell at $6.42.
By contrast there is not
control on the I lb. bag of rice
or the 50 lb. bag of Robin
Hood flour. It was explained
that unless a commodity is
specifically named by brand in
the Controls Schedule, it can
be sold at any price.
The Tribune was told that
one merchant is selling the
12-five-pound bales of rice at
$15.50 although the control
price is $9.89.
The shortages are also going
to be felt by consumer buying
from the large supermarket
outlets.
"Most of our basic items are
bought through the Nassau
agents, so everybody is going
to be affected," one manager
said.
Should the government
revise its position, it will still
take six weeks before new
orders by wholesalers can be
tilled, it was stated.
The government brought in
Price Controls on March 28
and food wholesalers have been


trying since then to get an
adjustment in line with costs.


S. Andros Independence beauty winners
KEMPS BAY, ANDROS Prime Minister Lynden 0. Pindling presents the trophy to
the South Andros Independence Beauty Pageant winner, Minera Miller, 15, of Kemps
Bay. Looking on are first runner up, Leita Mae Forbes (right) and second runner-up, Iva
McKenzie, both of Driggs Hill. The pageant was held Thursday evening at the
Government Compound.


IBAI STOWN*BYE LECTO ROUNDUP


1,397 VOTERS


'Poor neglected by PLP & taken for REGISTERED
IN RAIN TOWN


granted' slams Vanguard candidate

VANGUARD CANDIDATE WESLEY CAMPBELL charged last night that the PLP government
had taken the people of Bains Town for granted while other constituencies not as favourably
disposed to the government had benefitted from special improvements.


Mr. Campbell. who is
challenging the PLP's Dr.
Norman Gay and the FNM's
Clifford Cooper in tomorrow's
by-election, declared in a paid
political broadcast that his
party will not "stand idly by
while the majority of our
people are not given equal
rights for development.
The 22-year-old candidate
said that little had been done
for the district during the
tenure of its former
representative Sir Milo Butler.
"Other districts which do
not show too much love for
the present administration get
more help. Clement Maynard
can get a day care centre for
Gambier. 1-dmund Moxey can
get a community centre for his
people in Coconut Grove,
I xuma can get a clinic for itt-
people, iet Bains Town cannot
get anything to improve the
condition of its people," lie
declared.
rile I'LP. he added,
considered Bains Town a place
where they could count onil
support. Yet they had never


shown support for ithe
improvement of the district.
Declared Mr (Campbell:
"The strugglee in this nation
today is the struggle for
economic equality. We see
those who have the economic
power omning together in a
coalition to maintain and
consolidate their positions,
while the p,'ol people are left
out."
Hie described the PIP and
FNM as "outdated and
reactionary" Both had joined
together to celebrate
independence with state balls
while the poor who had done
everything to m ake
independence possible had to
stay at home and listen to their
radios.
FOR POOR
"Ours is the side of the
poor. the kept down and the
exploited. Mr. ('ampbell
asserted. lie emphasized that
the Vanguard would continue
to oppose the PLP and the
l:NM because the party felt
that the poor of the country
must come first.


'Shocking admission' by PLP


over problems, charge FNM

THE "SHOCKING ADMISSION" by Attorney General Paul
Adderley that it is no longer safe fur people to walk the streets of
Nassau testifies to the "total inability of the PLP to solve the
serious economic and social problems," FNM Bains Town
candidate Clifford Cooper declared today.


M r. Adderley 's comments
were made at a pre by-election
campaign meeting held at the
P L P 's Bains T1 w n
headquarters.
"That fact has been well
known by most of the people,
but it still comes as a shocking
admission from a Minister of
the Government such as the
1lonourable Aottornes
General," Mr. Cooper said.
Mr. Adderley had offered no
solution to the problem lie
said, except to say that more
and more of the people's
money will be spent to build
up a bigger and bigger police
force.
Observed Mr. Cooper: "That
of course is the beginning of a
vicious spiral of more crime,
more police, more crime, and
testified to the total inability
of the PLP to solve the serious
economic and social problems
which beset this country,
today.
The 'NM candidate also hit
out at PLP standard-bearer Dr.
Norman Gay and PLP1
chairman Andrew "Dud"
Maynard, who. like the PLP,
had "completely failed" to
address themselves to the issues
in their approach to the Bains
Town by-election.
"The speech made by Dr.
Gay on the radio and some oh
the other reported comments
of the PLP were amazingly
shallow, when compared with
the serious problems facing the
country today, and even
callously flippant."
In this latter category Mr.
Cooper referred to the remark


l> Mr. Maynard that the
countryy had reached the
Promised Land.
Observed Mr (ooper "It is
stressingg that the governing
party has developed such an
'imconcerned attitude towards
lie extreme difficulties which
thousands of Bahamians have
to endure today because of
their ill-advised policies.
"At all levels of Bahamiian
micietV today, except the inner
lkic of the PLP, life has never
IeCen iimore difficult in many
,'ars Yet according to the
I'l P. Bahamians are to believe
that they have reached the
promised land.
Mr. Cooper recalled that Mr.
\1a niard had been involved in
ihe garbage scandal which was
the subject of a Commission of
Inquiry.
lHe charged that a quarter of
A million dollars of the people's
money was frittered away in
tliat particular episode. "Yet
\1r Maynard is still in his
glory," he said, and had been
supportedd for high office by
the Prime Minister while the
meicmory of that scandal was
iresi. n people's minds.
"Hlie is today chairman of
the PLP and presides over such
spectacles as the presentation
of a Rolls Royce car to the
Prime Minister, which car is
cynically said to represent a
gift from the grass roots," Mr
Cooper declared.
The candidate urged that
Bains Town voters cast their
ballot for the FNM which
was seeking a better life for all
Bahamians.


The history ot the country,
he continued, was one of the
suppression of the poor. "We
believe our working people are
entitled to thie security of
better working conditions and
better treatment." The
working conditions in the
country were not fair and just
to the poor, he said.
"We can see how economic
interest molds the values of our
ed uc at ional system
Consequently our children are
left undone by a system which
distorts the sense of national
educational training.
In this single section we can
see how the ground is laid for
social discnmination and
selection. This is because we
have never thought to
challen e how these
institutions relate to the
development of our people."
Those who controlled the
economic establishment
controlled the life of the poor,
lie contended "Those who
control the politics of this
nation will support the
economic structure to maintain
power over the poor. This is
what they have already done."
Mr Campbell argued that
the doctrine of the few must
now become the doctrine of
the many I-conomic control
must now be put in the hands
of nationalist Bahamians, and
outside interests should not be
allowed to determine the inside
destination and development
of the people.
He thought it ironic that
foreign-owned banks should
build impressive independence
floats on the one hand while
being reluctant on the other to
make low income housing
loans available to assist the
working Bahamian to build a
decent home.
The candidate wanted to
know what had happened to
the national programme to
build better housing. lie
thought consideration had to
be given to the Bahamian
people first, before talking
about building a city for old
retirees
('ailing for a total
reconstruction of Bahamian
colonial society. Mr. Campbell
said Bahamians should
determine the use of its
resources, not outsiders. "A
vote for us is a vote for black
control. he declared.

ALL LIQUOR STORES
CLOSED TOMORROW
ALL LIQUOR licences in
New Providence will be
suspended between 8 a.m and
6 p.m tomorrow as the voters
of Bains Town go to the polls
to elect a representative to
replace Sir Milo Butler,
governor-general designate.
"It should be observed
therefore." a Bahamas
Information Service release
said. "that between the hours
of 8 am and 6 p.m. on
Thursday, July 19, no person
may lawfully sell. expose or
offer for sale any intoxicating
liquor in the island of New
Providence "


II n Wni nv1I


POLLS for the Bains Town
by-election will open 8 a.m.
tomorrow and stay open until
6 p.m. Unofficial returns are
expected to begin coming in at
about 7 p.m.
A Bahamas Information
Services release said today that
there are 1,397 voters
registered in the constituency.
Contesting the seat are:
Wesley Campbell of the
Vanguard Nationalist and
Socialist Party, whose symbol
is the conch shell; Clifford
Cooper of the Free National
Movement, whose symbol is
the torch, and Dr. Norman Gay
of the Progressive Liberal
Party, whose symbol is the
hand.
The names of the three
candidates will appear on the
ballot in alphabetical order.
There are five polling
divisions in the constituency.
Polling divisions one, four and
five are located in the
Government High School,
polling division two is located
in the Wesley Schoolroom on
Meadow Street, and polling
division three is located in the
Victoria Union Hall on Blue
Hill Road. The number of
registered voters in each polling
division is as follows: one
362, two 204. three 265,
four 343, five 223
Polling hours are from 8
a.m. to 6 pin and unofficial
returns are expected to begin
coming in at about 7 p.m.
A candidate must poll at
least one-sixth of the total vote
in order to retain his S400
deposit.
In the September 19. 1972
general election the voting for
the Bain's Town constituency
was as follows Mr Milo Butler
Sr. (PLP) 92 Mr Edwin
Brown (F-NM) 200
The b -election became
necessary following the
resignation of Sir Milo Butler
to become Governor General.


The General Assembly will
act on the recommendation at
its fall session beginning
September 18. With the
assured approval of the
applications fJ the Bahain,us
and both Germanys, UN
membership will rise to 135
compared to the original 51 in
194-5.
The Bahamas, a former
British colony, became
independent on July 10.
Omar Ahmed Fakir of
Kenya particularly welcomed
the Bahamas "as an ally in our
crusading task against
imperialism in Africa and
elsewhere."
"Let us hope," he said,
"that this happy example will
encourage a redoubling of
efforts on the part of the
United Kingdom and the rebel
authorities in Salisbury to
hasten the liquidation of
rebellion, and effect a peaceful
transfer of independence to the
majority of the people in
Zimbabwe" Rhodesia.
lie said Kenya and the
Bahamas had "certain
affinities" in that "both know
the taste of colonial rule ...
share deeply felt cultural links
in the commonwealth of
nations . are struggling to
improve the quality of life for
their peoples and "derive
considerable revenue from
tourism "
Yugoslav Ambassador La/ar

FLORIDA WISHES
WASHINGTON, JULY 13
(AP) Representative Paul
Rogers of Florida welcomed
the Bahamas today to the
community of independent
nations, stressing its peaceful
transition from colonial rule.
"Our neighbours in the
Caribbean are to be
commended for their peaceful
efforts to attain democratic
government," Rogers said.

$45,900 WRIT AGAINST
SIR MILO & SON
RECENTLY knighted
Governor-General designate Sir
Milo B. Butler and his son,
Franklyn, have been named as
defendants in a lawsuit filed
with the Registrar of the
Supreme Court yesterday
afternoon.
Filed against Milo B. Butler
and Sons Limited by the law
fi-m of Sawyer and Knowles
on behalf of the Citi/ens' and
Southern International Bank,
the action is seeking the
recovery of $45,988 64 with
interest at the rate of 9'; per
annum until payment or
judgment.


SRATTA N

SOFAS
AND CHAIRS

NilY MAiNSO FURNITURE
NASSAU ONLY
- ^..l. ^


Mojsov said the Bahamas'
independence and the council's
recommend ation were
important as "a further
assertion of the inalienable
right of every people to
self-determination" and a
contribution to the universality
of the United Nations.
1, s..i: the acs',Jo."
independence was particularly
important since it came from
"a region where foreign
domination has reigned for a
very long time" and where a
"multitude" of pockets of such
domination persisted.
Indonesian Ambassador
Chaidir Anwar Sani said
Indonesia was glad to support
for U.N. membership a "sister
archipelagic state." He said
Britain's example in bringing
the Bahamas to independence
"is worthy of emulation by
other members" of the United
Nations with non-self-
governing territories.
French Ambassador Louis
de Guiringaud praised not only
Britain but also "a remarkable
Prime Minister, Mr. Lynden
Pindling." of the Bahamas. lie
said Pindling "was the driving
force some years ago in the
undertaking of an experiment
which yielded benefits to all in
ternis o f e c o o n ic
development and a
homogeneous society."
Chinese Ambassador Iluang
Ilua told the council that
Premier Chou En-Lai had sent
the Bahamas a message of
congratulations on its
independence. Hlie said. "The
Chinese government and
people wish the Bahamas
prosperity and ... believe that
the friendship between the
Chinese and the people of the
Bahamas will grow and
develop."
Sir Laurence McIntyre of
Australia said he was happy to
support the recommendation
for the Bahamas' admission to
the United Nations. Hie said,
"we wish it well."
U.S. ambassador W. Tapley
Bennett, Jr., said, "my
delegation is pleased to support
the application of the
Commonwealth of the
Bahamas for membership in
the United Nations and . is
confident that the
Commonwealth of the
Bahamas will play a valuable
and constructive role as a
member."
CITYBANK BREAK-IN
$4,000 MISSING
POLICE are investigating the
break-in last night of the
Thompson Boulevard First
National City Bank and Trust
Company Limited in which
thieves got away with over
$4,000.
The theft was made by
thieves breaking a glass
entrance to the bank on the
lower floor of the building. A
half of Ithe anmoint stolen was
in cheques, ain officer of the
bank said todal .
The discovery was ii.lide by
bank personnel when ilie bank
opened this Imorninmg.


Islands tourist


promotion


begins


tomorrow

THIS year's domestic
tourism promotion will be
officially launched tomorrow
evening at the Sheraton-British
Colonial Hotel in a programme
called "An Evening in the
Family Islands." It starts at 7
p.m and continues to 9:30
p.m
This is the second summer
for the domestic tourism
promotion sponsored by the
Ministry of Tourism, the
Bahamas Out Islands Hotel
A s s o c ia t i o n and
BAHAMASAIR. It covers the
months from July to the end
of October and is designed to
encourage Bahamians to
vacation at home, in the
Family Islands.
"An Evening in the Family
Islands" comprises a display of
various Family Island hotels
(this will be the first phase of
the 'evening' and will be on
exhibit in the mezzanine area),
a slide and film presentation
and entertainment by popular
Family Island entertainers.
Chacles Carter of Radio
Bahamas will emcee the
programme.
The highpoints begin at 8:3b
p.m. when the Hon. Clement
T. Maynard will speak briefly
about the many phases of the
promotion and its far-reaching
effects on the new nation Also
participating will be a
representative from
BAHAMASAIR and the Out
Islands Hotel Association.
There also will be a showing
of the Ministry's 20-minute
colour film called, "Fly Way to
the Bahamas." Page Arey,
executive-secretary of the Out
Islands Hotel Association, will
present a slide presentation of
the various member hotels.
The musical presentation
follows with performances by
Seabreeze Bethel and Ellington
Johnson of the Coral Sands
Hotel at Harbour Island;
calypso singer-guitarist, William
Bullard of Romora Bay Club,
also at Harbour Island.
Also appearing...Whylly and
the Inn-Group from th. Out
Island Inn at George Town,
Exuma. and the combo of
Charles and the Calypsonians,
representing the Peace and
Plenty Hotel also at George
Town.
Information about Family
Island hotels participating in
the domestic tounsm
programme will be available at
a "reservation desk" in the
mezzanine
Various governmentt
officials and member-, of the
hotel industry are expected to
attend. The entire evening's
programme is open to the
public
At the end of the evening,
there will be the drawing of
door prizes. The winners will
receive three nights and four
days of free vacation at Family
Island resorts There will be
eight such prin/es


Guyanese seaman pleads guilty


to $51,000 John Bull theft


A GUYANI-SE seaman, who
"came here on July 6 to help
the Bahamian people celebrate
their Independence," was
sentenced to two years in
prison by magistrate
FEmmanuel Osadebay Tuesday
when he was convicted of the
pre-independence break-in of
John Bull Limited, Bay Street.
Michael Lancelot
("Madigan") Smith, 27, of
Georgetown, pleaded guilty
when he appeared in the lower
court yesterday charged with
the $51,192.54 jewellery theft
early' on the morning of July 7.
Police charged Smith, who
had secured $46.072.94 worth
of the jewellery in a Canadian
Imperial Bank of Commerce
safety deposit box, after seeing
him on Bay Street with some
of the jewellery.
Of the goods stolen, 391
rings, 36 pendants and charms,
five cuff-link sets, 78 bracelets,
409 wristwatches, an
identification bracelet, a jade
bracelet and two gold chains
stored in the deposit box, were
recovered along with $2,000 in
Guyanese currency.
Smith was arrested Monday
when he returned to the store


to purchase a set of glasses
after he had been to Guyana
and then came back to Nassau,
lie told police in a statement
that he had left Nassau for
Guyana on Saturday, July 14
where he had taken some of
the jewellery.
He said, in his statement, he
had robbed the store by
himself after noticing that it
had "some good watches and
jewellery in the showcases"
when he had gone there on
July 7.
lie had then decided to rob
it that night.
After using a pair of wire
cutters to cut the barb wire, he
forced the iron bars on the
window and entered the store
by taking out two of the
louvres. he said.





)Nil[I 'Y It- r,


HI DUDLEY'S
COR. ROSETTA ST. & MT. ROYAL AVE.
Our Prices: Competitors:
LP's $5.95 $6.95
8 Trk. Tapes $6.95 t7.95
& Cassettes $695 $795


Bank with



S Barclays
____


Security Council unanimous


in recommending Bahamas


for United Nations membership
UNITED NATIONS (AP) The U.N. Security Council
recommended unanimously today that the Bahamas be admitted
to membership in the United Nations.


I I I I


Wh p


qlv - l q-t % r 4














WednWday, July 18, 1973


MION'SPHASE4 London's Lord Mayor


U.S. HELPS TO


TAPES CLASSIFIED AS PRESIDENTIAL PAPERS
'WiASHINGTON (AI') While the Senate' \\,ICteret , ltt e Li
c-ntHlinued its public hearing some tf its staflt pursued \esit.\rdc 1 I,, lstlrc
that tapes ett of" all of Pi'resident Nixon's mncetiw.s indI p'II ti e ills in tie
White HouWs since 1971. The White lHouse indit aild t ,,d. it Lill t turned
over the tapes.
News Secretar Ronald /iegler cLharactcri/cd the talpe ss ir, i JInal
papers. I 1 e President has written the comrni ttce tlihat i t \ill i., 11 ,1 it
such paper. (e S- I STORII I S 1I tS ':\tI
AFGHANISTAN A POLICY OF NON-ALI(,N\IL NI
NI-WV DELHII (AP) Radio Kabul in fghlianist.m alliinuiicd lucsda
the rt f he Afghan monarchti in I .lilr ,l ,a ri pullhil "in aci rd
with the genuine spirit of Islam."
The republic was proclaimed b, I (. (ein. Sard.er 'Iiianeineid Ilaud
Khan. 64, brother-in-law\ and cousin of King \oaluidiienJ /iltur Siehah and a.
fortner prime minister.
lhe radio broadcast a speech bI l)aud saying li fiieiistni .. i.uldI hold t
its traditional foreign poli-Is c nnti-Ailigilln nt ld ll m nld i ,il cci -111
military y pats.
A country of I 13.6 million people, Alghaiistan1 is liandti klc iIn I nitral
Asia between the So let Inion. China, Paki stanand Indi.t.
Its 250,000 square miles are largely Inountaiunolu and linhlude til'
famous Khyber Pass leading to Pakistan and India.
The radio broadcast did not mention 594-c ear-cdd kin; /ahir Shaili hio)
came to the throne in 1933 at the age of 19 fiolhiiN\nig oIf .iSissinitioi ll
his father. Proclamation of the republic, however, would niean the end olf
his reign.
The king was in Ital, taking health treatment on tie siandl o Ishi i.i
the Bay of Naples. An aide reported lie \\as intormed ,t tilhe coUi ut tfor
the timtne being had no comment on it.
Radio Kabul said the deposed regime \\as "false" and had brought the
ciuntro to "near bankruptcy." Daud and his followe rs, it said. promised
to lead Afghanistan to real democracy and neutralit-
848 DIE IN 4 YEARS OF IRISH VIOLENCE
BIIAAST (A P) Two British soldiers e\\cr killed and It\,O other
persons were gravel ) injured today when a lboodl trapip olnlb blasted an
apartment house elevator in Belfast. The first sla ings in Ntrlirtni Ireland
in five days came only hours after the British armni \arned that its troops
would shoot to kill ciwomen and children guerrilla snipers is w al .is men.
The soldiers' deaths bring the death toll of troopers so tar this cear to
46. At least 84h persons have been killed in tour sears ,if ieenrce in the
embattled province.
NEW ZEALAND DISMAYED AT FRENCH ACTION
N:W\ YORK (AP) New\ Zealand's anhbass.,dor ti, the '- sas his
govAtrnment has been dismayed to learn that the I reinti g'cern nti'nt dues
not consider the interim decision of the World Court. abimut I reltilh nuclear
testing in the South Pacific, to be binding.
Ambassador Lloyd Whtite made the comment in a letter to the editor in
Tuesday's edition of the New York 'limes, in respiions to someli points
made by the I rench ambassador in a letter to the slitlii' newspaper last
week.
The interim decision by the World iourt requires I rantle nifi t ci ndut t
further nuclear tests itn tile Pacific pending ( Iletrnlin.itii ,l cases hrouhi t
before it by New Zealand and Australia.
CONFUSED PICTURE ON PRISONER RELEASE
SAIGON (Al') The South Vietnamese govi ernieil! said toda\, nrid the
Viet Cong denied, that the two sides had reached aiJre ucint lon r csiuniin
the exchange of military and civilian prisoners.
A South Vietnarnes," spokesmiun said li OW cV. ei, ii.; 1 Nild resulnli'
monday after twoe mon th, dela, and eiould he ciipllitcJed I\ iul\ 2S tei
meet the 4S day deadline specified inI a joint ctilillnuiiueln stced in Paris
JIune -13
iut a spokesman for the Viet long said n,1 .ertiinemcnt hlia been
leached' and that "the main problem is the site, ofl the release
The South Vietnamese version of a meeting lI subemliriTSsion l;i
prisoners was,- that the Viet (C(ng would release 252 tilians ainrd 4 10
military personhlt at a dozer sites across Soutl Vietnia.
KISSINGER TO REPLACE ROGERS?
WASHINGTON (AP) A White House itticial Mo)ndas denied that
Ienry A. Kissinger is the source of reports that lie will replaic \killiiiln I
Rogers as Secretary of State.
"It just isn't true," the official said when asked to c.miirlent lon a news
story written by Keyes Beech ofit thIe Chiticago Dailc 'Nccs lr, Ini lcl- c\
where Rogers is attending a U.S.-Japan econoinit .coni reni,.
The official also described as untrue the suggestion that i,ssingr is
trying to ease Rogers out of his job.
"-'very time hie has been asked about the luturc. I)r Ki,,nssie:r has tsid
he is very happy in his iob," the official said. "1 an certain Ithlit h still is."
Rogers has refused comment.
Beech, in his story, quoted an unnamed State I department ltt iiaiI,
saying: "Henry wants the job all right but lie's pro.ul)hl telling th triull
when he says the President hasn't discussed tile matter with lriin IHI
reason is that -lenrr hasn't had the guts to ask Nixon ti)r the ioh."
"One reason he wants the secretary's tb is to get iout from under tit
shadow of Watergate," the official was quoted as sae ing.
THE RAFT 'ACALI' IS MISSING
MEXI-fC CITY (Al') The experimental raft A cali is missing eand :in air
search has been ordered, a spokesman tior the licttian television str.tio
sponsoring the scientific expedition said tdee .
Planes trying to spot the raft ofe liarbadide so that it could be direct tc d (11
catch a better current found it swas not in Ihe position \\here it renerlcid
to be Mondal Juan Ibarrola, spokesni.n1 lor tile g,)ernment wnrdii steilnd i
said
lie said 25 planes from Barbadois, tilh Miararita Islands indI sin.l
Vene/iela port were asked at noon teit:n Cst'n (1 |t.rn. I S'l ) I. sclarJh
for the 7-by -12 meter raft ilth sil\ eenen and tiid i mlen abolarjd Ilh plaiitel,
were private craft whose pihlts earlier had volunteeredd their sereilt it
needed, lharrola sa id Thie station, t channel 13, asked then to start a wsrieh.
SPECIAL MEDICAL PRECAUTIONS FOR LANSKY
MIAMI I rI )R)DA (Al1) \ eitlh nurse tid 1 cot w\aitilg ill .1i neirl'\
room, jurs selection began Tuesdayi in the federal intone tae e\ esi i .i
of reported underworld financial vwizard Me\er I ansk\.
The first prospective juror called w.as atll Internail Revenue SerCvi e I(a
agent wlto said lie had participated in the orner government's k.isc ,iglie!N
Lansky. Hle was excused
The nurse and cot were pro \ided so that l.anlskl. s'.lttering trimi a l, iar
ailment, could take naps and have medical assistance i it t\\ere ilceleed.
And Judge Joe a-.itol has agreed t* limiit eeeurt sessions to three or tour
hours a day saying, "1 don't wanlit to, kill this fellovs.."
The special health precautions were agreed to i\ the prosecution lliicr
defense lawyers argued that the 71-year-old lanski is too ill to st.ad tlie
rigors of a trial. Lansk\ underwent open heart surgery in Mart .
But tlansky's attorneys failed in an attempt to have thiL trial del.ced Ier
six months even though mlledical experts lhad testified that l.nskc eniai
die if forced to stand trial,.
1 ansks is charged within incoteii tax evasion and filinie l.lse returns.
The charges involve imoneyi the governilentt alleges I akiske rceds.eel lior
organit/ing gambling junkets from thle united States to L ntdoli in the le c
196Os.
The junkets included trips to (;eorge ialt's c(Oloin\ Sportine ( luli. .
London gambling casino which operated bce\teenl ebruar 19Smh ,ind June
1969. according to the federal indi tment.
BILL FOR MANDATORY JAILING OF ILLEGAL ALIENS
WASHINGTON (AP) A California (iongressnai hlias introduced a lill
to impose mandatory rail sentences on Illegal aliens and persons cieee
transport tthemt for a ftee.
The legislation, written by lepreesentlatcvlS ill Kehli.iun. it ei ule ie :ii
California, would also increase the tiuinlier el hirdler lpaitrol perstonetl
Htis proposal would, in addition, aitliri/ve i studs Ie detriuine thei
feasibility of a imacthine-readable .cird idelitetlititiici sSteli ,ind eli trnii
sensing devices to be used in patrolling I .S. horderc.


Kalmbach suspicions PRICE CONTROLS apologizes to Portugal's HEAL RIFTS

-",,% f ndIT TnnAY WITH IAPAN


never told to Nixon

By Dick Barnes
WASHINGTON (AP) Attorney Herbert W. Kalmbach
admitted Tuesday he made no attempt to relay his mounting
suspicions about secret fund-raising for Watergate defendants to


his client, Richard M. Nixon.
K IhIIIach re pea ted ly
insisted in testimilony before
the Senae .lc Wa iergate
cmllmittee that hie first agreed
iJunie '1 19)72. tle raise the
It unds because it was
incomprehensible to him that
White I louse aides John W
DeTan III or Jiohn ).
I hilichmiin would ask uhi to
do an\ thing improper.
1iuit within about two
monllhs, Kalmbach said.
concern about the S220.000
operation and news stories
about \\atergate caused uhim to
stop collecting the money .
\nd youi made no attempt
at that point in time to contact
your client, the P resident of
the I united States'" asked Sen.
Lowell P. Weicker Jr. ( R.
Conn )
"'No Sir, I did not."
Kalmbach replied.
"D'id you I Make1 ani alttelpt
a tllis point in time, in \August
or September. to get through
to the President, either
personally or via soIme0
ildividhtal or individuals?"
ask,'l Weicker.
"No I did niot. .Senctor."
K il ili ichi replied.
"Are \you liiw convinced
thiatl S on w':re in solved in a
criminal activity''" asked Sen.
l)iniel lnou. c, lD-Hiawaii. )
"I1 nite\ reaili/e froin what
\1r I)eanc has testified that it
w\ as n improper, in illegal
act." Kjlinachl said.
I hroiiugh ihe morning session
K.lihnaci repeated details of
thie fund-raising which he had
outlined wlen he first took the
witness chair Muonda
Kalimbach. tof Newport
liBcich. Calf has handled
personal legal work for Ni\on
since "\arch )1909 lIe said
\1onda\ he is still Nixon's
atlorneyx, though the White
Illuse said several weeks agoo
lie was no longer retained.
NIXON'S RI FUSAL
While te committee
'continued to interrogate
Kalmlbach.l some of its staff
pursued Monday s disclosure
that tapes exist of all of
\Nion's White House meetings
and telephone calls since 1)971.
Press seciertar Ronald L.
/iegler indicated that the
Whitc HIouse will not turn over
the tapes lie characterized
ih!'In as presidential papers,
andI N hion la1 written the
lln[liltee that lie will not give
Ii presidential papers.
Nixien clnfeerred in his
hospital suite with two official
laiV \ers Lad\ising him on
\\atergate. Leonard (Garment
and J 1 red Bu/hlardt.
Ilhe collmmittee is to hold a
sloed nueetinlg Wednesday.
where it is expected members
%%ill discetss how to go about
gettll g tlie tapes.
flie committee \wants to
h. i.r Iapes of certain meetings
N \ilni held with D)ean
! rllchlian and others which
hi',C been cited ill testimony
about the Watergate affair and
its cover-up. and could help
determine whether and when
\ixon knew about the

\clanw hile at another
( congressional hearing. former
whitee IHouse aide Lgil Krogh
Ji refused to say what he
knows about the 11)71 burglar,
.i 1 D)a ni el FI lsberg's
ps cli.lrtnst .
('hliairnn Lucien N. Nedzi
* I)-\ll( II said Krogh invoked
lilth amendment protection
against sell incrinminationi when
asked abtu thle burglary at a
closed ieetlng of a Ilouse
arlied services sutbcormmittee.
At lhe televised Watergate
lihearings. Kalinbach
contradlicled testimony given
earlier h\ Deanr and former
ltiS ( en John N. Mitchell.
Dean had told himn to raise
iiilones lor the Watergate
def Iendallnts. "'1 told hinm
eier xtlineg that I knew about
lite case a! that time."
Sen Joseph M Montoya.


(D N.M.) read a portion of
Dean's testimony to Kalmbach,
including the assertion that "I1
told him that I was sery
concerned that this could lead
right to the President," and
asked Kalmbach if that
account of their meeting was
correct.
Kalmbach said he recalled
simply that Dean indicated
that "I was being asked to raise
funds for the legal defense of
these people and for the
support of the families."
"Did he mention . .
possible involvement of the
White House?" Montoya asked.
"No. sir," said Kalmbach.
CONFLICT SHOWN
Mitchell testified last week
that he didn't know there had
been any money left over from
the 1968 Nixon campaign.
Kalmnbach said he had
custody of nearly $1.7 million
in such funds and told Mitchell
at various times that he had
such surplus under his control.
Weicker and Inouye pressed
Kalmbach on why he had no
early suspicions about the
fund-raising for the Watergate
defendants despite the almost
immediate use of code names,
baggage locker money drops
and cash dealings.
To a Weicker question,
Kalmbach replied: "Senator, I
was acting in a certain belief
that a moral obligation was felt
to exist on the part of
someone, and I never knew and
do not know on the part of
who or more than one person,
that the money would be given
to several people for their legal
defense and for the support of
their families, and again,
Senator. I felt in my own mind
that it was a very human thing
to do."
Kalmbach said "I know I
had the feeling that someone in
some manner expressly or by
reason of some action had
directed these people to go
forward on this assignment .

Hie was not immediately
asked who he thought had
given such an order.
NO RESERVATIONS
lie insisted again and again
that he had no reservations at
the outset of the fund-raising.
"I think that the fact that
within a matter of minutes
after I spoke to Mr- Dean I had
called Mr (Maurice IH) Stans
and within a matter of hours I
had raised S75,100 is indicative
of the fact that I had no
reservations,"' Kalmbach said.
lie told Monday of getting
that money from Stans and
passing it on to Anthony
Ulasewic/. who in 'turn passed
the money on to lawyers or to
the wife of defendant E.
Howard Hunt. Kalmbach said.
Aroused by the secrecy of
the operation. Kalmbach said
he sought and received
assurances from Ehrlichman
July 26 that the operation was
proper. But within another
month, after more fund-raising
approaches from either Dean
or campaign aide Frederick
Larue. "this level of concern
came back on me and I made
up my mind that this was
something I would not be
involved in." said Kalmbach.
But despite his concern, he
said, he did not go to his client,
Nixon.
Kalmbach testified he never
talked to the President until
several months after he had
been hired as the Nixon
attorney in March 1969 He
said he had been hired by
White Hlouse chief of staff H.R.
ilaldeman.
lIe said he had talked to
Nixon only about four or five
times once or twice on a direct
telephone line to the President
which was at Kalmbach's home
during part of 1970 and 1971.
Kalmbach touched briefly
on discussions he had with
Donald Segretti in August or
September 1971


UUU lEUMI

WASHINGTON (AP) The
Nixon administration said it
will announce on Wednesday
its fourth wage and price
control programme aimed at
curbing inflation.
Government economists
clearly hope that the Phase 4
programme will be the last
government venture at wage
and price controls, although
they warn that Americans
should not expect it will stop
all price increases.
A congressional source said
Tuesday Phase 4 is expected to
contain relatively tough
provisions on prices but would
leave the current guidelines on
wages essentially unchanged.
"I believe the two Georges,
Shultz and Meany, have gotten
together on that." said the
source. Shultz is Secretary of
the Treasury and Meany is
President of the AFL-CIO.
Phase 4 will mean an end to
the current across-the-board
price freeze, imposed on the
heels of phase self-administered
3, a programme which will
probably be written off in
history books as a failure.
During the first five months
of this year, during Phase 3,
prices generally soared at an
8.7 per cent annual rate, led by
food costs which increased at a
22.4 per cent annual rate.
Wholesale prices went up 24.4
per cent.
Shultz, after meeting with
Nixon Tuesday, told reporters
at Bethesda Naval Hospital that
the new programme would be
announced Wednesday. Shultz
is exp-cted to make the
announcement himself at the
White House.
Asked if plans for new
wage-price restraints were
wrapped up. The Treasury
chief said he would not go that
far but added: "We have all the
presidential guidance we
need."
The Congressional source
said that processors and other
middlemen will be allowed to
pass on to consumers the
increases in their costs.
including those of raw
materials. During the freeze,
there have been complaints of
cost squeezes resulting in
curtailed production of food
products. These pass-through
provisions, however would
apply in other industries as
well.'
Based upon previous
government statements. it
appeared the programme
probably will include the
following features:
Limitations will be placed
on the amount of increased
costs that big business can push
through into price increases
when the freeze is lifted
although the costs may be
recoverable at a later date.
The freeze may not be
lifted all at once, but from
different sectors at a time. with
the food and apparel industries
likely to come in for early
relief.
It will include some sort
of mandatory allocation
programme for petroleum
products to replace the existing
voluntary programme.
Large companies will have
to give advance notifications
and receive specific approval of
the Cost of Living Council
before increasing prices.
The 5.5 per cent wage
increase guideline of Phase 3
will continue.
There will be exemptions
from controls for small
businesses, based either on the
number of employees or the
number of sales..
Chairman John Dunlop of
the Cost of Living Council said
Tuesday controls briefing that
a few industries probably will
be exempt from Phase 4 at the
start but said there would not
be many.
He indicated they would be
industries which have special
difficulty or which are not
contributing to inflationary
pressures.
"We might start out with a


few exemptions," Dunlop said,
"but the emphasis will be on a
fairly tough programme."
He waid it is hoped the price
freeze, imposed on June 13,
will be ended this week, adding
that it could be raised
"sector-by-sector".


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PM over press reports

By Louis Nevin
LONDON (AP) The Lord Mayor of London Monday
publicly expressed regret to Portuguese Premier Marcelo Caetano
that his country had been accused of atrocities in Mozambique.


Lord Mais, a Labourite peer,
thus went further than
Britain's Conservative
government in casting doubt
on allegations that Portuguese
troops massacred civilian men,
women and children in its
embattled African province.
The government has only
said it could find no evidence
to substantiate the atrocity
charges.
Lord Mais was speaking at a
banquet he was giving on
behalf of the visiting Premier at
Mansion House in London's
financial district which he
heads as Lord Mayor.
"One may well ask," Mais
said, why the allegations "are
made at this particular
moment."
Then he asked: "Could there
be a motive behind it? I think
there probably could."
He said he had heard a
completely different version of
what happened in Mozambique
than that which had been
published by some newspapers.
He did not say what that
version was.
"We in London very much
regret the accusations which
are being made against your
country," he said.
Lord Mais spoke just before
leaders of his own party were
unleashing an angry demand in
the House of Commons that
Caetano's four-day official visit
to Britain, now in its second
day, be cancelled out of hand.
Former Prime Minister
Harold Wilson was leading the
opposition onslaught against
the government's invitation to
Caetano while alleged atrocities
in Mozambique were headline
news in British newspapers.
Former Labour government
minister Lord Chalfont
attended the Mansion House
banquet even though the party
has ordered all of its members
to boycott all functions in
honour of Caetano.
The Portuguese Prime
Minister shrugged off a
demonstration by about 50
chanting people when he
arrived for the banquet.
In his speech to the
gathering of bankers and
business leaders, he reminded
them that soldiers of the two
countries had fought side by
side during, the 600 years of
alliance. His visit is to
commemorate that alliance.
During those centuries, he
said, trade between Britain and
Portugal had increased steadily
to reach last year's record of
about 720 million dollars.
Heavy security precautions
were in force both at the
Portuguese embassy where
Caetano and his daughter Ana
Maria are ataying and outside


the Mansion House.
Demonstrators chanting,
"Asesino" assassin were
kept 50 yards away behind
crush barriers. Some people in
the crowd, however, cheered
Caetano when he left the
building after the banquet.
Lord Mais was asked by
newsmen to amplify his
reference to different versions
of the alleged massacres.
"I shall be very surprised,"
he replied, "if the massacre was
not carried out by the
insurgents operating in that
area."
Although Caetano's talks
with Douglas-Home ranged
over European as well as
African matters, the focus
inevitably was fixed on how
Caetano proposed dealing with
official and public British
uneasiness toward the
Mozambique situation.
The Foreign Office
spokesman, in a carefully
worded statement, reported:
"discussion of African
questions was mainly
concerned with recent
developments in Southern
Africa, including the situation
in Rhodesia and in the
Portuguese territories."
Asked if there had been a
specific discussion of the
allegations of massacres in
Mozambique, the spokesman
said there had.
NOT IN FAVOUR
The Foreign Office,
nevertheless, was known to
have left Caetano in no doubt
Britain does not go along with
the Portuguese policy of ruling
the African territories from
Lisbon. The British view is that
Lisbon should give the people
of Mozambique, Angola and
Guinea rights to settle their
own political future just as the
British permitted their African
territories to do.
I Caetano's evident refusal to
say whether the massacre
charges have been investigated,
or will be investigated, or
whether international observers
would be given facilities to
look into the affair, left the
British government in a
situation of some
embarrassment.


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TOKYO (AP) Secretary of
State William P. Rogers sought tI
assure the Japanese on Tuesday
that the United States would
consult with them before making
any troop cuts in South Korea or
Taiwan, but he said none were now
planned.
Rogers also endorsed the
six-month-old proposal of Prime
Minister Kakuei Tanaka for an
Asian-Pacific peace conference,
which got little attention in
Waslhilngton when It was first put
forth.
The secretary's remarks at the
end of the annual U.S.-Japan talks
were taken here to be an assurance
that there would be no more
so-called "Nixon shocks," such as
the sudden U.S. decision last Sear
to warm up to mainland China and
just recently to restrict exports of
soybeans, tons of which go to
Japan.
Rogers told a news conference
that the United States intends to
maintain its military strength in the
Pacific.
He added that the United States
is modernizing South Korea's
military forces but that the 40.000
American military men will remain
there until Washington is satisfied
that the South Koreans are strong
enough to defend themselves.
"We consider that the strength of
our forces in the Pacific should be
maintained, and we think it
essential to follow the policy of
detente that we are following in the
world and be certain there is no
mistake on this point," Rogers said
"If we get to the noint when we
are thinking about reducing our
troop presence either in Taiwan or
South Korea, we certainly will
consult with the Japanese
government. At the present time
there are no plans in this respect,"
Taiwan is the seat of the
nationalist Chinese government.
The Chinese Communists claim the
island as their own territory and ask
nations seeking diplomatic relations
with Peking to officially recognize
this.
North and South Korea recently
have begun exchanges which aim at
reuniting the Communist north anJ
the pro-west South.
The U.S.-Japan conference, led
by Rogers and foreign minister
Masaloshi Ohira, lasted two days. It
ended with both sides maintaining
that despite differences over trade
and other matters relations between
Tokyo and Washington have never
been better.
Tuesday night at a dinner, Ohira
said the United States and Japan
were like a married couple.
"They are likely to take each
other for granted and complain to
each other, and the temptation may
be great for the husband or wife tol
look elsewhere for diversions." he
said. "But very often the hu*,tmrd
who goes astray eventually comes
back to the realization that his wife
is after all the most important and
viable partner of his life."



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Wednesday, July 18, 1973


bhp TribUtt


01 h ribunp
NuLLIUS ADDmcrTS JURARE IN VEtBA MAGISTM
Being Bound To Swear To The Dogmas Of No Master
LEON E. H. DUPUCII, Publisher/Editor 1903 1914
SIR ETIENNE DUPUCH, O.B.E.. K.C.S.G., D.Litt., LL.D).
Publisher/Editor 191 7-1972
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

Wednesday, July 18, 1973


EDITORIAL

Only asset destroyed


By 1 TI \\l DUPUCH I
ON MORE THAN ONI OCCASION I have said in this column
.that the PLP (;overnmnent has destroyed both the economy of the
islands and the character of the Bahamian people.
They destroyed tlie economy by undermining the colony's
only asset which was confidence in the integrity of the
Government.
Whatever the faults of the former Government, investors in the
colony felt that their money was secure ....that they could depend
on the word of the people in power. A promise even a verbal
promise was a pledge that no one would dare to break.
But investors no longer trust the word of this Government,
having seen a solemn contract repudiated by these
1men.
As a result there has been a flight of capital from the
Bahamas to other tax-escapist areas.
When I was in Nassau for a brief visit recently a banker friend
of mine told me that he had been transferred to a branch of his
bank in another tax-escapist area.
"At least 1 will be kept bus% dealing with clients in im\ new
jb." lie replied cheerfully to my question as to how le felt about
leaving the Bahamas.
"For the last few years." he added, "I have done nothing but
try !o sort out problems for people whw w.int tin get their money
out of the Bahamas."
On the tourist side, there has been such a complete and
unpleasant change in attitudes of most of the people who now
serve tourists in thle islands, that monimed tourists are now j. .iti ,.
the Bahamas. This is a fact that is acknowledged by no less a
person than Minister of Tourism Clement Maynard himself....and
confirmed by Tourism Director S.N. Chib.
They are now dreaming "the impossible dream" in their search
for a plan to bring these people back to the islands. This is
impossible. It takes years to build goodwill and confidence. Once
destroyed....the process of rebuilding must be started all over
again. This is a slow and painful process.
And certainly the people who were responsible for creating this
situation lack the qualities needed for the job of JItUldi,..

The most serious damage done to our people is the urge that
has been created among them to get money easily.
Until the PLP got control of the Governmient and started
spreading their attitude of late and personal greed. Bahalians
were a friendly, gentle, respectful people
Now, many of them are no longer friendly and gentle. This
new attitude has destroyed the charm the islands held for visitors.
They have been encouraged to lose respect for things that should
matter to a responsible community.
After seeing some parts of Florida, which has so much in
natural tropical beauty and interesting activities to offer, I have
begun to wonder what attracted tourists to the Bahamas and
island resorts in the Caribbean.
I can only conclude that it was the people. It is a long
established fact that a people make a country. Destroy the
character of tlhe people .... and you destroy the country. That is
what has happened to the Bahamas and tile Bahamian people.
The Bahamian Negro was so different from his counterpart in
the U.S. that visitors to the islands were fascinated by the striking
contrast.
Suddenly far too many of our people are displaying thie hostile
: attitude of many American Negroes who probably have reason to
go around with a chip on their shoulders. But there is neither
rhvyme nor reason to the change that has come over our people
Swho have eer. thing the American Negro desires and can never
achieve frr himself.

SIt is the greed for money that has done most harm to our
People.
SWhat has created this sudden greed for easy money.,
It is the result of bad example.
When some of the people who now control the Government of
thie country were first elected to office, they didn't have enough
money to buy even a tin pot to put under their beds. Certainly
sonime of them had difficulty in paying their house rent.
Uip to this time men served the people without pay.
The first thing thile PLP Government did was to vote outrageous
salaries for themselves, plus entertaining and housing allowances
for Cabinet members.


These men are overpaid by any parliamentary standard but,
measured by the size of the population, they are probably the
highest paid .... and among the most incompetent .... legislators in
Sthe world.
To cap it all, the entertaining allowance of two of the Ministers
was increased a couple of years ago "to reflect their status". This
was done without the prior authority of the Legislature. Some
Cabinet members were also allowed to draw their entertaining
allowances a year in advance, thus making this allowance a fixed
part of their salaries.
Recently Finance Minister Arthur Hanna introduced some
outrageous bits of taxation into the House of Assembly.
It was claimed that money from this added taxation was
needed to meet the steadily increasing cost of running the colony.
This money will help to take care of the high cost of
independence.
But ... ye gods and little fishes! ... the first thing that this
Government .... which claims to be "of the people".... did, was to
add $2,000 to the entertaining allowances of some Ministers!

This method of public men using thie power of their office to
..vote themselves large salaries from the Public Treasury was bound
T to have a harmful effect on the public mind.
Little people who now see their former friends buying rich
businesses, fabulous houses, making trips all over the world and
'-displaying all forms of sudden prosperity, feel that they want to
get ahead fast too.
Just look around you and see the means by which some people
.-are trying to get rich quick ... by hook or by crook ... and you




RED


...by Daphne Wallace-Whitfield


Bahamian housewife is spending far more on


By Daphne Wallace Whitfield
CULTIVATION OF MAN'S MIND and the pursuit of the good
things in life are realized when every waking minute is not
dedicated to the provision of food. In the Garden of Eden Adam
and Eve led an idyllic existence where life was maintained by the
effortless picking of the choice fruits of the earth all except the
forbidden one of course. After the Fall they were condemned to
earning their bread by the sweat of their brows.


W\e hear much today about
the toun' tay Vwork week in
which it is anticipated fhat
man will he able to provide for
all his and his faniiln, 's needs in
thirty hours of labour a week.
I heoretically people will then
have most of their lives left
over to devote to higher
pursuits.
IHow much relevance this
protection has to the
population of tie tlBahamias aind
indeed most of the World
todia in face of rising food
costs is doubtful
D)tiring the past few weeks I
have interviewed a number of
Bahamian housewives ,t see
howt tlhe werc mr,tagtng their
foodit budgets. Were fthe
feeding their families less.
busingi less luxury items of
food or had their income
increased n proportion to the

;2?<


increased food prices"
S rtrnge ly ciottegt the
maloritii y s Ci r doilg i tn Olic (. t
these thing., IFhe werCe si pli1
speT lding .a greater 'i opt irf t in
of their incomeC at the
siu periarket ( ConsequentIly
they arc lsnow working 111ore
Ihoutrs ini order to earn food
than they were five years ago.
One otung couple hie is
employed by a pest control
firm she is a housewife bringing
up four young children all
under five spent about S 1 a
week on groceries five years
ago and now spend at least
S40. His wage ihas increased
slightly G(ranted they now
have four yo Iung children but
then they tised to btuv just
what they fancled Now she
has cut ou'it ou r:i1s items.
cookies, ha b foods,
condensed milk (which she
JEqi


food shopping & working harder


,iiJ ,.i!:, :. .

,'11lr^ f:i
I'll'",
Iiht '' ', ,


m4,it li,- ft IV *A t, '







t hlit .it i -
n trlK i ' fa l S tl i1V | i,i; ,| li,- .I
Wrc.I II I h'i i\a I a!i :

M i -kr I >^-" k I', hi ,.l- ,,l !J l il,
mron h u I 1 1 Ilk,
k k l


chicks' ni l '. I s
indit uliz m n th tie fi '' n
biti i .i rt \ i i., i t '
f illld ] (, r C, k- ] ; ij i i !, I
is hli rr .j mA ti
nicc r%,t .t.'c p t -I
r n Lc' sx c x-' .t l *i I
specki.li st sc etll InI !,
a re tfit ced incoiot' \it f .1 I
servh nt liIisbal )d nild iwo
chilcdlre1i lhas it ll.11c!'


*,6Al .T ,rw f /
FAMILY CONFERENCE These two young ladies help their mother do the family
grocery shopping, which every housewife finds each week making greater demands on the
household budget. Here is Mrs. Ralph Barnett with daughters, Santina and Brigette, doing
the weekly shop.
PHOTO: Philip Symonette


will know that this is the result of the poor example of greed set
for the people by their new rulers.
This is sad because the term "bribery and corruption is .,
co0iiuoni expression 1irO ,.i our people tuda\. It almost seem-'
that it is becoming an accepted way of life !folI the Bahamas.

I- 00 I\OT 10f TO HII ISTORY: Another effort is now being made
by Caribbeanl governments to find a basis for united action.
The first effort was the Caribbean Commission after the first
world war.
The second movement came in 1058 with the West Indies
Federation which was sponsored and .'i1u,trit'd by the
government in Britain. At the time the late Norman Manlev was i
Prime Minister of Jamaica. the largest member of the federated
states. Late in t16! Sir Alexander Bustamente went to the
electorate on an anti-Federation slate and won. When Jaiaica
withdrew front the Federation the structure collapsed.
The third effort was the Caribbean Free Trade Association
(CARIFTA). This was in 1967.
Now they are trying to create a Caribbean Common Market.
Subscribing to this agreement are Guyana, Jamaica. Barbados
and Trinidad-Tobago. It is hoped that eight other
English-speaking commonwealth countries in the area will join
later.
The agreements was signed in Trinidad on July 4th ... birthdlas
of the late Norman Manley. Incidentally, this is also
Independence Day in America.
An article in The Miami llhrahl reports that "this community
when all join would include 4.5 million persons and envisions not
only common external tariffs and regional economic planning but
also a common foreign policy. p' i,. .ilnl,. as related to econoirmite
affairs."
Thie th'rald article recalled that three years ago Michael
Manley, the present Prime Minister orJamraica, wi ite that whatt
is needed .... is a tough-niinded recognition that national survival.
like business survival, is a matter of margins and that regionalism
can provide the framework in which internal markets are
increased, external bargaining power enhanced and international
recognition maximized".

It remains to be seen whether these governments have matured
sufficiently to rise above the suspicions and petty jealousies that
destroyed the Federation 12 years ago. This much seems certain
.... that because the Bahamas has nothing to sell, the islands will
stand to lose rather than to gain by joining this economic
associa tion.

During the next two weeks some of the articles that will appear
in this column were written six to eight weeks ago. They were not
published because I kept on writing ont more topical matters.
I have checked them over and find that they are full of
interesting material and are still relevant to the unfolding
situation.

THOUGHTS FOR TODAY
Example is the school of mankind and they will learn at no
other.
EDMUND BU RK L

When bad men combine, the good must associate; else they will
fall, one by one. an unpitied sacrifice in a contemptible struggle.
BURK E


' i. ,

" :( I he\1 It I -


'ut\ the ,,tie so, rt o I o f! dl
tile btlouglht It'e I cars .igo.
vval, lnlilb ,.hops. tIrml strks
stew beef. chicken indi rol ren
vegt.tiblt -,. She eltl.,ts ,1\ing..s1
three iar"c s

her route and she buts ,,.i
tr\ fish instead of the more
expensive grouper from a
friend on a boat and in
cooperation with some friend-
btis some items in bulk
Page 6, Col. 2


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~Lhe ~rihtw~l


Wednesday, July 18, 1973


Physical exam won't

violate her chastity

By Abigail Van Buren
C 1973 by Chicato Tribune-N. Y. News Synd., Inc
DEAR ABBY: Doesn't a girl have the right to be
chaste anymore?
My boy friend and I are soon to be married, and w don't want any kids yet. so I talked to my mother and she
suggested I get birth control pills before I get married
I called the local Family Planning clinic about getting
pills; they said I would have to come down for a pelvic and
breast examination by their own doctor I asked if they had
any women doctors, and they said no.
Then I called a couple of private male doctors, and
they said I would have to be examined before they would
prescribe the pill for me. Then I called a woman doctor
and she said an examination wasn't necessary for me to
get the pill as long as I felt well.
I think these male doctors are unfair and have no
regard for a girl's feelings. I wonder why the male doctors
require examinations and the woman doctor didn't' Is it
male chauvinism, or greed for the extra examination feel
WONDERING IN TOPEKA
DEAR WONDERING: A pelvic and breast examination
by a male physician will in no way violate your chastity.
Furthermore, medical authorities tell me that it's consid-
ered risky to prescribe the pill without having examined
the patient, because not all women can use the pill safely.
Most doctors, male and female, concur and take no
chances.

TERMITE CONTROL
PEST CONTROL & TENT FUMIGATION

FREE Inspection
FRANK HANNA EXTERMINATORS
P. O. Box N-8321 Phone 34531


I ~ a


DEAR ABBY: I've been dating a lovely widow for
ovr,, three years. While dating her, I also dated a couple of
divorcees Without going into detail, let me just say I did
more than hold hands with all three of these ladies.
For the last few months I've been dating the widow
exclusively, and we are seriously considering matrimony.
She is very inquisitive, and knowing that I have dated the
two divorcees, she keeps quizzing me about the relation-
ships.
In fact. she presses me for the most intimate details.
Must I reveal everything this woman wants to know? We
aren't kids. We are both in our fifties. Rush your answer to
me and I'll abide by your advice. SE'ITLING DOWN
DEAR SETTLING: What went on between you and the
other ladies in your life is none of her business. Tell her
you'd no more consider disclosing what went on between
you and THEM than what went on between you and HER.
That should settle it.
DEAR ABBY: I've a 70 year-old sister with whom I've
been estranged for many years. She became widowed [for
the second time] a few months ago. She has written to say
that she and her 50-year-old son, who is extremely obnox-
ious, are coining to visit me and my wife.
This sister visited us 20 years ago and I'll never forget
it. She made such a row that I had to call the police and
have her forcibly evicted.
Frankly, this sister is not normal in the head and she
makes trouble wherever she goes. I've discussed this with
nivmy wife. and she wants no part of my sister or her son.
I intend to consult a lawyer who will send a registered
letter to my sister, telling her that she is not welcome here,
and advising her that there are protective laws for persons
who do not want to be molested by undesirable relatives.
Will you please let me know if you think this is advisa-
ble and effective" Or have you perhaps some other sugges-
tion that would accomplish the same end? CANADIAN
DEAR ('ANADIAN: You know Sister better than I do.
,et your lawyer handle it.
Problems? You'll feel better if you get It off your chest.
For a personal reply, write to ABBY: Box No. SWWO, L. A.,
Calif. 909. Enclose stamped, self-addressed envelope,
please.


NOTICE


1I1. lt iii '.'. Vi llt, iin C'\clcis es! I" :'c s ol're
I i iv. 1 ., nt. Ii. ) ll' id lilacs ;Ind looks so
i. I -'l i t i
lie 1) m i\nt I ', I .:Ilth ( lul hlais a lot to oftcr:
I ,n I m'llt ti- ltr tn iiut' i~ii ii'int
n t I l i', l i ,l ll it !

SI ll\\.' l s

i ' l i i/ v ' .: 'hi l 1 t ii \
-. 1171). 5( I3.i\ Stircet. lstl I ho r.


Regular winter visitor

dies in Massachusetts


MNR. LLOYD Garfield
Balfour, 87, for over 20 years a
regular winter resident to the
Bahamas, died in Norton,
Mass., on July 12. His funeral
was held on Saturday.
Mr. Balfour founded the L.
(. Balfour Company on June
13, 1913 and was honorary
chairman of the Board at the
time of his death.
A graduate of Indiana
University he was awarded an
LL.B. degree in 1907. iHe
received an honorary Doctor of
Las degree in 1966, an
honorary Bachelor of Arts
degree from the University of
louisville in 1948, and was
awarded the distinguished
Alumni Award from Louisville
Male Iligh School in 1963.
During his long career he
held many academic offices
and acquired many honours.
lie belonged to many
go vernment honorary
associations among them
Admiral in the Texas Navy,
Deputy Sheriff of Pinellas
County, Florida and an
hontoiary submariner, Order of
( tupp. Snorkelers of the
United States Navy,
A IImIong h is o their
distinguished service awards he


LLOYD GARFIELD BALFOUR
(1886-1973)
has received recognition from
the Philadelphia College of
Textiles and Sciences and the
International Association of
Lions Clubs.


lie was a member of the
Highland Country Club of
Attleboro, the Rhode Island
Country Club, the Ancient and
lion. Golf Club of St.
Andrews, Scotland, the Triton
Club, Quebec, Canada, the
Lyford Cay Club, Nassau, and
the Porcupine Club, Nassau.


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lhe Oritbunri


Wednesday, July 18, 1973


IFIaONt OUR GROCERV DEPT.
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^ ^CT''-^- ^ ^S^ ^ ^ i









6 Thr tributni


Wednesday, July 18, 1973


p


Prince George Arcade


ISOW ad RU ND I


II l 3 111i 1l


From Page 3
whtlesiale.
One Bahalian hosesscite I.
0(2 ceal old i.il rcss, has
incoml)e o01 31 i w Lk \' ith
iso help Irm he.i cI I I h
S) ilstLit a w ni i iLt nilt '
the dec'lne in thc vonst IuctitIon
indisi\ has. a ,.onsideabl\
reduced IlcoICe I he11 rc Iar tlC
in this tanilkl Sihe sIpends 520
to S30 on S.turda\ at tlhe
supermarket and sa.-, tby
l'hursda the Lcuplhoatii is ,,are.
Iler son hbus fresh lpoik and
fish She complains bitterly
about the house property, tax.
She has worked as a maid or a
jamtress all her lite and only
had two children, so with her
sa'nllgs anld tlie help ot libour
from hei son was able block
b\ block. ig t ofcemncnt t,\ bag
of cementl ocr in ex\ttnded
period of timne to build her

Rigorous stlini m' to! ihe
tears has resulted in iher
tam il\ catillL \ ei\ spatnin 'l
I he\ eat one inical a da\
sometimes siipple)lIenl d inll
between b\ tca and LItI tst.
IHowevser, thle\ do cat met or
fish once a da\ spare tib,,s.
pork chops, chicken. stewing
beet, ground beet sihe
complains about the ,st' o)t
fish whicIh ,she sa\ s is "no
bargain "'I.ven stewing turtle is
now SI per lb"
\ntolher couple 'wth tlst
one child hlie ;s a t ichlie s'he
a part tille Lsecreta't iiIvv a
reducLed inctm )e but no\\ spend
So0( a week as compauilcd tot
53. lile \Cars ago gainn she
has mi.de tcw concessions to
the tisinll coLSt in food prices
C\cept) p 1erl p' to c l down on
roasts
his lhonusew\ ;e li\ b s her fish
trom i he 'tipert'IAIJi rk t "st\ I
that the extra time in going to
the market effects little or no,,
saving She buis ro/cen
Vegetables but no I V dinners


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and o1nl\ buys luxury and
it cnvenience foods when
entertaining in which case
lihe weekly s ood budget is
incri eased
Another couple both
prt)ttsslionals and civil se'rvanits
with five children (no
increased family over the past
live years) have a small increase
in their joint incomes over the
past five years but now spend
$1lO a week on groceries
coinpared with $40 live years
ago. This housewI ife is an
intelligent, capable manager
and looks for nutrition ini her
food dollar. Her budget can no
longer accommodate good cuts
of meat and she concenltrates
on cooking cheapci cits in a
tasty way
T'he work of tihe house is
accomplished t....i ,. ... aitnd
one luxury this houl'ehlold has
given ulip is their custom1a1 I
conveniencI e i eal I 0r Sait ida .
pre-cooked chicken oni I V.
dinners herc is no i ,Unger a
'Saturda', oil" int tihe kitchen
I he nte\l I l lem tr thl's
houlsehol' d to toregoi \II11 he the
co meni'\C ncI e seas)ningII and

( onipared with Putropc the
13B.ahaiiain family a.lpp.earis to
still be etC.ilt g well butt spending
lmore 1 .ere us no sugestiont
ol I tCit'iless sr tlslless dinners
I came act' ross nilo Bahamiati
tamlil dininLg in w\orking-class
' nglslh-st\ e oIt t be'nl lm
toast, treci h tries, b',ead and
buI ter and tl I theretore find
it hard to see an\ merit in the
letter to' lit I lli es" (I nl'.lsh ,
Business \ cws *11'
quicker the pitesc't pri T I
tood il thi;s couL ntt i ( L'nlila d
doubles the sot!oner thet
lll ii iI ly\ of citi/ ns wtill bienet it
frollm .'ing ltoi ed to c.it tle
right tounlllt rihci thl 1
aip'ro \ni elt C ti c .is much
ais Is ood It or theCIT
I )I \ i lorm .lin ( ,I\ or)Itli
obhi out l iugrc wlith tli, 'rtiter
tor hie saystl, that '00d costs w'll
be rc ehtkcd with dietitlg.
Yit tietc high pl1otIcn less
tat itenli anI d oI re t t ist T lviII
foods are the itre ex.\pensI\.lc
i')re1-oc cupatt ion wIth too d
budget ting has resulted tn
Mani3Y Sul l%\e-s I e lie | S where
until recently budget's for
groceries represented a small
proportlon of thIe lanll\ 'Ns total
1ncoIne f These suvevs havec
provided many lip,,s for the"
grocery shopper.
( 1 ) for those who bu\ badly


with whom he worked in
Freeport. The Monsignor notw
chalks up 40 years since hits
ordination to the priesthood.

STI'PHEN WRINKLES, steel
buildings manager with Wrinkle
Construction companyy Nassau
recently attended the annual
builders meeting of American
Buildings Company at
('. ll away Gardens, Pine
Mountain. ;Georgia.
At the two-day meetit.g the
builders were introduced to
linew American Buildings
products. one of which is
Amnerican's new line of small
metal buildings designed to
Cerve as otlices. shops and
retail stores.

WI1 LISSI. Y (COI.LI (;!
Ior women) iii Massachusetts
recently announced a ten-year
S70.7 million centennial
development programme. This
is the largest goal ever sought
by a college of its si/e. Mrs. A.
HI. Bartlett of Nassau. president
,of her Wellesley 'lass, will play
an important role in assisting
the college to reach this goal.

SIR (GOrI)ON\ BRYC:
' B I ., Q.C. and Lady Bryce
were given a farewell part\ by
the staff members of the upper
and lower courts and the legal
department in the Law Courts
Building, Bank Lane on the
I'rida afternoon before
Independence Day prior to
their departure aboard the
Oronsay to Southampton.
Sir Gordon, who assumed
the post as Chief Justice of the
Bahamias iI Jtiune It)70
succeeding Sir Ralph Campbell.


has accepted a post on the staff
of an English University. The
Bryces will take up residence in
Somerset.
Sir Gordon has been
succeeded by the Hon.
Leonard J. Knowles, former
member and President of the
Senate and a lawyer for 35
years.
The farewell party was
attended by over 40 people
including Puisne Justices
Messrs. Maxwell J. Thompson,
James Smith and Samuel
Graham, Lower courts
magistrates Emmanuel
Osadebay and George J.
Hannays, Attorney General
Gerald Collet and Solicitor
General Langton Hilton.
Sir Gordon was presented
with a gold watch on a fob
from Supreme Court
stenotypist Mrs. Anna
Ingraham on behalf of the
staff.
Lady Bryce, an active
member of the Bah imas
Ilumane Society since her
arrival here with her husband
in 1966, was presented with a
hand-made plaque of Bahamian
conch shells in a plaster base
by Mrs. Rosemary Major,(,
secretary to Mr. Justice Smith,
on behalf of the staff.
Both Sir Gordon and Lady
Bryce expressed their gratitude
to the staff and members of
the legal department and their


1 :
0 .. ....
N..MOM.
MiM-1-M-


regret in parting from all their
good friends. Sir Gordon said
that he counted himself as
being extraordinarily lucky
because he had always received
the cooperation of all his staff
and colleagues.
* * ****
SA; 'RA PRITCHARD.
daughter of Mr. & Mrs.
Sigmund Pritchard of Nassau,
recently graduated from
Bishop Strachan High School
in Toronto. Canada. She also
received the Margaret F. Lowe
Award which is presented by
the old girls of the school for
outstanding character,
academic achievement and
enthusiastic participation in
shoc oli fe.


Model
6P-2JM
109-2J
11-2J
215-3J
218,3J
624-3J


...by Daphne Wallace-Whitfield


or blindly, the effectiveness of
family budgets may be reduced
as imuch as 25 .
(2) those shoppers who
carefully compile a list are
more psychologically fortified
against the temptations and
added costs of "itmpulses
buying" once they are it the
store
( 3) the one-trip f nii!.
averages a 15'' saving over the
multiple-trip family in the
samel income group with in.
reduction in the variety and
amollunts (tof foods purchased.
(4) hungry shoppers spend
S10 more a week (!)
I51 shoppers accompanied
is s, young children or their
husbands spend more(!)l
(( h supermarket cashiers-
make mistakes in ringing up
.illmost 80 tof' all orders \er

On the \\hole the Bahain;.in
1htusewife appears to be ic i
intelligent shopper getting lthe
:na\imum fromn her food I I
.rid aIn industrious cook \\hos
isc's 'few convenience foods. II
tlihe cost (of living contillnue, to,
rise outt aof ll proportion to
iags attd income the sacrilice
wo5tild hase to come ill high
protein foods and fresh
egectabl es resulting t i
tinblancctd stjrchiy meals.

1 ARRY \ S\Mtl tI son ol,
Mr. & \Mrs. Roy Smith ,!
BcI ltrice l)rivc in the Sca.
Bree/ c [Istates areaa andit
grandson of Mr. & Mrs. Ronald
E. Malone recently graduatIed
from thIe university of Msiami.
lie received his 1B.A. witli
lajoIrs i Mass Com-
Ittili' cat ions. Politics and
Public : Affaiirs and i-, at present
employed with hhe Ministry ot
IOt ri 'IslII

TIll t I' i Santa \lairia
Club oi llie north end 11 Long
Island rceCntl al nttlll ulcd tilt'
slicceL'ss o it t r-.il est lte s.tlc s
for thii', \cir aid its planiis tor
C \Ipani onl ,') t"lhe clIIbhouse
anditts acoeltlitlodations.

IFA I I 1R 13 RI NI)AN
I'ORSY11 1 () S.B. pastoir of
M\ar\ Sta.ir t the Sea recently
attended i Ge,)rgia the
,nniv rsiry celebrat isn si of
Monsignor Patrick J. O'Connor


BTU
6300
9000
10,000
15,000
18,000
24,000


YOUR SINGLE SOURCE SUPPLY FOR:




ALL YOUR PRINTING


CALL


2-4267

5-4011

5-4012


,INK-SMEARED I


Sandra plans to attend the
University of Tampa in
September and to major in
foreign languages.
Sandra's sister, Leslie Ann,
also attends Bishop Strachan
and has just completed the
S11th grade.
Leslie is the recipient of
three awards from the school
the Silver proficiency award
for having achieved a 751,
grade average, the Soubrette's
Trophy for outstanding
progress in Theatre Arts and
the senior girls swimming cup
BENINI, Italian-born but
Freeport resident artist.
originator of Monorealism, had
two simultaneous shows during
the month of May one -at
New York State University at
Buffalo and one at Selected
Artist Galleries, Madison
Avenue, New York City.
"Benini Yesterday and
Today" was the theme in
Buffalo and "Of Women and
Roses 1973" in. New Yo.,
City.
During the past two years
Benini has been working
almost exclusively with yellow
acrylic colours reaching the
ultimate light effect possible
on a conventional flat canvas.
For the New York showing.
Benini has combined roses with
his renderings of the female
form.
Benini has been included in
"Artist U.S.A. 1972/73" and
"Who's Who in the Arts
1973/74".


SIR GORDON & LADY BRYCE
.. he's to take up English University post


BENINI Italian-born, Freeport resident artist had two art shows in United States. --


p


'1 111


p


lJ IMll


1 119 1.


lE COOL & COMFORTAI.EBIE THIS SUMMER


BUY AN


AMANA AIR CONDITIONER


...EVERYONE DOES.


(COOLING ONLY call us for prices on Heat and Cool Models)


rim




'pa'.


Available in 12 OZ. CANS
BOTTLES (10 oz.)
and STUBBIES 12 OZ.


EXCLUSIVE AGENTS


MAURY ROBERTS CO. LTDO


Phone 22895 or 22912 for delivery or information


ALL INSTALLATION COSTS ARE EXTRA.


FACTORY GUARANTEE ON ALL UNITS.


DON'T DELAY- DO TODAY.


TAYLOR INDUSTRIES LIMITED.


p


/


PO.BOX 4806


PHONE 28941-5


I I


- -


LARRY SMITH
... B.A. from Miami






Wednesday, July 18, 1973


Q rhr ,ribunt


HIGH PRICES


PouiOndaGhotaFChancefibre


DANISH LEAN
SPARE RIBS B. 79C


U.S. CHOICE
CHUCK ROAST
U.S. CHOICE
CHUCK STEAK
U.S. CHOICE
SHOULDER ROAST


U.S. CHOICE
D ELMONICO
STEAK LB.


U.S. CHOICE
Per lb $1.09 RIB STEAK
U.S. CHOICE
Per lb $1.29 SHORT RIBS


Per Ib


U.S. CHOICE
$1.39 GROUND CHUCK


2.39


Per Ib

Per Ib

Per Ib


$1.89

890

$1.29


PAE TOWILI As. BgRol 2/ 9

HUDSON


HATUEY
MALT TONIC
DELMONTE
GREEN PEAS
GREENS
CAKE MIXES
DULCIOR
COOKING OIL
CELEBRITY
LUNCHEON MEAT
PLANTERS
COCKTAIL PEANUTS
REYNOLDS
ALUMINUM FOIL 12"
EXETER
ROAST BEEF
CHICKEN & PORK
SHAKE'N BAKE

KOOL POPS


6 Pac
16-oz


28-oz

12-oz


IRISH
'1.45 SPRING


k


SOAP


BABY SWEETHEART
2/79C FABRIC SOFTENER
FAMILY FARE
2/.89C PEANUT BUTTER
/'VGNER
.75C FRUIT DRINKS GRAPE/
PURINA
2/79C DOG CHOW
HUDSON
6/2 2/99C NAPKINS ASST. POLY


PIPER
25' 2/79C TRASH CAN LINERS


12-oz

4's


WISE
.79C POTATO CHIPS
DETERGENT
'1.09 COLD POWER


BORDEN'S SOURS(
8's 2/79C ICE CREAM


Bath


3/99C


32-oz

12-oz


.69C

.59C


ORANGE 32-oz 59


5-lb

180's


25 CT


(TWIN PACK)

GIANT
OP
Galls $1.29


$1.59

.59C


S 1.79

.89C

.99C

Pts. 2/.79C


CANADIAN

SARDINES 3V4-oz. Cans 7/"


MAXWELL HOUSE $

INSTANT COFFEE 6-oz. Jar IN49

-FROZEN FOOD TREATS-


OCAR MAYER
COPPED HAM
OSCAR MAYER
BRAUNSCHWEIGER
OSCAR MAYER
ALAMI FOR BEER
MELLOW CRISP
SLICED BACON


8-oz

8-oz

8-oz


990

650~

890


1-Ib $1.19


BIRDSEYE FORDHOOK
LIMA BEANS
DONALD DUCK
ORANGE JUICE
MRS. SMITH
APPLE PIES
CHEF CHOICE CRINKLE
CUT POTATOES


10-oz

12-oz

26-oz

2-lb


2/890

69(

990

690


SUN DELITE
ORANGE PUNCH 64-o
KRAFT PARKAY WHIPPED
MARGARINE1-
KRAFT CRACKER BARREL SHRAP
STIX CHEESE lo


BREAKSTONE PARFAIT
YOGURT -ALL FLAVORS


.... -" "


99


M


SA YE'

PIEOSPA


10-1b. Bag. *]]il
**206*9


REOR


MACRON

Elb & on






I-b P c


IHE1=LLM A N N 'S1 i [

MAYONNAISE J>],


ib 2/996


$1.19
2/799


L __ __ __ __


I


m


z


r


o7


8-oz




s Gr Grthna_ Wdneda July 18, 1973







Invite you to spend

|"AN EVENING IN THE FAMILY ISlANDS"|
At the


.........Thursday 19th. July,.
S7: OO PMM. TO 930 POM.

Hotel Displays, Slide Presentations,
i mvs, Refreshments
ANI ISI I[ M yISAD
!At th
,-R A O ..,.F,'CFF...l
,..sda 1th.-l
,..,, U
..... P*:93
,,o,.~~T PAu,,,"""r""'bhaaOtisr soito


Admission FREE

Entertainment By Family Island Bands
Charles Carter of Radio Z.N.S. MC


To Know You Counti i1s to See You Count
....NK- SME ARE .






Wednesday, July 18, 1973 U~bi~ ~ribunt


i'llI i I


SNIMH


P HELLMANS
MAYONNAIS
QTS.
99C


CAMPBELL'S
VEG. SOUP
103/4-OZ.
4/880


B 3 SPECIALS FOR WEEK ENDING JULY 20-23
QUANTITY RIGHTS RESERVED

U.S. CHOICE


CHUCK ROASI



NATIVE PORK



FREU.S.SH CHOICE
U.S. CHOICE


L FOR YOUR CONVENIENCE, OUR STORE HOURS ARE:
MONDAY THROUGH THURSDAY 8:30 A.M. 7:00 P.M.
FRIDAY & SATURDAY 8:30 A.M. 9:00 P.M., SUNDAY 7:00 10:00 A.M.
--- - - - - - -


PAMPERS
OVERNIGHT 12's
$1.39
DAYTIME 30's


.99


.99



.99


TALL CAN
5/$1.00


CHUCK STEAK


U.S. CHOICE
SHOULDER ROAST
U.S. CHOICE
SHOULDER STEAK
HORMEL


BLACK LABEL BACON


LB. $1.19


LB. $1.29
LB. $1.39


ILET TISSUE
10 PK.
994


B. 79C


PALMOLIVE
LIQUID DETERGENT KINGSIZE $1.19
SPRIGONE


CRACKER
JACK


134-oz.


8/950


| SUCCESS RICE
LBuy one get one
FREE!!!


GAIN DET.
GIANT SIZE


INSECT KILLER
MARCAL
PAPER TOWELS


20-OZ.


99C


BIGROLL 2/$1.00


ARONI DINNER AFT 3
MACARONI DINNER 71/40Z.,3I99C


MAXWELL HOUSE
COFFEE


HI-C 46-OZ.
FLORIDA
LIBBYS


REG. GRIND 2 LB.


4 '


L RS AIYFOSep


NEW ZEALAND
BUTTER
HATCHET BAY


2.59 EGGS


PUNCH ORANGE, GRAPE, 65


VIENNA SAUSAGE


GOLDEN FISH
TUNA FISH


CHAMPION
PIGEON


PEAS


71/2 OZ.


4-z. 3/994


2/88C


20-OZ.


CHAMPION
WHOLE TOMATOES


MORTON'S
SALT
DELMONTE
CATCHUP
BERMUDEZ
BISCUITS
TROPICAL
ORANGE


26OZ.


26-OZ.


MIX OR MATCH MOPSY,
SHORTY,


DRINK


/2-GAL.


SLB.3/990


X LARG.


89C


MORTON


LEMON CREAM PIE
BIRDSEYE 4 EARS


39C CORN


BIRDSEYE
20-OZ. 49t BLACKEYE


4/884


790


6/994


GREEN GIANT
ORN ON CO
4 EARS


14-OZ. 99t


ON COB


PEAS


10-OZ.


.99


49t


FAR FR S ESHPRODCE


GRAPEFRUIT
FARM FRESH
CARROTS


794 CABBAGE


LRG. 3/87t


1-LB. PKG.


.10
17t


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Coca Cola
BUY Buy 2 16oz.Opk. '30 Plus Deposit


REDi


I
If!


2/$1.0


99C


KAM
(LUNCHEON
MEAT
W/CHEESE & BACON 12-OZ.


Wednesday, July 18, 1973


XhP iribunt


w









10o 1hr ribunr


Fashion show in exotic setting shows


off 'Freedom' designs

H y )ONITA ROLE
THE EXOTIC VILLAGE ROAD) (ARDENS of Wayne Mvers, president of Caribbean
i op.eni 7 p.x. sh .s ;trt S 30 Landscapes, was the scene of fashions, ballet and Bahamian drama skits, on Saturday evening.


The fashion show whi.h got.
underway round then
"DIolphin" pool at ti 30 p.'In
featured outtitt.i creat C'd bxy
Sl via I aramiore (rawford.
a rid swim m\year romin
Swit/erland and 1 ondon.
which can he hoiu ht t'r)!ii
IFrancise on West Bld Streic'
Before the sho, hcian. Mr
Myers' son, MichaicI deiscribled
the mithods thail lh aind his
team of tme'n iised tl ,onltrtIct
the Dolphin swi iiumini tnpool in
sen \e days.
Students ofI) Paite-lcia \M\ crs
school of danrc.', undel the
supervision of Janll't
('artwright. perfoinird i ballet


PUBLIC SEMINAR

Ihe ailiin:s )Organin nation I or Scientific
Studies ii I s the public to attend td
seminar on tlie A ro-Industrial Potcntial of
the Bahamas.
Bahamas catchers T irainin ColleCge.
Jul\ 2(0th evening. & July 21st, afternoon.




I INDEPENDENCE PICTURES



PHOTO COV IA42 AV
-, |

PHOTOGRAPHY
; on tho waterfront at East Bay & William Sts.
f s:i. : .' :K i ^ ?i.. ?; : i : : :


Sunfoam
Sun Spray
Sun Cream
_I.I


Sun Milk co

Made by BAYER the ma


dances I he dances inclhided,
"'M First Dance Shoes., by
Dale Rogers. a French dance
bs Dianne Johnson and a
dance of Spring Celebrations,
by a group of dancers.
'FRII'ID()\ DESIGNS
lI he designs by Mrs.
1. a r a inore-Craw tord, which


DOING HER OWN thing,
with the "Dolphin" pool as her
background, Model Wendy
Sands shows what a
"Freedom" frock is all about.


TO SUIT
ALL SKINS
UNDER ALL


EDITIONS


akers


deliW


of world famous BAYGON

THIS ONE REALLY
WORKS!


More than
Sun Tan

Treatment ,l lidl

A Skin 5
Conditioner .
and .
Cosmetic
ALSO OBTAINABLE AT DRUG & FOOD STORES
THROUGHOUT THE BAHAMAS



JOHli S.GEORE
U ASSAWS OIMSSTSTTOE ESTAIUSHE II SS1

PALMDALE PH ONF 2-8421/2-3-4 .- 6


,l,'nhC.ENTtf-- FOX PRESENTS
UTTLE FOR
INE PLANT
OF IN APES


highlighted the show were
called "-Freedomn". These
included evening wear, with
creative openings at the
shoulders, neck, back and
chest. "The\ were designed to
make the wearer feel feminine,
alive and attractive." said Mrs.
I.1 i. Ino i e-('raw \ford.
O)n ot thie nmoire lihbeal
fashions was thie funeral pants
suit modelled hi Wendy Sands.
1 he blouse, a floral black and
white, comes with a bla ik
necktie. hie solid black pants
are "elephant" leg style.
Ihe "t"Bahamas" shorts. a
cr eC a t io n o t Mrs.
I arainore-rawlford, was also
creation n o t Mrs
ariamor (Crawford, was also
presented. "It Jamaica, and
Ber in IId.i canl t have their
1 tie '"Batllamas" shots
which are cut on the 'A' ine
are open on lone or both sides.
The\ are two inches below
nuid-thigh.
Most otf the tashioins
d e sig ned bt y MNlrs
La ram ore-Crawt'ord, were
rmade h\ her dressmraking
students at the IBahamas Adult
Study Centre.
HIairstylists were Rudy ('lark
and Claudette Arty from Clau
ite Rue Beauty Salon Thelma
McWeene ot Revolution Salon
wCas the mlake-u p artist
Music was provided by
Brthce Newbold and lhis band.
Between dress changes, there
were two short h lmoilurotis
Bathami an skits acted by
(harlenei Smith and We indi
Sa nIds.
('harlene pla ed tlhe part xl
a Bahamian 'wollialt fed1 up
with her husbantd's h)\c alttau
with a tourist. Th tourist \v'is
pla \ edI bV Wendii Sanids.
S lie secondILI skit depicted a
hliapp x out Islaind girl picking
pigo'tin peas.
Ihie models 'for the nilight
were W\enidy Sanids, Vicky
(Grant. Thomasina Iiggs,
Blithe HBain. Charlene Sminth
and Maudlene Smith.


Arrived todat i l'rceport II
Irons Miutll
SaIl ed )todaL : I ieeporl II oi
Freeport


TIDES
High 9.28
p.m,
low 3, i
p. nm


a.im and .38
a. 1 and 3 -


WEATHER
Wind Fast-southeast S to 14
nm.p.h.


WHILE THE AUDIENCE
looks on, Thomasina Higgs
gracefully displays how Sylvia
Laramore-Crawford has
created a "Freedom" frock
from African prints.
CHINESE COMMUNICATIONS
EXPERTS VISIT U.S.
NI V Y () 1 K (A P)
S(x)1iiiiiiuitl .;itixii s i\perts tIr iri
i visited At1iixlrit all 'el'Cp'lixue
A il IL TI lCgraiphIl '( Co. I Tu .iLslda,
(iL4rg' Sa.iiiipsMI, iLce preiSniIit
.)t the ('linniuiiicatiinis Sate'llite
0,,rp thich is spiosioring the trip,
said it \ais (lie tirsi time linesns
L'. nun i ii itio si specialists had
visMihid the Unitedl Staites.
Iie said (lieh group was cspeciallN
i n re st ed Iii satellite
i i xin iii t ilt.it ix )is.
I'lirc group has been in the Unitced
StAt's a xwxeck iand has isietd C:ape
Ken ldv,. aind Washirington,


Ii


PHOTO: Philip Symonette.


'eatlier C('hince o(l shoivers
Sh lln lt leistonns in tlhe
,il l ti tolo
Sc.i Si tooth to slight
I cpil Min tonight "5 Max.
tomorrow 91
SUN:
Rises 5, 2) a.m
Sots 7.012 lp. .
MOON
Rises 8 59) a.l .
.Sets 8. 13 p i


HI


v It


AWA.N, ..,r I,,)| ), .'AT| ,- ,., I' '--J [' T TY HABAZZ PG (3
F V '14if ? A II.'I A IN' '. i *' JS C MPANY
AND AT 8:25 & 11:55
"THE GATLING GUN"
WOODY STRODE


ENTIRELY NEW DECOR
plus PRISCILLA ROLLINS

,, BEDIE M ilKEIi & ll CITATIONS
Continuous dancing except Thursdays
from 10 p.m. until ..
Cantonese Dining, lasty Snacks from 7 p.m.
NO COVER, NO MINIMUM
BRITANNIA BEACH HOTEL PARADISE ISLAND


FEELING FREE in her
"Freedom" frock as she poses
before the "Dolphin" pool is
Thomasina Higgs. This frock,
made from polyester knit, is
open at both shoulders and
chest.
PHOTO: Philip Symonette


Wednesday, July 18, 1973

FOR 3 in 1
LAWN SERVICE
FERTILIZE FUNGICLitL
PEST CONTROL
TROPICAL 2-2157


FOR SALE BY TENDER

1-1965 HILLMAN VAN No. 227.



I his \ chicle can be inspected by
contacting Mr. Clear. Transport Ofticcr.
(telephone 22221) who will make
arrangements for the vehicle to be seen.
Sealed tenders marked Tender For
Vehicle should he addressed to the
Hospital Administrator, Princess
Margiaret Hospital. P. 0. Bo\x 3720 to
arrive not later than noon July 2()th.
1073.

.1. A. THOMPSON JR.
I lospi tal Administrator




NOW SHOWING
Matinee 3 & 5, Evening 9 'Phone 2 1004. 2 1005


1 Ady Poitier *


H GDeemon\jr m




S S'((; S177F) OR .11A 'Ri AI I.-)11 \(
PIARL\TAI. D1IS('RI T()\ 1AI 1lf1)
Reservations not claimed b 8:45, will be sold
on first come, first served basis.


Now Showing Now thru Frida\
Matinee Starts at 2: 30 Continuous Showvings
Evening 9:00 from 3
,ILTDISN:'YS "FIVE MAN ARMY" PG.
"THE ARISTOCATS" G. PecerGrve 3

PLUS James DalL
PLUS
"SONG OF "RIDE TO HANGMAN'S
THE SOUTH" G. TREE" PG.
Jack Lord
'Phone 2-2534 James Farentino



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
















-PLUS-

INVITATION TO A GUNFIGHTER
I Starring PG.
Yul BrynneH

SUG(;Gi:STi:D IFOR MA TURI A t DI" )"\'C(I S
SPARENTA L DISCRI:TIO. A 7IS7).
SORRY NO PASS ES


o.1 Rice in the Bahamas Mahatma
LONG GRAIN RICE
ALWAYS COOKS UP LIGHT AND FLUFFY Ametea:'/4 Mt


I II I III


Ie


delia
S r imk
+ .oitflK


-9
I
I
I W,
I \L~V)


,. . :. .

GAILY DISPLAYING DAYTIME WEAR made by Sylvia
Laramore-Crawford are left to right Thomasina Higgs,
Maudelene Smith and Charlene Smith.


i


i


I


___~_~_;__~~__ -- --- -- ,---- I-----'----- - ''----C`V'' ---'--~--`-U~"--- ~ ------- - --~---















Iim


get the job done


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 1p.m

REAL ESTATE FOR RENT FOR RENT | FOR SALE NOflEI HELP WANTED HELP WANTED HELP W TE I
C10365 C10437 C10532 C10529 C10488 C6072 C 10366
CHOICE COMMERCIAL Two bedroom partly furnished FURNISHED room for rent AT MOTOR CENTRE LTD. BILL'S REAL ESTATE JOB TITLE: GENERAL OBSHO C10366 C10550
SITE, Madeira Street. Suitable apartment, Fastern End of in town. Phone 5-3904. WE HAVE AGENCY LTD. Extends Best F 0 R E M A N Y ARD FOREMANB SHOP RECEPTIONIST TYPIST
for bank, offices, showroom Lancaster Street, Shirlea, THE USED CAR Wishes toall QUARRY REMAN Apply in writing to P.O. Box
etc. 2 storey building in rear. Inquire apt. next door. C10524 FOR YOU As we take our individual MINIMUM EDUCATION MINIMUM EDUCATION: N1110, Nassau.
large spacious building in front. T W O 2 BED ROOM 1969 BUICK SKYLARK places ina independent Good basic education G.C.E. Levelor City and C0562
$95,700. Call 5-1623. C10442 APARTMENTS consisting of VINYL TOP P/S P/B- A/T- Bahamas, may we oo t Good basic education. Guilds or equivalent. C10562
4 BEDROOMS .2 BATH living dining room, kitchen and uarry
C10344 u n fBEDR OMSi 2s h o u i H rmg dining ra kitca unishe RADIO W/W TYRES A/C AT for Guidance, Peace, Liberty excavating arid mining and raw MINIMUM EXPERIENCE: 10 Hours: 6 p.m to 6 aNm. 7
FOR SALE airconditioned, double car Twynam Avenue. Phone We look forward to servngyou MINIMUM EXPERIENCE: 3-5 years in Machine shop. nights weekly State salary
BY OWNER garage, telephone Stapledon 5-8185 1969 A.M.C. REBEL A/T in the purchase arid sale of allUTES/ESPONSIBILITIES: in writing to Adv C0562
House in Highland Park. 3 Gardens. Telephone 34815. P PIP RA IO1 A lC 4.r types of Real Estate both in rlItTIF %/RFSPlN 1RII iTlF . .. ..... .
(- I r9;A9; /S P/BRADIOR/CPO S. BUTLSTIESPnSIBidnIEd:.-__-2


bedrooms, z oath, living
dining, kitchen, family room
and carport, utility rooms, on
2 lots of land beautifully
furnished, wall to wall carpet
and drapes throughout.
Completely walled and lovely
landscape.
Airconditioned throughout.
Unusual opportunity. To view
telephone 2-1722-3.

.L-10450
BUY A LOT in Yamacravw
Beach Estates. You can build
now if you wish. $75 down.
No interest. Easy monthly
payments from $80. Call Pat
Rutherford at 4-1141 or come
to the Model House in
Yamacraw Beach Estates.

C10354
FOR SALE
BY OWNER
House in Highland Park -
executive type home. 4
bedroom's, 21/2 baths, living,
dining, family, kitchen, double
car garage and utility room on
2 lots of land, wall to wall
carpet and drapes, completely
furnished, large patio and pool.
18 x 36. Beautifully
landscaped, bearing fruit trees
central airconditioning. To
ew telephone 2-1722-3.

C10541
SPECIAL SALE VALUE
REAL GIVE AWAY
BARGAINS
OWNER LEAVING NASSAU
Extensive property on Soldier
Rd. slightly South of Robinson
Road junction. 500 feet deep
3 bedroom house with
adjoining 1 bedroom
apartment airconditioned.
Plenty fruit trees, well
landscaped, very congenial
neighbourhood, 1700 sq. ft.
enclosed patio. Will sell
furnished or unfurnished for
35% below replacement value.
Long term lease may be
considered.
Also 2 lots on Robinson Road
East
2 New Morris Marina's 1-130C
1-800 T.C.

A CASUAL INQUIRY MAY
BRING GREAT SURPRISES.
PHONE 32527 or 32140.

C10323
HARBOUR ISLAND desirable
elevated lot adjoining
Residency ground 82' x 123' x
93' x 141'. Phone 31252
before 8 p.m.
C10551
LOVELY 3 bedroom house on
Canal Seabreeze. Includes 2
lots furniture etc. Landscaped
and fruit bearing trees. A real
bargain. ZERVOS REAL
ESTATE, 22633, Between
2:30- 5:30.
C10555
FOR SALE
1 Desirable hilltop
residential lot in Montagu
Heights- 118' x 155' -
at much reduced price of
$11,000. Near Queen's
College, new supermarket
and Montagu Beach. A
bargain at that price.
2. Charming two-storey
Cable Beach cottage with
private beach rights. 31r,
bedrooms, 21/2 baths plus
guest cottage. Many
special features. $80,000
furnished, open to offer.
3. Outstanding value in
Cable Beach property
zoned for condominium
development, with 150
feet of beautiful private
beach and depth of 660
feet from main road to
sea. Includes delightful
three-bedroom, two bath
residence. Numerous
coconut palms. A bargain
at $200,000 furnished.
4. Large walled-in
t hree-quarter acre
property on Cable Beach
with charming 4-bedroom,
3 bath residence, beach
rights. Price reduced to
$110,000 furnished.
H. G. CHRISTIE
REAL ESTATE
309 Bay Street,
P. O. Box N8164
Tel: 2-1041, 2-1042

F IENT
C10345
One efficiency apartment, ano,
one 2 bedroom apartment.
Ring 5-8679 Mr. Pritchard.


C10494
BEGINNING the 31st July two
bedroom and one bedroom
unfurnished apartments Boyd
Subdivision for rent Just
completed, New. Telephone
28032-3-6516.

C10346
4500 sq. ft. warehouse c.r
office space, available
immediately. Montrose
Avenue. To view, telephone
2-1722-3.

C10332
AIRCONDITIONED one
bedroom furnished apartment
in Dundas Court, Pyfrom's
Addition, with laundry room
facilities and master TV
antenna. Also large parking
area. For information call
5-3928 or 5-4258.

C10343
2 BEDROOM APARTMENT
Montrose Avenue. Basic
furniture. 1 bedroom
airconditioned, washer. To
view telephone 2-1722-3.

C10364
LARGE ONE BEDROOM
apartment, nicely furnished.
$250 per month. Call
CHESTER THOMPSON REAL
ESTATE 2-4777-8.

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

C10288
LITTLE ORCHARDi
COTTAGES and apartments to
rent daily, weekly or
monthly. Air conditioned -
fully furnished maid service
available. Lovely gardens and
swimming pool. Village. Road.
Call 31297 or 31093.
C10531
NICELY FULLY
FURNISHED 2 bedroom 2
bathroom house. Cable Beach
Sea and private pool. Phone
7 7530.
C10356
HILLCREST TOWERS
Spacious 2 bedroom 2 bath
apartment, large balcony,
a irconditioning, swimming
pool, ahort or long term. $400
per month. Contact 2-1841
days.

C10518
3 BEDROOM APARTMENTS,
fully furnished, wall to wall
carpeting. Master antenna,
laundry off Shirley Park
Avenue. Telephone 5-4684
after 6 p.m.
C10525
ONE LARGE two bedroom
a apartment, attractively
furnished Moseley Lane.
$300 per month. Phone
4-3017.
C10521
FURNISHED three bedroom
two bath house in Seabreeze
Estates, airconditioners,
telephone, garage, laundry
room, automatic washer and
dryer. $400.00 Phone 5-8512.

C10517
ONE UNFURNISHED two
bedroom, one bath apartment,
ground floor, all conveniences
Mackey Street Phone
28086.
C10535
ONE 2-BEDROOM HOUSE,
fully furnished, airconditioned,
Mount Royal Avenue. Phone
5-8795 or 3-1914.
C10527
ONE LARGE EFFICIENCY
APARTMENT Moseley
Lane. $190 per month. Phone
4-3017.

C10486
THREE BEDROOM dwelling
on Mt. Royal Avenue, Shirley
Heights near Madeira Street
near City and within easy reach
of Shopping Plaza and Banks.
Comfortable for large family
with four sleeping rooms,
spacious living and dining, area,
extra Large Kitchen with
kitchenette, extra large room
on large porch suitable for
private office or study.
The same premises can be
easily converted for very large
business office or Insurance
Office.
Available July 15. Further
information call Mrs. Notta'y
c/o 23457.


FORMER NAVY MINE SWEEPER MSCI194
145'x28' Wood Hull. Ideal for conversion to Commercial
Fishing Vessel, Shrimp Boat or Yacht.
COVE CONTRACTORS, INC
P.O. Box 4068
Panama City, Florida 32401


L, 1U303
NEWLY FURNISHED
apartment with wall to wall
carpeting, airconditioned, T.V.
and laundromat. Located on
Roosevelt Avenue off Mackey
Street. Phone 53301. Live in
comfort.

C10509
CENTRALLY located
completely furnished 2
bedroom apartment with
telephone. $230. Telephone
23010.

CARS FOR SALE

C10537


-at-

Centrh Garage

TODAY'S
SPECIAL BUY
1972
VAUXHALL VICTOR
$2250.00
Also available

1967 FORD CORTINA -
White, automatic $700.00
1971 PLYMOUTH CUSTOM -
Suburban -- White $3500.00
1969 FORD ESCORT Blue,
2 door $750.00
1972 DODGE AVENGER G.L.
Good buy $2350.00
1971 DODGE AVENGER --
Bargain, automatic $1500.00
1970 FIAT 124- Stick shift
$700.00
1967 MERCURY COUGAR
Green V8, automatic -
$1000.00
1972 VAUXHALL FIRENZA
Blue, stick shift $2250.00
1 9 6 4 LI N CO LN
CONTINENTAL White, nice
interior $400.00
1971 DODGE AVENGER --
Stick shift, blue -- $1150.00
1966 OLDSMOBILE DELTA
88- Black -$1050.00
1972 FORD CORTINA S/W -
Stick Shift, white $1850.00
1971 FORD CORTINA
SEDAN Stick shift, blue -
$2500.00
1970 TRIUMPH 1100 Stick
shift, blue $1000.00
1971 VEGA S/W -- White
automatic $2500.00

FINANCING AVAILABLE
Come in and see us
Oakes Field near
Police Barracks
Phone 3-4711

C10410
ISLAND MOTOR
COMPANY 1970 LTD.
1971 VIVA- 2 Dr.
Auto. Green $1695
1971 VAUXHALL VIVA -
2 Dr. Auto. Blue $1795
1968 PONTIAC STRATO
CHIEF. Yellow $1400
1970 HILLMAN HUNTER.
4 Dr. Auto. White $995
1968 JAVELIN- A/C $1200
;972 VAUXHALL VICTOR -
4 Dr. 2000 Std. Green $2950
1967 TRIUMPH 1300-
Red Std. $800
1969 VAUXHALL VICTOR -
4 Dr. S/W Yellow $475
i973 VICTO 5S/W F.E. -


Auto. Blue 856 miles
1970 FORD CAPRI -
uiitoamatic Blue
1970 RAMBLER SST -
4 Dr. Auto. Blue
1970 CHEVELLE MALI
Auto A/C
1971 MERCURY -
A/C 4 Dr., Maquis
1970 TRIUMPH 1300
1968 HILLMAN -
1971 FORD CAPRI -
Auto, Blue
1968 VAUXHALL
VICTOR STD.-


Trade-ins Welcomed
Located Oakes Field
Opposite Ice Plant
Phone 34636-7-8.

C10546
1966 VW 1300. GOOD
CONDITION. $850.00
LICENSED & INSURED to
1974, Phone 21986 (Culmer.)
9 a.m. to 5 p.m.
C10542
1969 AUSTIN MINI. $675
O.N.O. Phone 53032.
C10539
1970 AUSTIN MINI MARE
$700. Call 7-7885.

C10504
1970 TRIUMPH 1360 with
insurance. $750 Phone 54703.
C 10543
1973 Pontiac Ventura -
Owners leaving colony. $3995.
Phone 21830.


C10505
'69 CHEVELLE MALIBU.
$1800. Call Mrs. Blanc 24571.


FOR ONLY $2200.00

1970 VAUXHALL VICTOR-
S/T LOW MILEAGE FOR
ONLY $1200.00

1970 V/WAGEN 1300 -
TAPE FOR ONLY $1300.00

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

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

1969 WOLESLEY 1300 A/T
FOR ONLY $900.00


MOTOR CENTRE LTD.
THOMPSON BLVD.
P. O. BOX N-3741
NASSAU, BAHAMAS
PHONE 56739
C10538
1967 CHRYSLER, 4 doors,
auto. air. power steering, radio.
Owner leaving $900.00 Call
7-7885.

C10561
OWNER HAS LEFT ISLAND
1970 MORRIS 1100 auto,
radio, best offer secures. Phone
(day) 28730 (Nights) 42060
Mr. Franklin.

C10565
1970 Automatic Mini. $400.
Tel. Attrill 51962 after 6 p.m.

I FOR SALE

C10511
FOR SALE
1968 CHEVY BUS in good
running condition. Needs
minor body work. Reasonable
price. Phone 35673 days,
43037 nights.

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.

C10564
PATIO SALE
Household effects, plants,
patio furniture and a large
variety of other items including
Christmas decorations 25"
Colour T.V. with antenna and
Hi-Fi Stereo.
Located Marlin Drive, Highland
Park-south from Bay Street up
to the foot of hill, then turn
left, the last house on the right
hand side, which is a dead end
street. A white flag will be on
the front wall. Any problems
call 3-4462. The Sale will be
Thursday July 19th and Friday
July 20th from 9 a.m. to 8
p.m.


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

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.
C 10498
26' CABIN CRUISER at
Bayshore Marina. Phone 41298
nite or day.
C 10496
BAYSHORE MARINA
LIMITED
P.O. Box 5453
NASSAU, N.P.
Phone: 28232-3
28' BERTRAM YACHT
This yacht is for sale with
delivery in August of this year.
There are no Bertram Yachts
available without a
considerable waiting period
and this flybridge cruiser is
only available due to the
change in personal
circumstances of a customer.
Basis price $28,206.00 includes
duty.



C10560
PUBLIC SEMINAR
The Bahamas Organization for
Scientific Studies invites the
public to attend a Seminar on
the Agro-Industrial Potential of
the Bahamas.
Bahamas Teachers Training
College July 20th, Evening,
and July 21st, afternoon.


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.

SCHOOLS

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

C 10552
NASSAU CHRISTIAN
ACADEMY Office opens daily
from 10 a.m. to 2 p.m. for
registration and collection of
fees.
A few openings are still
available! Pay now and
guarantee your seat for
September. Phone 3-2641.

C10554
ENROLL NOW at the Nassau
Academy of Business in the
following classes.
Typing with spelli rigs
Shorthand
Bookkeeping
Switchboard
Front Desk Cashier
Night Auditing
Telex Operation
English
Maths
Filing
French
German
Spanish
Common Entrance Preparation
Dictaphone Typist
Call the Nassay Academy of
Business today and join any of
the above classes. Phone 24993
(Located at Shirley Street
opposite Collins Avenue.

WANTED

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


POSITION WANTED
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.


HELP WANTED
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, adlists 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 Rahm-,

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

L 10359
DO YOU LOVE CHILDREN:
Have you always wanted t
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 a 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. M:ist be
willing to live in.

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


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

C6036
JOB TITLE: CHIEF CHEMISf
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: PAINTEi"
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,
reportr, Grand Bahama.

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.


C6071
FOR TITLE:
(FOUR) MILLWRIGHTS
MINIMUM EDUCATION.
Good basic education
education. Good Cement Plant
mechanical background.
MINIMUM EXPERIENCE:
5-10 years
DUTIES/RESPONSI3BILITIES:
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.

C6070
JOB TITLE: POWER HOUSE
FOREMAN
MINIMUM EDUCATION.
Good basic education.
Knowledge of Power Plont
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.


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

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.

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'
iCompany, 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.

C10526
MANAGER/SENIOR
EXECUTIVE required for
Advert rising Company.
Applicant should be female,
and have had 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.

C10556
E L E C T R O N I C S
SERVICEMAN required by
Business Systems Limited.
Must have knowledge of
electronic calculators and
general electronic skills. Apply
by letter to P. 0. Box N-4841
or in person at our office on
Dowdeswell Street. All
Applications will be held in
strict confidence. Salary
commensurate with ability.


C10557
HOLIDAY INN OF
PARADISE ISLAND SEEKS:
CHEF GARDE MANGER -
Applicant requirements are to
be in complete charge of all
functions and operation of
cold kitchen, including buffet
and banquet work and
day-to-day preparation of
salads, dressings, pates, hors
d'oeuvres, etc.
Must give completed
apprenticeship and have a
minimum of 4 years kitchen
experience with no less than 2
years as Chef Garde Manger.
Please apply in person only at
Food & Beverage Office
Monday thru Friday 9 a.m.
- 5 p.m.


Ine Iriune, P. 0. Bx
N-3207, Nassau.


C10559
HOLIDAY INN OF
PARADISE ISLAND HAS 3
VACANCIES FOR SOUS
CHEF: Must be able to
supervise all kitchen staff and
be knowledgeable in all kitchen
departments. Will be
completely responsible for
production of 4 kitchen areas
in absence of Exec. Chef.
Completion of high school.
Must have served no less than 3
years apprenticeship, 5 years
experience.
Please apply in person only at
Food & Beverage Office -
Monday thru Friday 9 a.m.
- 5 p.m.

C10558
HOLIDAY INN OF
PARADISE ISLAND SEEKS:
EXECUTIVE CHEF -
Applicant must have full
knowledge and practical
experience with personnel
organization, on-the-job
training, menu planning and
payroll analysis. Completely
responsible for production of 4
kitchen areas in line with
Holiday Inn Standards.
Completion of high school. A
Minimum of 3 years
apprenticeship. Knowledge of
kitchen equipment and
machinery. 7 years minimum
practical experience as Chef.
Please apply in person only at
Food & Beverage Office
Monday thru Friday 9 a.m.
- 5 p.m.

C10553
LADY -needed to look after
baby 8 a.m. 1 p.m. Mon -
Fri. Phone 22861 Ext. 335.


C6096
JOB TITLE: MOBILE
EQUIPMENT REPAIRMAN
LEADER
MINIMUM EDUCATION:
Good basic education
MINIMUM EXPERIENCE:
5-10 years
DUTIES/RESPONSIBILITIES:
Directs and plans work of
workmen as required to
inspect, test, adjust, dismantle
and replace unit assemblies -or
parts and make complete
repairs to gasoline or diesel
powered equipment.
INTERESTED APPLICANT
CONTACT: Personnel
Department, Bahama Cement
Company, P. 0. Box F-100,
creeport, Grand Bahama.

C6098
JOB TITLE: STRUCTURAL
STEEL ERECTOR
MINIMUM EDUCATION:
Good basic education.
Qualified in steel construction.
MINIMUM EXPERIENCE:
5-10 years
DUTIES/RESPONSIBILITIES:
Work on structural steel
erection during modifications
of buildings and equipment in
Cement plant.
INTERESTED APPLICANT
CONTACT: Personnel
Department, Bahama Cement
Company, P. 0. Box F-100,
Freeport, Grand Bahama.

C6097
JOB TITLE: CRANE
OPERATOR AND RIGGER
MINIMUM EDUCATION:
Good basic education
MINIMUM EXPERIENCE: 3-5
years
DUTIES/RESPONSIBILITIES:
Operates crane as required to
perform erection of structures
and equipment and loading of
materials. Makes minor repairs
and adjustments to crane such
as changing cables, booms,
buckets, etc..
INTERESTED APPLICANT
CONTACT: Personnel
Department, Bahamas Cement
Company, P. 0. Box F-100,
Freeport, Grand Bahama.

C6099
JOB TITLE: ERECTION
SUPERINTENDENT
MINIMUM EDUCATION:
Good basic education. Must be
able to read blueprints
MINIMUM EXPERIENCE:
5-10 years
DUTIES/RESPONSIBILITIES:
Supervise the construction and
erection of modifications to
buildings and equipment in
Cement plant.
INTERESTED APPLICANT
CONTACT: Personnel
Department, Bahama Cement
Company, P. 0. Box F-100,
Freeport, Grand Bahama.


C 10569
Loew's Paradise Island Hotel &
Villas has a vacancy for an
Assistant Front Office
Manager. Interested persons
should contact the Personnel
Office, Phone 5-7431, P. 0.
Box 633, Nassau.


-


Wednesday, July 18, 1973


SkT MrihMunp


$4400

$1595

$2100
BU S.S
$2/00

$5500
$1450


$1950
$895


C10341


FOR SALE


__ __ __


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12

TRADE SERVICES TRADE SERVICES


Pinder's Customs

Brokerage Ltd.









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IisNl I
N I I + 7




i. Wheels:







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'0 c ti 'o, N ''i,. Nasisau
1,-rr'!:.,-r' 3 5' /10


hep Lribuntu

BAHAMAS'
LEADING
NEWSPAPER.


5- '.; t '.'

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7 .
TITLE GENER,.'
1 MAN M IECH ANICAL
P, -I N I ,IN E NANCE
IIMI1VUM EDUCATION
6 1,tio r
," '.1 EXPERIENCE-
S; > .crnent plant
S t' background
T'-S "t 0 POC'.S;BILITIES.

i' e is i ties,
! dincirg ,ielcd torches. machine
S ad garage in providing
," a' e. installation and
c' ; ct ser'vi'c'- for the
int e pla't
F PTE RESTED APPLICANi
' ,ON T AC T: Personnel
o c. i rt' t, Bahama Cement
.. L"rn arn P O. Box F-100l
o ci.ort. Grand Bahama.

1 ITL[- GENERAL
i N Y A R D F.
I'' l. I. EDUCATION:
S* a c educate ion
S i : O e I r q tJ iry
S... i r. Ic i' ar id m ining and iaw
.r. c' s.tid!ng.
I EXPERIENCE 3.5

"' I -, SPONSIBILI Tif-S.
;, a' J tiviwt's ou a
S ;uairy arid crushoi
-. J ; I)adung of limestonel
:' trucks, hauling to
S. operation of
'+ csti llrusher c(nvv in

' : ecessa v slurr
t' r05 ,uV t, -
S; ;.c + ; st'.o k i.)i|' tI i ie
I a-I ti ansp)ort to
ii n .> ,, cd '/erall gecnral
[ r r'I ')f the vard ( rm w
; I i -St ) APPLICANT
i T T A T: PersonncrII
S ',...",' c.jahwna Cecrioc
L '; P 0) Bo F 100.
: ,+ U ; ia'd Bahama


:- i


in st ill ; i
a ll i ,nni h ', ,,- '


IN TERit S t I! \P
CONTA 1
I) pa trIno ,i -
CoFi)pany c '
F reeporl ii,; .( : .


Ic Ac "


S ILi r'-P[EDITE1L
S:"., i/I P, & STOFl-S
'; .1;.3 EDUCATION.
Graduate

; PE k IENCE 2.3

r SP NSIBILI TI S
"s qu 'iition '1rt
.. i' 1 r i' llsitim 'rl


t d i ; i ) ll' ,
.. . ,ttf 1 1d i rt

r PI cL .! lii ci'

',I i i L I w (A I T
r P ,r b ic, o eIt

P )0 1,c,x I 100.
,i I i() i i t ijh i'i

,'VlI .'-4T CON1 TROLLIER
/, i i Pi t all 'sl ales i m ,nt iacts1 ,
1,ii t ,:, P I n ( n u n t ', I v a h le



i I cc .. i. i i i I' i l ia t ir il(q


S L > L ( in .* i d o I l 1 /l




SNI I nIR r MAN l Must
Iv t lea i six year s
P in i, r ash res( ui' andi
'r liW 'ing t, LOi(Iques M sO t
i t.'r ,, ,overi operation of a
I St, mrn, h tic f al t id
valid d ive 's li en'.e
,I)l ,r, t t he able to opciiatd




'evelpmen Company P 0
fl'. I )c > 18C Kiop ng
Hnillm'. i I (ee,jr t, C.s i ands
,pIf w t asl n cp ,r


t'i,nlIi'H


HELP WANTED
C hOQG
JOB TITLE MOBILE
LQUIPMI NT REPAIRMAN
I E ADE R
MINIMUM EDUCATION:
Good basic education
MINIMUM EXPERIENCE:
b 10 years
DU TIES, RESPONSIBILI TIES:
Dire(.ts and plans work of
workmen as reqcuned to
inspect, test, adjust, dismantle
and replace unit assemblies or
parts and make complete
repairs to gasoline o diesel
powered equipment
INTERESTED APPLICANT
CONTACT: Personnel
Department, Bahama Cement
Company, P 0 Box 1 100.
Freeport, Grand Baharnma

C6091
EXECUTIVE SECRETARY
for Senior Management. Must
be well versed in all executive
secretary ial skills. Must be
capable of organizing executive
office r outine, flies, etc.,
Previous similar experience
preferred. Credentials and
references required.
EXECUTIVE HOUSEKEEPER
Must be fully experienced in
major hotel housekeeping. Is
responsible for entire 800
room resort complex including
general cleanliness, purchasing
requisitions, inventory
controls, staff supervision and
planning for approximately
200 employees. Must be in
good health and under 50 years
of age. Substantial experience
and references required.
Apply Monday through Friday
between 9 a.m. and 12 noon
only, to King's Inn & Golf
Club, P O0. Box F-207,
Personnel Department.


GRAND BAHAMA




CLASSIFIED


IN FREEPOIT TEL. 352-U61




HELP WANTED HELP WANTED


HELP WANTED

C6100
Position available for a
GENTLEMAN BARBER.
Applicant must be fully
qualified to razor cut tinting
facials and shaving. Must also
be good at blow styling and
modern hair design.
Positions available for
FEMALE AND MALE
LADIES' HAIRSTYLISTS.
Applicants must be fully
qualified in all beauty salon
woi k Must be an expert in
cutting and blow styling. A
flait for high styling essential.
Baibala Beauty Salons, P. 0.
Box F -920, Freeport.
Telephone: 352 2408.

C6101
The Ginza requires key sales
personnel for the following
positions:
Watch Department
Management
Jewellery Depaitment
Management
Watch Department Sales
Jewellery Department Sales
Call for appointment daily
between 10 a.m. and noon at
352-7515 or write to P. 0. Box
F-2510, Freeport.
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
cernent 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
,aces', ries.

INTERESTED APPLICANT
CONTACT: Personnel
Department, Bahama Cement
Company, P. 0. Box F-100,
Freeport, GGrand Bahama.
C6098
JOB TITLE: STRUCTURAL
STEEL ERECTOR
MINIMUM EDUCATION:
Good basic education.
Qualified in steel construction.
MINIMUM EXPERIENCE:
5-10 years
DUTIES/RESPONSIBILITIES:
Work on structural steel
erection during modifications
of buildings and equipment in
Cement plant.
INTERESTED APPLICANT
CONTACT: Personnel
Department. Bahama Cement
Company, P. 0. Box F-100,
Freeport, Grand Bahama.

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

C6099
JOB TITLE: LRE(C TION
SUPERINTE NDftNT
MINIMUM EDUCATION:
Good basic education. Must be
able to read bluepirints
MINIMUM EXPERIENCE:
5- 10 years
DUTIES RESPONSIBILITIES:
Supervise the construction and
erection of modifications to
buildings arid equipment in
Cement plant.
INTERESTED APPLICANT
CONTACT: Personnel
Department, Bahama Cement
Company, P. O Box F 100,
f report, Grand Bahama.

C6097
JOB TITLE: CRANE
OPL RATOR AND RIGGER
MINIMUM EDUCATION:
Good t)asL ectru aljrti


C6092
(1) Head Tennis Professional:
Must be able to instruct groups
as well as individuals, also
should be able to manage
Tennis Tournaments and
Tennis Court. String and repair
racquets, sell and order tennis
equipment.
(1) Golf Shop Manageress:
Must be able to train and
supervise staff dlso take charge
of daily inventory balancing
and cash at the end of the day.
(1) Set-Up Man: To lift heavy
'(iuipment such lias tables and
set up bars for banquets and
cocktail parties.

(1) Trashman: To clean all
garbage cans and dump garbage
in the garbage room
(1) Roast Cook: Sets up broiler
station and prepares and cuts
to portion all broiler items that
may be on the day's menu.
also roast all prime ribs, ham.
etc. and dishes out everything
during rnmeal hours.
(1) Washroom Helper: To sort
out soiled linen. feed them into
rnmachine and folding away of
same, no experience necessary.
(3) Housernen: To transport
clean arid soiled linen to and
r i m main linen room.
Vacuum guest rooms, sweeping
)f floors, hallways arid take
"tr ir ctiorns i r rn supervisor
Nio experience necessary.
( ') Locker Room Attendarnt
(Bush Boy): To maintain the'
mccker room. shine shoes,.
i lining of Golf Centre, also
i king fori usem d golf halls.
(7) Dishwashers: Must keep aW5
p'ates, cups, etc. clean, keep
Ai'vokmg area clean at all time,.
wash ig of floors, walls and
seeing that trolley for dishes ,
always clear Male applicants ,
prelee red.
(1) Food Waitress: Must he0
jable to read and write weil,
Ihi rd jlso be neat In
appcaixar(. O a1 all tfIm e
i- P fr' e rI c e(d appli an
p f.,- c t
( '. idt: T-o service and i lea'
il roo rins, cilust be wii'ing t,

( ok (Pantiry Man).
P -;,a.,, all fruits for breakfast'
rn' ij, salads, fcnr lunch an,'
of in, r *i,,nui, C ul t', huttr ,
') r I r' r earn and il
,t!,itioIn AI anges for ce eal.
"id ;iill ", ,111d helps ir n the
pr'paratu n ,i ll cold t.ua '
(1) ,,e h l l To) noiditTj! t anw


lasI d ir q(t i I t rci"1 t,'' n d

( i ) CI I S o ir.J Atte i',dtar
1r0 'mlaintaorn and clean s,,to Ikjt,
lr ',, lJald alnd 1x a ',)) gJ
S a' o t)lW O0 t UUII' '.t
h ip t 'ii .piir'i ( a ii s ( ill
pcseso s a valid dl ivr 's iiirncio

I( t Ir' t'a I t't rv ook-
C. I tIp e r s tI tI d Y ) l J t Ie u tI 1k
*h, thli'.d and type ai Cci, atnlv,


) ci resp'f i d'ne P ,. p redpait
c, 'i,nc'a" ,11 + -a 'elcirt ,
'1n 11d 1 ( I il ,i'r it .n '+
,. om ptrl t l I)t ', dutit",
(1) {Bellma" n T ( ally golf bags
to Pro Shop who'n checking
(jguL ts 1 i ,l and out. must be able
to drive ard possess a valid
dr itv i 's licel(.c
(I) Washroorn SuIper visor To
',.peiv,'sP the loIading arid
i 1lh idII( of trucks, sor tirig
cc d loading' of linen to be put
r w -h arid preparing linen for
i rri ii cq' ratisoir. E xper enced
inmae applicant preferred.
Apply Monday through Friday
between 9:00 a.m and 12:00
noon only, to King's Inn S.
(olf Club, P O. Box F-207,
Personnel Department.


Wednesday, July 18, 1973


MINIMUM LXPI rPH NJ. : 3-5
y('ar s
DUTILS.RE SPONS BILI TIES:
Operates CaiwiI as iequiired to
peri fui i e'ie ( tlion of structures
,iria ( rquipnrerit and loading of
materialss. Makes minor repairs
and adjustmenrits to crane such
a'., i angir g sables, booms,
buckets, etc
INTLRESTlD APPLICANT
CON TAC : Personnel
Department, Baaiamas Cement
Company, P 0 Box F-100,
F reepor t. Grand Bahaima


As part of the National Exhibition and on the


occasion of Bahamas Independence,







Bank o Montreal


(C Bahamas Caribbean) Limited





presents an exhibition of paintings by


Bahamian artists...






EDDIE MINNIS



and



ALTON LOWE






in the Trust Department


Harrison Bldg. Marlborough St.








The Public Is Invited to attend


showings from 9 to 5 Monday to


Friday except holidays.


I


w


M


i~ttu ~rittUttP


-t----=%rsrrrrtrt.;5~~;I;=-ir~













Wednesday, July 18, 1973

gl __ , -- 7 -


"YOU MUSTN'T 8OER 'oE CAIE IN HERE LOrt4G
M0. FoGAirY, DENNIS FOR P OAN O604.

Brother Juniper


(htr rtlbttu


, _J CARROLL RIGHTER'S

JGHOROSCOPE
from the Carroll Righter Institute
N GENERAL TENDENCIES: Most everyone has
some sort of a chip on his shoulder today and
tonight, so you would be wise not to allow yourself to feel
you are being imposed upon. Such an attitude now would
alienate others from you and put you in such a frame of mind
that you would be unable to rightly do the work expected of
you.
ARIES (Mar. 21 to Apr 19) If you handle those problems
in a most objective manner, you can take care of them
properly. Show you have compassion for those who are having
troubles. Avoid one who has an eye on your assets.
TAURUS (Apr 20 to May 20) Instead of feeling so sorry
for yourself, get busy and help those who are far worse off.
Avoid that social affair that could bring trouble of some sort
Be more willing to listen to others.
GEMINI (May 21 to June 21) Instead of trying to criticize a
higher-up, back him and you get along much better. Think
carefully before you get into that worldly matter. Make sure
you take care of correspondence.
MOON CHILDREN (June 22 to July 21) You have fine
ideas but don't be disappointed if they don't work out
immediately, since they may take a while. Get the data you
need for new projects and you can also gain the support of
bigwigs
LEO (July 22 to Aug. 21) You have responsibilities that are
difficult, but don't think others are less burdened. Keep busy
and all is fine. Your idea concerning a loved one is all wrong,
so put it out of your mind Avoid one who is tricky.
VIRGO (Aug 22 to Sept. 22) You feel that long talks with
a partner can clear up some annoying situation, but get right
to the issues and all is well. Make sure you keep promises you
have made. Improve conditions around; you.
LIBRA (Sept 23 to Oct. 22) Take care you do not feel
sorry for yourself simply because the aspects are gloomy; they
are for others, also Listen some to music you enjoy, read,
watch TV, or do anything that will take you out of the
doldrums.
SCORPIO (Oct 23 to Nov. 21) There are pleasant
conditions you can get into, so stop looking on the dark side.
Give thanks for what you have and do those things that make
others feel better. Avoid one who has an eye on your assets.
SAGITTARIUS (Nov 22 to Dec. 21) Get out into the
business world instead of feeling you have to stay home so
much. Don't argue at home, or there could be serious results
Keep quiet if an argument starts there and it will blow over
quickly.
CAPRICORN (Dec. 22 to Jan. 20) Get busy at the shopping
you have to do and handle routine affairs in a clever way
Postpone that transportation matter that could give you
trouble. Avoid one who likes to gossip too much.
AQUARIUS (Jan. 21 to Feb. 19) Plan time to think over
money matters and do something very constructive about
them, instead of feeling lost or upset. Ask an expert for the
advice you need Avoid one who does not think straight.
PISCES (Feb. 20 to Mar 20) You want to argue with good
friends or go on some tangent, but this would be wrong Study
your references and make sure they are the right ones. Do
something about your appearance. Get rid of any flaws.



THE Make You Very CROSS-word. The one with no numbers
and except for the first In each section. no order to the clues.
One hint by compiler TIM McKAY : Nose out the only eight letter
word . It should urovide you with lots of thrills. Solution
on Monday.


-- eComic Pr I



I REX MORGAN, M.D. By DAL CURTIS.

I MUST ADMIT I KEEP THINKING THAT IF WE I KEEP THINKING DARLING,
S NE'S BEEN ON HAD COME HOME JUST A ABOUT IT-- WE WERE PLEASE --
TWICE TONIGHT MY MIND ALMOST LITTLE EARLIER, SHE WOULD UST A SHORTTBLOCK DONYT PUNISH
UVE CALLED CONSTANTLY SINCE STILL BE ALIVE, GORDY/ AWAY AT THE TIME YOURSELF/
DON IT PUNISH
T1AT WAY/I 1








.


| JUDGE PARKER By PAUL NICHOLS|

IT'S HARD TO YOU CAN'T REALLY JUDGE ANYWAY, MRS. PARKER? THIS 'S RICK
UNDER THE CIRCUMSTANCES, BELIEVE THAT ANYONE THAT WAY, I PROMISED LASSITER! WOULD YOU GIVE
I FELT IT BEST TO HAVE BETSY HER FORMER KATHERINE' BETSY I'D HAVE BETSY A MESSAGE FOR ME?
STAY AT SPENCER FARMS! HUSBAND IS YOU PACK HER WOULD YOU TELL HER THAT
THEY HAVE SECURITY DANGEROUS, SAM! THINGS AND I HAD TO LEAVE FOR
GUARDS THERE! HE WAS HERE ABOUT I'LL. TAKE NEW YORK THIS
AN HOUR WAITING THEM TO EVENING
FOR BETSY.., AND SPENCER
HE SEEMED VERY FARMS.










APARTMENT 3-G By Alex Kot'ky


"-But we just RAN that play, Stupid."


CROSSWORD
PUZZLE
ACROSS 24 Engineering
degree
1. Quarrel 25. Body bone
6. Slip 26. Somebody
11. Church 27. Charioteer
singers 28. Knack
13. School 29 Greek letter
tests 31. Brew
14. Socrates' 33. Eternity
potion 34 Buzz
16. Tribe 35 Triton
17. Greek 36. Rainbow
underground 37 Solo
18. Inlet 39. Taiwan
20. King-topper 41. One of the
21. Mortal Beatles
22. Curtailment 43. Rationale


" D stress flag ? I've seen nothing I The
dwarf is no longer smiling. Dearie me. the
times I have to get my master out of these
pickles. Well, we must take the spare boat."
Rupert follows him to a large -hed and at
the door the little man rattles the padlock
impatientlv. "Tcha I There's no key. The
Professor took it with him-he's so absent-


i I -
ILI- IV


Clues Across
Stages. (9)
Some racehorses wear
(4-))
Ioop. (5)
Den. (4)
Pulls. t4)
Vegetable. (5)
Memorable TV series. (8)


them.


African animal. (5)
Ice mass. (4)
Searches out. (5)
Goes with onion. (4)
Take a circuitous route. (4)


Clues Down
For lucky marksmen. (3-6)
Replying (9)
Sign of Zodiac. (3)
Five to a foot. (4)
Similar. (4)
Meat. (4)
Vish eggs. (3)
Fashion. (4)
Farm fowl.
Reeognised.
(4) t RM4
lift up. (5)
Payment for
accommo-
datlon. (4)
rahle Item.
(5)
s u pported.
Watch pock.
ets. (4) resterday's aM


Winning Bridge


am a







IN T


SOLUTION OF YESTERDAY'S PUZZLE


44. City official
45. Pleasing
DOWN
1 Plot


2. Lobster claws
3. Style of type
4. Troubles
5. For
6. Behold
7. Curve
8. Buckingham
9. Remiss
10. Helot
12. Burnish
15. Gear
19. Stop a
blast-off
22. Enchantress
23. Formicid
25. Seek office
27. Grits
28. Thespian
29. Arsenic
30. Mad
31. Papal court
32. Away
33. Notched
34. Injure
36. Moslem priest
38. Past
40. Turmeric
42. Word of choice


Bv VICTOR MOLLO
Dealer Wat: Both Vul.
West East
A Q 4 J 0O
V2 AKQJ2 'y 109876
0 A 10 9 0 K Q J
AJ 9 4 K 108
West East
2v o NT
4V V0
Whiena Elst jumped to 3 NT, a
gcrna slamn oonea certatn to
Wes-. 'tnere was, however, no
hurry anzL d tme might ioe an
aaovantage an having the lean
rin up ,Lo n.s nanxd. So, betoTe
finally com-inaing ldn'eel, he
,'raed 40. Over 6o -there was no
poim an w.aingr any longer, and
nr was about to bid tone grand
slam, when suddenly he heard a
mumrnr., Albracadakbra." I was
the witon doctor castIng an evil
spe)l. Hastdly West. settled fot 68.
North led ithe 5. South
following with the 03.
On the face of It, the contract
had at least a 75 per cent chance.
Weather tthe pade finesse or the
rih.t guees in clubs would suffice,
and teWe ,was always the hope
that, opponents mntgt, give some-
thing away in their discards.
But then, after that spell, the
spade finese coulkint be t h
and 'no master how he ,adled
the clutis, te wrong defender
would surely come up with the
queen-
How could he break the spell?
Suddenly Wete samw the ltN.


minded." "I'm sorry, but he said nothing
about needing a key," says Rupert. But
look. this thing is called a Sea-Saw. It's a
very special kind and will cut anything. Why
not nse it on the padlock?" With a shrug
the dw3rf take, the Sea-Saw and sets to
work, while Rupert waits hopefully.
ALL RIGHTS RESERVED


411f* f


Since every finesse would fail,
he wouldn't take one at all.
After drawing "he remaining
trm l, he cathed hiN three
diamond^ ad do the 4A nd
'WIlever defender won, be
would have to lead weather
spade or a diaenon4, onedng
a ruff and disardo, r play elibs
ensuring hmee c trk f
West


Chess
By LAONARD BARDIIN













White to move) missed an
opportunity against a gre 4 d
master in this position from
OrigorUn v. TUaknakov. US
Chamnpionship 1972. & coue
as bishop Is att but
the Blwck king. stranded in ad.
should White play, ela ; o
should the game continue? .J
Par times: 20 seconds, grand- U.
master; 40 seconds, obse nmaser;
Ij minutes. chess expert: 4
minutes, county player; 8
minutes, ok0b stYngt; 12
minutes. average; 0 minutes,
novice.
Monday's solution 9716 -

Chess Solution
I Ktx P/is strong because e...
PxB? fatls to 2 P- xB;
3 PxP db. ch, KP; 4 F -Ili
mate. 2 P- f is threined L
anyway and Black would have I
had to reply 1 . A-6: 2
B--B2 afterwhich White ha s
in the .05.45 mime Whte -
and after I .. i-tIf _hte'
pece were disano d aM
Black wt on to win. No credit
Syo chose the obvious I B-.BP
P-Q when White loes a Piece
for insufficieSt compensation.


Rupert and the Sea-Saw-34












uhr iribunr


14


Wednesday, July 18, 1973


Alien Ingraham cut from Washington Redskins


camp this year, but


invited back for 1974

By OSCAR MILLER
24-YEAR-OLD ALLEN INGRAHAM is still a proud Bahamian
despite his recent release from the National Football Conference


champions Washington Redskins.
Ingraham was the 6)9th cut
out of a total of 105 players
who reported earlier to the
Redskins' training camp this
summer.
"I most definitely wanted to
survive that cut Irlin the
Redskins' organization. I reallKi
wanted to make thie It.in biut
when you look at the calibre
of players that showed uip ltor
the tryouts, I'll have to sa, I
did well with Iny limited
bais ground and playing
e \perience in football,"
Ingraham said.
1 he 6ft (iins. 225 pounder
said he definitely thought he
had ac colipshcd soIething
worthwhile during the time he
was at camIp with thie Redskins.
"1 first of all mts physical
attributes were second to none
at camp. This was proven inll
the 40-said dash for
lihneackers inI which I sas
clocked at a top time tt 4 08
"Seciondfl I have been
recorded a', having the
strongest legs at camp b virtue
of lifting a t,)Ial weight ut 450
pounds St ie teS n I Im s,"
()\1 Y ROOKIE
A burl\ sott-spoken
Ingrlhaiii also feels as it hie had
acLitOplished something hy
iuot, being hetie only loiklc
linell kcke t r\ ing out for the
team.ll.
According to Ingrahami all
other contenders had either
played professional loot ball
before and niant more \ere
second and third car veterans
inll the league. Ilngrahaill oinl
s Started pla ting l, itihall last
cear.
It all started ab out a year
ago w hen head coach (Geolge
Alien of the Redskins swas
visiting Nassau lie came and
saw the lirst Bahamian All-Star
football game and was greatly
impressed bh the perhoriance
of Ingraham, w ho play ed
satfet s, and his teammate
Godwii Blyden.
I le two were asked if they.
could meet with coach .iAllen
the ne\t morning at the Oce).L
Club 'in Paradise Island .ind to
con io in shorts and loot bill
Apptlreinl!, coacsi Allien
like d hilt hiL saw iln t e lto..Iil
io\s ,iutll iniIt tled llhes ii 11th lt
the Redskins' first tree-agent


try out camp at George Mason
tIniversity in Washington )D.C.
SWITCH MAIDN
Once at camp Ingrahain was
switched from a safety to a
right linebacker "because
coach Allen felt I had the
physical attributes to handle
that position," Ingraham said
Since George Mason Camp
Blyden has returned home. lie,
like Ingraham, intends to
impart all he has learned by
coaching and holding clinics
for interested youngsters.
Ingraham who now has had
first-hand experience of the
prevailing mood and the
mechanics of professional
football sees complete mastery
of the game only if one has
played it from an early age.
In addition to being a
developing game he views
football as being strictly a team
effort.
"E ach player has an
assignment and his particular
assignment should co-ordinate
with his team-mate's in order
to make a smooth team play. I
felt as it I carried out mri
assignments but where I was
defeated was in Imi lack of
playing experience," Ingrahamn
said.
WRONG(; -I AM
Ingraham feels as though the
right chance came along for
him at the right time but with
the wrong team.
The Redskins had a big
season last year when they won
their conference and went on
to the Super Bowl before being
stopped b\ the Miami
Dolphins.
More than just being a top
team i today in professional
football Ingraham said the key
to the Redskins' success is in
their defense.
"I hey push 100'' in trying
to maintain top status in their
defense. As a matter of fact
coach Allen heads the
defensive meetings every
at inrnoon.
"My debut for a right
linebacker position was
difficult because first of all a
linebacker has the most work
to do on a defensive team.
l'Ihc\ have to identify every
iOttenrlsiVe formation and then
ari. called uponri to form a
oiilnter-defensive formation to


o r







PLAYING THE RIGHT LINEBACKER SLOT Allen Ingraham
(91) is seen undergoing a work out period during training session
in the Washington Redskins' camp. Ingraham said he is quite
satisfied with his performance despite his release from the top
rated Redskins organization.


I


ALBURY LEADS

PARADISE BEES

TO EASY WIN
MARGAR ET ALBLIRY
served nine consecutive points
'and spiked with authority as
she led defending play off
champions Paradise Bees to a
15-2, 15-5, 15-8 victory over
Paradise Birds in the first of
three scheduled matches
played at the C. I. Gibson (Iym
on Tuesday night.
The service changed hands
some five times before Wend.\
Jackmian finally earned the
first point for the Bees andl
then continued to score two
more tallies before losing the
service to the Birds.
After a sizzling spike to
regain service Albury then took
command of the set by peeling
off nine straight points for a
15-2 Bees win.
It was Albury again in the
second set who piloted the
Bees to a 15-5 win over tile
Birds. She picked utp a total of
eight points in the set followed
with three hy Vivian Lecky
and two by Claudia Ferguson.
Steady performances again
by Lecky and Ferguson were
instrumental in the Bees 15-8
victory' in the third and I.,oal
set.
Baseball results
Tuesday's Results
Chicago 8-5, iostton 4-0
New' York 4-4, Minnesota 3-1 (tirst
game 12 innings)
Kanlsas Cit, 4, Detroit 3
California 3. Cleveland I
Oakland 3, talltimorure
Tuesday's Results
San Diego 1, Chica 't 0
St. Louis 2, Sarn I r.inTisico I
Montreal 7, IIouston 2
New York 8, Atlanta 7
Los Angeles 8, Pittsburgh 4
Philadelphia 2, Cincinnati I
FOREMAN IN TOKYO
TOKYO (AD1) \\urid
heavyweight boxing chiapipin
George lIorimani of thle United
States arrived ini Tok\ou Mondai f r
the Sept. I bout with Joe Kiiig'
Roman of Puerto !ico.
The foreman- loin. tight \was
recognized as a title inatichi t lit
World Hoxing ('iiun \ilt ( l ) stut
not the World io)iing 'Assisicilimn
(WItA).


stop that offensive formation.
"A linebacker has to be hard
and swift. lie should be able to
read offensive plays extremely
well as he is in on every play
either blocking or attacking."
Ingraham said.
Much of Allen's philosophy
of life and as a ball player has
rubbed off on his aides and
players and this in turn has
been assimilated into their
personalities. Ingraham was no
exception to this and he sees
coach Allen the way many
other players have seen him.
STRICT MAN
"lie is a strict man who does
not tolerate any simple
mistakes either from his
coaches or his players.
"Hle is a man of high moral
standards. Before every game a
prayer is said followed by an
Indian pep dance and then on
to the field to give of your
best."
Ingraham said that coach
Allen had explicitly stated that
he would return to the
Bahamas next year to take
another look at our local
talents.
Ingraham is quite optimistic
about the success of the only
other Bahamian Ed Smith who
is also trying to gain a position
on a professional team.
Id Smith was voted as an
All-American football player
tor ('olorad(i College anid since
then has been drafted by the
Denver Broncos and is still in
camp.
"Ed has helped me a lot in
my understanding of the game.
1 think he has a good chance to
make it big in that he is with a
team like the Broncos. I d is
also in good shape and he has
to his credit a whole lot of
playing experience, something
I didn't have."
Ingraham, who has already
received an invitation to return
to the Redskins training camp
next year is still uncertain as to
what he will do. However. he
will definitely stay in shape
and play the game more.

GIRLS ALL-STAR

SOFTBALLERS
TIll N11 \1 PPOVIlDN('CE
Sot ball Assosiation has
recently completed its
selection of 16 wonien players
to make up a Bahaimian All
Star Softball squad to
represent the Bahamas in
International competition in
Bermuda in August.
A local spokesman for t he
Association said that he feels
the Bahamian All-Star girls will
do well providing their pitching
and defense hold up.
Six of the players were
chosen from Freeport. The
following are the players
selected from Nassau:
Naomi Bowleg, centrefield
Pabst; Linda Ford. second base
Pabst, Evangeline Bowleg,
shortstop Pabst: Pat
Saunders, left field Pabst;
Barbara Knowlcs, centrefield-
Blazers: Sheryl Turnquest,
catcher Del Jane Saints:
Barbara Arnette. catcher -
('entreville Sisters; Maria
Duncanson, first base
Heineken Stars. Patti
Synonette, pitcher Blazers:
Doral Bain, pitcher St.
Bernards.


DEREK CAMBRIDGE

RUNS IN FLORIDA

THIS WEEKEND
BAHAMAS' STAR long
distance runner Derek
Cambridge leaves Friday for
Florida where on Saturday he
will be competing in the
Florida Gold Coast Association
AAU Men's Track and Field
Championship.
Scheduled for the Miami
D a d e C o in m u n i t y
C ollege-Soutth Campus,
Cambridge will be competing
in the mile, the 440 and 880
yards.
Pacing himself for
representation in the Central
American and Caribbean
(;ames early next year,
Cambridge coach of the
Pioneers Athletic Club said
he expects competition to be
much better than the last two
times he attended relays in
Florida this year "Most of the
guys are home from college
and these guys are running
pretty good times," he said.
C'ambridge earlier this year
attended the Gainsville Meet
and the semi-finals of this
coming iteet.
Nevertheless. the local star
w'hoi earlier this year won the
eight and a half miles and
twelve and a half miles road
race claims to be in top shape
and the added competition will
give ]litn a chance to run a far
better time.
C('ambridge has never
stopped training since the
Independence Meet because. "'I
was looking forward to this
ineet and any other that might
coinC up." he said. "I am in
good sdape and I think I'll be
able to run better than I ran in
the Independence Meet."
Many athletes are incensed
with the Biahaimas Anateur
Athletic Association because of
a poorly\ organized year so far.
Already seven months are gone
and New P'roviaence has had
only three track and field
meets. It is the opinion of
mnani other athletes that if the
B. A.A.A sponsored more
meets, thcy could have been
performing far better than they
are now.
"The athletes go out there
and train and train but they
.Ist can't see what they are
training for." commented
( ambridge. They lack meets
and other competition. We
have the talent but we don't
havc the compeition to put it
to list' lie added that the
shape that tlie Bahamian
athletes will be in for the
ganiies will depend on what the
B.A\. A A does .\s a re.isult lie
advised all other athletes to
folow his pattern in seeking
outside competition so as to
better 'i nis'tves.


DEREK CAMBRIDGE


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,41



7/
r


WINS ANDROS CYCLE RACE
A PROUD NOEL "DONNA" BROWN exhibits his huge
trophy won after pedalling his way to victory on his
Carlton Special over Bob Freeze and Kid Barr in the
25-mile Kemp's Bay Independence Cycling Race held July
5 at Kemp's Bay, Andros. The Prime Minister L. 0. Pindling
was on hand for the event.


Moultrie impressed with

Wimbledon tournament
I RUIPORT: Mr. N. Clinton Moultrie, an official umpire at the
prestigious Wimbledon Tennis Tournament, has returned to I report.


On his return. Moultrie. the first
Bahamian to officiate at
Wimbledon. shared some of his
impressions of the world renowned
event, which was boycotted this
year by many of the top seeded
professional male players.
There is never an ill wind that
doesn't bio) someone good. So it
was with the Wimbled on bocott.
"Players who under normal
circumstances might not have
played at Wimbledon were given
the opportunity and rose ti the
occasion admirahbl executing
their matches in top form." said
Moultrie.
lie went on to say "The hbo cott
didn't affect attendance, in fact the
second largest crowd in the history
of Wimbledon was recorded during
the tournament."
Moultrie was most impressed
with the efficient organization of
both the players and officials at
Wimbledon. which has 14 courts in
use and an average of six matches a
day on each court.
There are three types of judges
officiating line judge, net court
judge and umpire. The number of
judges per court is determined by
the importance of a match, but
there art never less than three. In
the morning of each day's play.
officials were assigned to a team
and court. They officiated in either
the first, third and fifth match or
the second fourth arid sixth match


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on an assigned court.
F FANTASTIC COURTS
When questioned about the
courts, Moultrie exclaimed," Talk
about manicured lawns, I think
they must trim them with cuticle
scissors! I've never seen better
maintained grass courts. They are
just fantastic."
The standard of play was
excellent according to Moultrie,
who also commented on some of
the younger players.
"Chris Evert started the
tournament under par, but played
herself into form and gave a superb
performance to beat Margaret
Court in the semi-finals. However.
the 'old lady of tennis' Billy Jean
King was just too good for her in
the finals.
"There are two young players
that I feel are destined to become
Wimbledon champions of the
future a 16 year old Australian
girl, Diane F'rumholz and a 17 year
old Swedish boy, Bjon Bjorg. They
are both fantastic players for their
ages and I think we'll hear d'lot
about them over the next few
years."
Moultrie will likely return to
Wimbledon next year, as he has
been invited to join the British
Lasn Tennis Umpires' Association,
one of the most sacrosanct officials'
organization in world tennis and
suppliers of the officials for
Wimbledon.


NOTICE


In th r initt.'r ot I R \\( IS TOWN
( ()M IPA\ 1 I \1 11: II 1)
(I 1 \'oltntuir\ LIquidation).

\nice ,, h' rc .'h\ tii.'l n that the creditors of the
A.huI l- linl'dI ( ollipani,\ ar requiredl. on or bheorc
tlhc lt dla l\ ot AI 'ist. 1073 to send their names
.Mi Jiddrcsscs. ,lnd thc pirticulJrs of l their (de0ts or
aiIns. to Mr. R. \Nc ton ll.'s Liquidator of the
s.id (* aiaif]l\ ait irs l,, t 1)c. \ (). 13Bo\ 1113. 324
B13.\ Stifcl. N .\ssiau. \. B;hlnlta as. and if so
I i d b n ti. \ ticC i5 lri tIt11ll l the undersigned.
itini ill ,nild pros\ stic il dichts or claims. or in
d,'lill thcrclo thlich ill b i c'cltidcd from the
hcnctlht il au\ istriblt i on niuhac bhelcre such debts
,rc A >p s.'td
I ) Fl d t i l l s 7 t li d j \ t l ul l, 1 .
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