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 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 19, 1973
 Subjects
Genre: newspaper   ( sobekcm )
newspaper   ( marcgt )
Spatial Coverage: Bahamas
 Notes
General Note: Description based on: Vol. 79, no. 210 (Aug. 3, 1983); title from caption.
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Source Institution: University of Florida
Holding Location: University of Florida
Rights Management: All rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier: oclc - 09994850
oclc - 9994850
System ID: UF00084249:03398

Full Text
I '~


tribune


(Rtared with Postmaster of Bahama. for postage concession within the Bahama.) Nassau and Bahama Islands Leading Newspaper
VOL. LXX, No. 197 Thursday, July 19, 1973 Price: 15 Cents


ST. ANDREW'S SCHOOL COMMITTEE SEEK TO

CORRECT 'HASTY ACTION' IN CHAPLIN AFFAIR





Shareholders instruct


BY-ELECTION

TODAY


meeting without delay'



ST. ANDREW'S SCHOOL PARENTS COMMITTEE, formed after Headmaster
John Chaplin was dismissed by the School Board on June 18, today requested the
Board to call an extraordinary general meeting of shareholders to investigate the:'
firing.


WOMEN IN

FEAR FROM

RASH OF RAPES
AN OUTBREAK of rapes in
the past three months is
terrorizing women living in the
Grove. Ihighland Park and
Village Road areas.
Although police are aware of
the attacks, their hands are tied
bei.aun, of the victims '
r,: tance to report the matter
f, r fear of possible
embarrassment. In a number of
cases they have had their lives
threatened if they went to the
police.
The Tribune has been told
tat "-' r; ha'ne beer clu, itb
20 attacks in the Grove,
IHighland Park, Westward
Villas. Cable Beach section and
about a dozen in the Village
Road areas.
As late as Tuesday a resident
out for a walk at 10:30 a.m.
was attacked on Love Beach.
Allied with the rapes have
been a series of break-ins and
robberies. In some instances
the assailants have returned to
the same house more than once
One resident of the Western
district said his own alarm,
which was recently installed,
had been tripped twice in the
past ten days. The last time
was 4 a.m. yesterday morning.
He claims that there were
four robberies in the Cable
Beach area between 4 and 4:30
a.m. July 4.
The attacks and the
robberies are said to involve
young men who have been seen
roaming the roads through the
areas in groups.
As a result residents are now
installing bars at all windows
and in some cases sealing off
sliding glass doors which are
easily jimmied.

BURNHAM WINS

BY LANDSLIDE
GEORGETOWN, GUYANA
(AP) Prime Minister Forbes
Burnham's ruling People's
National Congress (PNC) is
expected to wind up with a
commanding majority int
Guyana's Parliament, while his
Marxist opponents have
rejected the results of
Monday's election claiming
fraud.
The PNC is expected to take
as many as 38 seats in the
53-member Parliament. It held
30 up to now. At 6 p.m.
Wednesday PNC had 219,820
votes and Jagan's PPP 81,948.
Monday's election was
marred by sporadic violence
that resulted in a reported two
deaths and several arrests. It
marked the third victory for
Burnham at the ballot boxes of
South America's only English
speaking nation.
Although all the results from
the 38 electoral districts have
been counted, some of them
are still subject to confirmation
by the chief elections officer.
This is expected to be done
later today.

SNEW SHIPMENT ,

RATTAN
FURNITURE

DOLLY MAISEO OINI
FREEPORT ONLY


Although only 169 votes are
required to call such a meeting.
the committee has secured 207
votes Others have been
pledged, but the committee did
not think that they were
needed at this time.
The shareholders have now
instructed the Board under
article 40 of the Company's
Articles of Association to call a
meeting "without delay."
Until these votes were
obtained the committee could
not require the Board to call
the meeting. The Board had
earlier refused to do so.
In a letter to shareholders
the school committee has
asked that a special
investigating committee be
appointed to "determine the
cause of the present dispute
and ; '; I'' 1:'i, recommt en-
dations."
The committee has also
asked that Mr. Chaplin, who
has headed the school for the
past 19 years, be reinstated "at
least until the committee has
made its report."
In the letter to shareholders,
signed by Dr. S.T. Sweeting,
who heads the Parents
Committee, it is said that the
committee was "formed to
look into the circumstances
giving rise to the dismissal, and
to see if something could be
done to correct what was felt
by many parents to be a hasty
and unwise action by the
Board.
"After much activity," the
letter continued, "the Board
finally agreed to meet with the
parents on Saturday, 30th
June. About 300 parents were
present when the Board made
their statement (to which Mr.
Chaplin was invited to reply)
but nothing in the Board's
statement persuaded the large
majority of the parents that
there were sufficient grounds
for the Board's action. In order
to arrive at some sensible
compromise, a proposal was
put forward at the meeting
which was accepted by a large
majority of the parents, but
which unfortunately was
rejected by the Board."
The proposal of the
committee was that:
*"Mr. Chaplin be
immediately reinstated in his
position as headmaster of the
school for one year:
*"A special committee
independent of the Board be
set up to enquire into all causes
of the dispute between Mr.
Chaplin and the Board and all
matters connected therewith
and to submit a report
summarising their
recommendations at the next
annual general meeting:
*"This committee to be
empowered to hear complaints
and suggestions from all parties
concerned be they parents,
teachers, headmaster,
shareholders, board members:
*"This special committee
comprise all former chairmen
of the Board."
In making this proposal to
the Board the parents
expressed fear that the
efficient running of St.
Andrew's was "in jeopardy"
and said they were "gravely
concerned at the steadily
deteriorating position."
IRREVOCABLE
"Not only was the proposal
rejected," the letter contimied,
"but the Board stated that
their decision concerning Mr.
Chaplin's dismissal was
irrevocable. Following this the
parents voted overwhelmingly


for the matter to be put before
the shareholders at an
extraordinary general meeting.
"We have since acquired
sufficient signatures to require
this meeting to be called, but
before taking any action we
requested a further meeting
with the Board in order to try
and persuade them to go along
with our compromnie proposal.
"Seven parents attended this
meeting w'; h was held on the
Sllth Ju! :nd lasted about
three hours," the letter
continued.
"The Board at this meeting
was more concerned with
trying to explain the reasons
for its action rather than to
deal with our proposal but
nothing that they told us
persuaded us to change our
minds concerning the need for
pressing our proposal,
particularly as the Board
members were unable to give
any causes of the dispute
between them and the
headmaster.
"lEventually our proposal
was discussed for a while at
this meeting, and although the
Board finally indicated they
could go along with the idea of
an investigating committee of
some kind, they could not
agree to reinstate Mr. Chaplin
as headmaster even for the few
months it would take for the
committee to investigate and
report.
"We, therefore, feel that we
have done all we can towards a
reasonable solution and believe
the time has now come for the
extraordinary general meeting
to be called to put the case
before the shareholders," the
letter said.
IMPORTANT
"The calling of this meetir.g
is now being requested and we
trust that when you receive the
notice of the meeting you will
do your best to attend as we
feel it is of the utmost
importance for as many
shareholders as possible to be
present.
"If you are unable to attend
for any reason it is hopeful you
will leave a proxy with a
trusted friend to enable him or
her to vote on your behalf,"
the letter said. "As indicated
before in this letter we have
been unable to find out the
cause of the dispute between
the Board and the headmaster
and we are therefore of the
opinion that for the good of
the school and to enable it to
function satisfactorily in the
future, a special investigating
committee is necessary so that
they can determine the cause
of the present dispute and
make their recommendations.
In the meantime whilst this
committee is doing its work,
we believe that it would be a
grave injustice to Mr. Chaplin
not to reinstate him at least
until the committee has made
its report.
"We expect to put a
proposal along these lines
formally to the shareholders at
the extraordinary general
meeting. We are confident you
will consider it very carefully
and trust you will vote in
favour of it. If the present
Board refuses to accept it, then
our further proposal is that a
new 'caretaker' board be
elected to carry on with Mr.
Chaplin as headmaster until the
committee has reported," the
letter concluded.


TOURISM


UP FOR


JUNE SAYS


MINISTRY

A TOTAL of 131,101
d isitots came to lie Bahamas
during the month of June,
showing an increase of 13.41
per cent over 115.598 arrivals
in the corresponding month
last year, the Ministry of
Tourism announced today.


DR. NORMAN GAY (2nd
from right), PLP candidate
for Bain's Town, is shown
outside Wesley school rocm
which today served as polling
division No. 2 for the
by-election. Flanking Dr. Gay
are left, Transport Minister
Darrell Rolle and right,
V Senator Milo Butler Jr. whose
father, Sir Milo Butler, served
as the district's representative
before his resignation from
Parliament to become
Governor-General on August
1 Hst.

- NEW CJ HANDS


L DOWN HIS FIST
SLOW VOTER TURN OUT IN BY-ELECTION SENTENCE
A vu %/c%'rC7 101 I r'.A, i lc rnwru rp ~ tuii r m iJVVi'4 ~jI -+ k. k.T i + UdILintSENTENCE


A VUIOTER IN THE AIN l iS TOWN CONSTITUENCY.l cast his ballot this morning in
the by-election to select a new representative. Polling officers are seated front. At rear are
observers for the Opposition Free National Movement, which is supporting the candidacy
of Mr. Clifford Cooper. Left is former FNM Leader Kendal Isaacs with the FNM's 1. G.
Stubbs, centre. PLP observers are seated left. Only 50 per cent of the registered voters
had turned out by 2 p.m. The polls close today at 6 p.m.
PHOTOS: Philip Symonette


MEMORIAL FUND

WILL ASSIST

BAHAMAS DOCTORS
THE ROYWEST GROUP
and the Medical Association of
the Bahamas jointly announced
today the establishment of the
Arthur F. Mayne Memorial
Fund, to assist Bahamian
doctors, nurses and medical
technicians wishing to further
their education or training by
attending post-graduate
courses, technical seminars and
the like.
The Fund has been
established from contributions
by RoyWest Banking
Corporation Limited, Trust
Corporation of Bahamas
Limited and Finance
Corporation of Bahamas
Limited, known locally as
"FinCo". It will be
administered by Trust
Corporation and its annual
income made available to
appropriate individuals selected
by the Medical Association for
the purposes stated.
Explaining the origin of the
Fund, RoyWest Managing
Director Hilton F. Dinner said:
"One of the founding Directors
of RoyWest, Mr. Arthur F.
Mayne, died in Canada, his
home, last September. He had
visited the Bahamas for many
years, not only on holiday but
for business reasons in
connection with The Royal
Bank of Canada, of which he
was Executive Vice President,
Trust Corporation of Bahamas
Limited and RoyWest Banking
Corporation Limited.
"It was amply evident to all
of us who knew him that he
possessed a deep interest in the
Bahamas and a warm affection
for its people.
"Since Mr. Mayne's death,
we have been considering some
appropriate means of
commemorating the valuable
contribution he made to our
Group over the years. Knowing
him to have been a genuine
humanitarian, with a particular
interest in the field of
medicine, our Boards of
Directors have decided to
establish the Arthur F. Mayne
Fund for the purposes I have
named, as a fitting memorial to
a long-tine friend of the
Bahamas."
Speaking for the Medical
Association of the Bahamas,
Dr. K. R. Culmer, its president
said: "The Medical Association
is most grateful for the
consideration of the RoyWest
Group in this connection. We
are happy to aid in making a
useful effort to commemorate
the late Mr. A. F. Mayne.


BaTelCo sign new 2 year


wage contract,end dispute

THE BAHAMAS TELECOMMUNICATIONS CORPORATION
branch of the Public Services Union has signed a new wage
contract with management that gives weekly workers a $1.55
minimum per hour and fringe benefits similar to those enjoyed by


monthly workers.
The two-year contract was
signed July 5 and embraces
approximate ly 950
Corporation workers, 75 oi
whom are weekly paid.
Mrs. Willamae Bridgewateir
union president, said today she
was "satisfied" with the terms
of the contract although it was
not what the union had
initially hoped for.
"After looking at the
financial aspects of the
Corporation we decide d thi
was the best we could do at
this time," she said.
It is understood that the
union originally demanded a
4- cents an hour pay raise for
weekly workers who were
previously paid a minimum ot
$1.38.
RETROACTIVEt
The across-the-board
increases in all pay scales will
be retroactive to January 1,
1973 for weekly workers, who
were previously on a one-year
contract, and April 1 for
monthly workers.
In the past, Mrs. Bridgewater
explained, any benefits for
weekly workers were allotted
under the Workman's
Compensation Act.
These workers will
henceforth benefit from the
Corporation's fringe benefit
programme which includes
pension scheme, medical and
hospitalization insurance plan.
The previous BaTelCo
contract for monthly paid
workers expired June 30 last
year and that for weekly
workers on December 31.
The dispute came to public
attention on May 7 when
about 350 workers
demonstrated outside the
Corporation's Thompson
Boulevard administration
offices in support of union
demands for salary
negotiations.
On May 22 the workers
again demonstrated,
demanding that management
lift the one-week suspension of
union vice chairman Vance
Major, who was suspended for
allegedly ' impeding
management personnel" and
threatening to "hurt" a
supervisor.
On May 28 Labour Minister
Clifford L. Darling ordered
management to lift the
suspension. At the same time


however, the Minister hacked a
management decision ito cut
two hours paz Iroti thle salaries
of the citploi\ ces who
participated in th.e Ma.\ 7
demonstration.
Since the \la\ 28 ruling
nuanagenient ;t;d the union
met regularly to settle the
dispute before the start of the
Independence celebrations.

2 YOUTHS CHANGE

PLEAS TO GUILTY
LEONRlI) ItOCKIIART, a
lo-year-old student who
pleaded guilt\ to the May 17
armed robbery ot a Sheraton
British ( o lniial Ilotel
employee wa, released on three
year's probation hb Supreme
courtt ludgc. Mr. Justice
Samuel Grahain this afternoon.
The youth, who was
represented by attorney Jeanne
Thompson had shown a desire
to repent and was sorry for his
part in the otfence, the court
was told.
Lockhart. with tears in his
eyes, pledged to do better, and
thanked both counsel and
Justice after he was released
Another h igi-school
drop-out Leonard tucker, 15,
represented by attorney
Charles Barnwell. also changed
his plea to guilty just before
Crown C'ounsel Janet Bostwick
called her final witness.
The two youths were jointly
charged with horse-groomn
Curtis Neely and Bernard
Green. both 21-years, of the
armed robbery of Sheraton
pool and beach manager Mr.
Ulrick Armbrister.
Mr. Armbrister had testified
Tuesday that the four men
held him up with a dagger near
a street light opposite
Government louse at 4 a.m.
and stole his wallet containing
$30 and a Seiko wristwatch he
wore, which was valuedat $59.
Hle was on his way to work at
the time.
Lockhart had testified as the
final prosecution witness. He
admitted complicity and
named Green and Tucker as
the others responsible.
His denial of Neely being
involved in their hold-up of Mr.
Armbrister resulted in an
amendment in the charge by
prosecution counsel Bostwick.


CECIL KNOWLES, 33, was
sentenced to three years in
prison this morning on a charge
of causing previous harm to his
friend, Junior Colebrooke. on
March 18 Knowles appeared
before Chief Justice Leonard
Knowles
The sentence was the first to
be handed down b> the new
Chief Justice in a Criminal case
since his appoint tment.
Knowles pleaded guilty to
shooting Colebrooke in the
head with a revolver during an
argument at a club on
Farrington Road. the incident
took place after the two men
had made requests to the band
to play special niinbers. Crown
counsel l Alpmn Russell Jr said.
lie said the accused had
insisted he was entitled to hear
his request first as he had been
the earliest to ask the band.
fencee Counsel Bostwick
told the court that his client, a
husband and lather ot two
children was very sorrel aib)dit
the matter
lie was nt prepared to
condone knowles' possession
of a revolver, buitl as hie had not
been charged with that
offence, Mr Bostwick told the
court that "it was imeel\ a
situation of gross recklessness."
It was not probable that his
client had intended to shoot
('Colebio)oke. because lic was
standing at point -blank range,
he said.
The iudge, concluding that
'this was not a caonoion brawl
resulting in fisticuffs lie used
a gun which I appal." he
said
The Chiet Justice said that
"In all the circumstances,
having regard tor what the
attorneys have said, the least
sentence I can pass is one of
three years iImprisonmlent

$20,000 FIRE AT

QUEEN'S COLLEGE
FIRE destroyed a temporary
laboratory at the Queen's
College campus shortly after 2
o'clock this afternoon causing
damage estimated at $20,000.
The fire, which had already
engulfed the wooden building
at the southern corner of the
Village Road campus when
firemen arrived, did little
damage to the main building,
Fire Chief John Sherman said
today.
The school had been closed
for the summer, he said. The
only damage suffered by the
main building was the loss of
some of the glass louvres due
to the heat.
The cause of the fire has not
been established. Police are
investigating.
LeBLANC TO SPEAK
TO ROTARY EAST
CANADIAN fancier Norman
P. LeBlanc is to be the guest
speaker at tomorrow's meeting
of the Rotary Club of East
Nassau to be held at the Flagler
Inn.


E DUDLEY'S
COR. ROSETTA ST. & MT. ROYAL AVE.
HEAR IT ALL .
ON RADIO!!
AT HOME -
OR IN YOUR CAR.


C1hP


school


board to call


Tl 8 A
>- -y*'"-^ A.


-I~- -


&INK-SMEARFn


2


..I-1


..i MI 91 I ftIs I v - v I I i 0 IMk


I


Air arrivals for the entire
Bahamas last month totalled
80.617. an increase of 7.11 per
cent over 75.268 who came by
air in June, 1972. Sea arrivals
for June amounted to 50,484,
an increase of 25.18 per cent
over 40,330 who disembarked
during the corresponding
month of las. y',ar.
Visitors to Nassau totalled
87.232 during the month of
June This represents an
increase of 21.64 per cent over
71.711 who came to the
capital city in June, 1972.
Nassau's air arrivals, however
dipped 2.62 per cent,
indicating that in June 43,879
visitors came by air in
comparison with 45,058 who
flew in during June, 1972
So- arrivals for Nassau last
month jumped to 43.353
which represented an increase
of 62.66 per cent over 26.653
who came by ship in June.
1972.
FRI-PORT SLUMPP
Freeport, despite an increase
of 8.04 per .ent in air arrivals.
for June, showed an 18 '7
decline in total visitor volume.
Last month 1.536 visitors camel
by sea in comparison with
9.091 sea arrivals in June,
1972. The slump in sea arrival s
for Freeport is apparently do;.
t l ;lie fact that m.v. Freep.':t
siiichl furmnerl) opcrat;d
between Miami and Freeport
with a capacity load of more
than 1.000 passengers several
times a week has been sold and
replaced by a smaller vessel.
I report's J.une tourist
figures show that 23.560
visitors came b. air, an increase
of 8.04 per cent over 21,806
who flew in during the month
of June, 1972
lThe tainilll of Out Islands
last month continued its
upward trend in visitor volume.
A total of 18.7"3 visitors vas
recorded, an increase of 44.52
per cent over 1 ).90 \1 ho
visited the Islands n June.
1972 Air arrival, :4'
Islands last month ,; all'c1
13.178 an increase o; 56.1I
per cent over 8.404 wli.'
arrived in Jutne ot last \eai.
Noticeable gaivi in visitor
arrivals were made last month
in \est Ind, randii Bahamia:
Bimini i and M'l ,J:h llarb n. ,
A.bac(


TURKS TO USE

U.S. CURRENCY
Till U.S. Federal Reserve
Board has approved use of the
U.S, dollar as the legal
currency of the 'Iurks and
C'aicos Islands
The Bill enabling the change
came before the Legislature
July 5, having been considered
by the State Council in
Executive Session the previous
day.
The June 29 issue of The
Conch News reported that
August 1 is the date proposed
for the changeover from the
Jamaican to the U.S. dollar.
The paper said the
long-awaited change "will have
considerable effect on the
islands' economy, especially in
encouraging direct investment
from North America."
Barclays Bank
International which handled
the changeover from Jamaican
pounds to Jamaican dollars -
will be making arrangements
for the purchase of Jamaican
dollar notes and coin in the
islands, giving U.S. money in
exchange.
The government accounts
are to be converted on August
1.














Ghp Gribmut Thursday, July 1973

NEAR COMEDY TESTIMONY NIXON ON MEND. TO REPLACE FREEZE AUG. 12 BEAUTY QUEENS


DUG UP POLITICAL DIRT FOR WHITE HOUSE FOR 2'2 YRS.
WASHINGTON (At') Former New York City police i. Althont
Ulasewicz told the Senate Watergate committee today ol his .LI )ak arid
dagger delivery of 219 thousand dollars he received front Iresidniit Nion 's
lawyer. Herbert Kalmbach. to the seven men convicted in the \\aitergate
break-in. Hie said he paid 154 thousand dollars to Iloward Hlunt and his
wife and additional thousands to Gordon Liddy and to Nixon campaign
aide Frederick Larue.
Ulasewicz also admitted that he had dug up political dirt lor the white
House for two and a half years. tHe said his assignments as a secret agent for
the White House included investigating the sexual activities, domestic
problems and drinking habits of political figures. lHe did not name the
subjects of these investigations.
After Ulasewicz finished his testimony, he was followed on the stand bf
l.aure, who has pleaded guilty to conspiracy to obstruct justice. (*Sl I
STORY THIS P'AGI )
SEVERAL BANKS FOLLOW LEAD IN RAISING RATES
NIW YORK (AP) Several east coast banks have joined tire I first
National Bank of Chicago in raising their prime lending rates from
eight-and a quarter to eight and a half per cent. That equals the record high
prime interest level set during the 1169 to 70 credit crunch.
LIVES OF 15 HOSTAGES HELD AGAINST SAFE PASSAGE
ATII NS (APh A man armed with a submachine gun has threatened to
shoot 15 persons he holds hostage at an Athens luxury hotel. I lie mail told
Associated Press newsman Philip D)oupolos he would carrv out the threat
unless the deputy Greek Premier accompanies him to the airport as
guarantee of safe passage to the Middle Iast I lie armed manl tied to the
hotel after trying without success to force his wsay into the neiarbI Athens
office of lFt Al, Israel's airline.
Police sharpshooters have been posted at a garden near the hotel and a
building across the street TIhe hotel the "Amalia" is located just off
Constitution Square in Athens.
CALLS FOR COUNTERCOUP IN AFGHANISTAN
NIW DF L'-I, INDIA (AP) Reports reached here '\ednesd.i ofif
executions, arrests, fighting and calls for a countercoiup iin \fghanistan
where the brother in law tf the King has seized power and procl.timed a
republic
One account said 34 persons were killed in fighting on the dJAi of the
revolt.
Confirmation of the accounts reaching Nei IDelhi could not be
confirmed because normal communications with Kabul. the Afghan
capital, were cut oft.
END OF MINESWEEPING IN N. VIET WATERS
WASHINGION (AP) The Pentagonn Wednesday announced the end of
U.S. minesweeping operations in North Vietnamese waters
"Ot)peration end sweep is over and everybody is out,'" 'sp)ktesnlli Jerrs
W. Friedheim told a briefing
lie said the 18 ship naval minesw\eeping task torce ha, lelt Nuorth
Vietnamese waters where it has (,perated oft and on soiice late I ebruari .
Defense officials have reported the detonation of onlt urni' mine out i
thIe I .1 000 \shich \ere dropped by I'.S. planes between iai iand
December last sear
NIXON THREATENS TO VETO RESTRICTIVE BILL
WIASHINGTON (AP') President Nixon has notified the House lie will
veto a hill it is considering to restrict a President's war power.
His telegram was read W\ednesday as the IHouse opened debate on the
measure to impose a 120-da\ limit on the power it a President to
commit U'.S forces abroad withoutt Congressional approval. "I am
unalterably opposed to and must ve:o any bill containing the dangerous
and unconstitutional restrictions in the bill,'' said the telegram dated June
26
However. it said "I fully support the desire oIf rembrhers to assure
Congress proper role i )national decisions of war and peace and I would
welcome appropriate legislation providing for an ctfettive contribution !-
the Congress."
House Reptubllan I eader Gerald R. I ord. who read the telegrarn to
the House, said he did not kn()ow specifically vhat hill the President would
accept, but he said he believed that Nixon would go along with a proposal
by Rep. David W. Dennis. R-Ind.. requiring that congresss either approve r r
disapprove a war commitment by the President within 90 da.s.
INSURANCE PROGRAMME SERVES WELL REYNOLDS
WASHIN(;GTON. JUIY I (AlI) The head of Resnolds Metals
Company said todas that governmient-hacked insurance against
expropriation of foreign investments "serves nations and industries well."
Richard S. Re nolds Jr. said that without the insurance his firm swyould
not have proceeded with alumina development in Jamaica, the world's
largest source of bauxite for the LU.S. aluminum industry.
Reynolds testified before the Senate foreign Relations subcommittee on
multinational corporations, which is examining the feasibility of
continuing the government insurance programmne.
VOLUNTARY OVERTIME UNION'S MAIN TALK TOPIC
DETROIT (AP) The Auto Workers Union began contract talks with
the Chrysler Corporation in Detroit today, and the attention of the Union
is directed toward today's expected announcement of phase iour wage'
controls.
A C"hrysler spokesman said thle company expects to) reach agreement
with the Union without a strike. He also said Chrysler is assuming the
Union will zero in on the firm to set a pattern for contracts at general l
Motors and ford. A Union leader said the Union is making soluntari
overtime its primary goal in the talks.
MILITARY HELICOPTER CRASHES 4 BODIES FOUND
MARI:'TTA, GEtORGIA (A P A military, helicopter crashed reiar
Marietta, (Georgia today, anrid police at the scene said four bodies i\icr
found in the wreckage. Witnesses said the chopper caught fire on inipact.
Officers said a search of the crash scene is under was to determine it
there were additional victims.
KARATE EXPERT SOUGHT FOR MURDER
TAMPA, IL.O(RII)DA (,\I) 1() first-dgree murder warrants wurec
issued today in the deaths ofi two voung sisters who police in lamla.
Florida say were victims of a deliberate hit-and-run incident. A nationwide
alert is out for the arrest )t 31- ecar-old Rismund McMahon. a coTniited
kidnapper and karate expert.
Authorities say the still ha'e learned no motive for the incident, wNhich
occurred last Saturday.
TO GIVE BLOOD TO HOSPITAL IN LIEU OF FINE
MENASHA. WISC)NSIN (API iwsentl -one year-old Spatt McPartland
is giving his all to pay for a traffic fine imposed in Menasha, Wisconsin
McPartland arranged to pay for the offense in blood. iHe will donate three
pints of blood to a local hospital in lieu of the $39 line
STRIKE ADVERSELY AFFECTING DUTCH AIRLINES
NI.W YORK (AP) Transport Workers Union claimed Wednesday that
KM Royal Dutch 'Airliner was encountering increasing trouble gi'tling its
planes serviced versee as ag.round employees' in the I' S. struck lir an I tli
day.
The Union attributed the trouble to increasing support from ithe
International Iransport Workers I ederatioi for the walkout iby 3o5
transport wrirkers in Ness Yr)rk, Houstoin and Chic ago.
However. A. I-dges, personnel direitr fr r KlI.M, said operations were
normal, with supervisor personnel replacing mechanics, ticket clerks and
others on strike.
Special security screens were established around Kl.M aircraft because rti
the dispute, in which the strikers had sought tir better pa. and working
conditions in a contract overdue since last ()It. 3'I
N. IRELAND'S POLICE CHIEF TO RESIGN
BELFAST (APl) Northern Ireland's police chief, wearied ly his hlieav
responsibilities in this embattled province, announced his resignation
Wednesday amid widespread reports a Roman Catholic may be appointed
to succeed him.
The naming of a C('atholic to head the 4,300 men of the Royal lIster
Constabulary would please the minority religious community which always
has claimed that the force is Protestant-dominated, hut it would enrage


Ex-NY cop tells of


money drops to


Watergate defendants

By Harry F. Rosenthal
WASHINGTON (AP)--The Senate Watergate committee was
treated to an intriguing, often-funny account of secret money
drops and code-name phone calls Wednesday as a retired New
York cop recounted his difficulties in getting support funds to


the seven Watergate wiretappers.
In thick New Yorkese,
Anthony T. Ulasewic/ told of
being the bag man last summer
in transferring S219,000 for
President Ni\on's lawyer
Ilerbert W. Kalmbach to the
men awaiting trial for the
Watergate break-in
Once he stuffed 575.100 in
a laundry bag, carried it on
planes in a paper sack as he
shuttled between New York
and Washington And when the
money was refused by the first
two lawyers he contacted.
lUlasewic/ said. "I wanted to
get rid of all those cookies.
S75.100."
fte placed one paper sack on
a lobby ledge, put another
batch of money in an airport
locker and taped the key under
a telephone in a public booth.
he said, in the course of
relaying a total S154,500 to
defendant: I Howard Hunt and
his wife. S8.000 to another
defendant, ;Gordon G. Liddy,
and S29.900 to Frederick C'.
l.arue, a Nixon campaign aide.
Larue. who has already
pleaded guilty to one charge of
conspiracy to obstruct justice,
was scheduled to follow
ULlasewic/ as a witness.
Ulasewic/, who retired in
1969 after 21 years on the
New York police force. had
been on Kalmbach's payroll at
S15.000 a year while working
on investigative jobs for John
('. Caulfield, a White House
assistant to John I).
I hrlichmti n.
Kalmbach called him to
Washington in late June 1 72
and asked him to undertake
tile assignment
"H'te said that it was to
provide funds for persons in
difficulty for payment of their
counsels and for payment to
assist their families over some
troublesome period."
Ulasewicz said.
VERY NERVOUS'
"He was very ill at ease, very
riervous and we got to the
,noint where I said. 'Well, Mr.
Kalmbach, just what is this
now'.? and he said 'I have
guessed it, it's the Watergate."
lie also told the committee
they set up a s\ stem of
contacting one another at
telephone booths with
Kalmnbach using the name
Novak and Ulaseqic/ tihe name
Rivers and Ullasewicz
received $75.100 which he
stuffed into a laundry bag.
S u bsequently, L'lasewici
,,td. Kalmhbach gave him
money at the Regenc.I Hotel in
New York City. 528.900 at the
Statler Hilton in Washington
and S75,000 at the Airport Inn
in Orange County.
Ulasewicz said he was told
to get money to Washington
attorney Douglas C('addy. the
first attorney representing the
men arrested in the Democratic
Party headquarters.
But Caddy failed to keep an
appointment.
"I am now picturing that I
am going to deliver the
S75.100 which I have under
mny arm and he is not going
along with it." Ulasewic said.
BROWN BAG(;
Q. You had the money with
you (on that date'.?
A. Oh, yes.
Q. sow did you carry it on
that dale'.'
A. I carried it in a brown bag
.. with a little string around it
you know. sometimes carrying
what is most obvious doesn't
raise any suspicion carrying an
armed box would ask for
trouble.
Each time there was a
problem. Ulasewicm said, he
called Kalmbach from
telephone booths.
Q. Were you loaded down
with change, Mr. Ulasewic,?
A. Yes, indeed.
Q. How did you carry that
change?
A. When 1 started out, I
started with a kind of little box
deal. When I finished up, I had
a busy guy's one of these
things that the bus drivers
have.


Ulasewicz said his second
attempt to give money to
attorney Paul O'Brien who
represents the Committee for
the Re-election of the
President also ended in
failure.
"I called Mr. Kalmbach
again." he said. "I had to call
and wait for a come-back. I
began to call them the
Kalmbach come-back calls."
Ulasewicz said the third
attorney, William 0. Bittman,


who represented Hunt, finally
accepted $25,000. Ulasewicz
said he left the money on a
ledge in the lobby of the
building where Bittman has his
office.
Once, when he was carrying
S50.000. Ulasewicz said he
became concerned by security
checks at the airport because a
man in front of him was
stopped.
"So I went into a coughing
fit and I went down to the
Pennsylvania Railroad and
took the train home," he said.
The hearing room burst into
laughter.
NEARLY $12 MILLION
Ulasewicz said he made four
payments to Hunt and Mrs.
Hunt $40,000, $43,000,
S18.000 and $53,500 between
July and Sept. 19.
[he first time, he said, he
taped atn airport locker key to
the bottom of a telephone in
an airport booth and watched
as she picked up the key
"What if someone hau come
in and found that, Mr.
Llawsrvi,/ while you were
watching?'" asked assistant
committee counsel Terry
Len/ner.
"Well, he would be very
quickly relieved of that key,"
said the 205-pound burly
former cop.
The S8,000 to Liddy was
delivered in a similar manner
except the key was in an
envelope Ulasewicz left on a
window ledge, he said.
The $29,900 to Larue was
left in a telephone booth at a
motel across the street from
Larue's apartment in the
Watergate complex, he added.
lie and Mrs. Hunt began
demanding more and more
money although he insisted
he had no authority to
negotiate.
lie said she began asking
money to compensate for loss
of jobs by the defendants'
wives, their medical bills and
asked $3,000 a month for
Hunt. Liddy and fellow
conspirator James W. McCord
Jr. plus $23.000 for the other
defendants, including $10,000
for bail.
Q. Did there come a time
when you totalled up the
amounts of1 money that Mrs.
Hunt was seeking?
A. It was in the vicinity of
$400,000 to $450.000.
Ulasewici said he had
become upset by the
escalating demands and that
Kalmbach was. too.
In other Watergate-related
developments:
Presidential Press
secretary Ronald Lt. Ziegler
said no one now is reviewing
the White House tapes of
conversations recorded in
Nixon's office. lie added that
"shortly we would have
something further to say about
the tapes." The White House
has refused to make
presidential documents
available and Ziegler has
indicated the tapes are
considered "documents."
A Senate subcommittee
was directed to investigate
wiretapping in government
and private industry looking
to the possibility of new
legislation.


WASHINGTON (AP) -
Former Nixon campaign aide
Frederick C. Larue said
Wednesday he cannot
substantiate former Atty. Gen.
John N. Mitchell's claim to
have disapproved the Watergate
wiretapping.
Larue, Mitchell and former
campaign deputy Jeb Stuart
Magruder have given the Senate
Watergate committee three
different versions of what took
place March 30, 1972, at a
meeting in Key Biscayne Fla.
Only those three were present.
Magruder swore Mitchell
approved a $250,000 plan to
wiretap Democratic National
Committee Headquarters and
other Democratic targets.
Mitchell swore he disapproved
it. Larue said he didn't hear it
approved. "Mr. Mitchell said it
was not something that had to


WILL LEAVE


be decided at this meeting,"
Larue said.
But Larue stopped short of
contradicting Mitchell. lie said
it was possible, but not likely,
that he was out of the room
during part of the meeting, or
that his attention had been
diverted by a telephone call.
He said the plan "was not
approved in my presence, and I
have no personal knowledge of
its approval by anyone."
Larue has pleaded guilty to a
federal count of conspiracy to
obstruct justice, the first
person to plead guilty in the
cover-up plot. He said he took
part in the plot "at least by
acquiescence."
According to sworn
testimony, Larue directed
payment of monies intended to
buy the silence of the
Watergate burglars.


StringentPhase4price KEPT
REDNU


HOSPITAL FRIDAY controls unveiledfood TIGHT GUARD


WASHINGTON (AP) -
President Nixon's doctors
reported Wednesday he now is
"essentially a well man" and
that his mood is "very good"
as he looks forward to leaving
his hospital suite Friday.
A midafternoon medical
report said Nixon "walked
briskly to the elevator" to get a
final chest X-Ray and added:
"the pneumonia appears
completely resolved and he
continues to show progress and
improvement."
Nixon's personal physician,
Air Force Maj. Gen. Walter R.
Tkach, told reporters:
"The chest congestion is
cleared completely and his
temperature has remained
normal ... the physical findings
now are essentially normal.
The President will no longer
require chest therapy, and the
antibiotics have been stopped."
Tjach stressed particular
satisTaction that Nixon carried
out a very full schedule of
appointments on Tuesday
"without any untoward
effects."
On Wednesday, however,
Nixon confined himself to
handling paper work and
holding brief meetings with
staff chief Gen. Alexander M.
Haig Jr. and press secretary
Ronald L. Ziegler.
Hospitalized last Thursday
with what was diagnosed as
viral pneumonia, Nixon is due
to leave a Bethesda Naval
Hospital Friday morning and
fly to Camp David for a
weekend of rest.
Tkach said Nixon wanted to
get out of the hospital
Thursday, but at his doctors'
urging agreed to wait another
day.
"With the exception that he
could become fatigued," said
'kach. "he is essentially a well
mnan.
FULL SCHEDULE
Ziegler said Nixon "wants to
carry out as full a schedule as
possible next week" and to
remain in the White House
after returning from Camp
David, probably on Monday.
Tkach said he would not
overrule Nixon's plans for a
busy White House schedule
"unless something very severe
came up."
"If something very
untoward did come up, I think
we would have to take him
back in the hospital. But I do
not expect this at all." Tkach
said.
Nixon will welcome the
Shah of Iran Tuesday for a
two-day state visit that will
begin with a formal arrival
ceremony on the south lawn of
the White House.
Ziegler was reminded that
the formal arrival would
require Nixon to stand at
attention for a lengthy period,
review troops lined up across
the south lawn and participate
in a series of speeches. He was
asked if the arrival routine
would be curtailed in view of
Nixon's illness.
"It is my understanding
there will be a full arrival
ceremony," Ziegler said. He
said that Nixon's doctors still
will insist that the President
take an hour's rest each
morning and afternoon during
the week.
The press secretary said
Nixon spent much of Tuesday
and Wednesday in his hospital
bed, getting up only
periodically.
Asked if at some point news
photographers would be able
to take pictures of Nixon at
Bethesda, as has been the case
when other Presidents have,
been hospitalized in recent
years, Ziegler said: "You will
be able to observe him when he
leaves."


& health goods freed

By Bill Neikirk
WASHINGTON (AP) President Nixon ended the price freeze
in the U.S. food and health industries Wednesday but announced
it will remain over the rest of the country's economy until a
tough, selective new system of price controls goes into effect Aug
12.


Nixon took the wraps off his
proposed Phase 4 price rules
severely limiting businesses in
the amount of cost they can
pass on to consumers in price
increases when the freeze
expires. -
He announced that gasoline,
crude oil, and heating oil and
diesel fuel will be put under
new price ceilings when Phase
4 takes effect.
In dropping the freeze in the
American food industry, the
President said that food prices
can go up only to reflect the
increased cost of raw
agricultural products. He said
that the food prices must not
be kept so low as to cause
shortages, as the current freeze
was threatening to do.
Beef prices will remain
under the separate March 29
meat price ceilings but those
on pork and lamb prices were
lifted. All the food industry
rules will remain in effect until
Sept. 12, roughly a month
after Phase 4 goes into
operation.
Besides disclosing the shape
of Phase 4 price controls,
Nixon said he will strive to
,achieve a balanced budget in
fiscal 1974. He rejected a tax
increase as a way to cool off
the American ecomony.
Secretary of the Treasury
George P. Shultz, announcing
details of the programme as
Nixon recovered in a hospital
from viral pneumonia, told
newsmen, "the budget policy is
a return to that old-time
religion: balance the budget."
TOUGH SELECTIVE
In a statement, Nixon said
his Phase 4 system must be
tough and selective, but still
provide for the time when
controls can be ended.. le said
he will not try to pinpoint
when controls can be dropped,
adding "we shall have to work
our way and feel our way out
of controls."
The Phase 4 system is the
most complex one that the
Nixon administration has
turned to in trying to combat
runaway inflation that has
eaten into the purchasing
power of the dollar.
The basic rule is that prices
will be allowed to go up only
as much as business costs rise,
Nixon said. This differs from
the old Phase 2 rules when
businesses were allowed to
mark up, or profit from, their
cost increases by raising prices
to consumers.
As during Phase 2, large
companies with annual sales of


more than 100 million dollars
will be required to clear all
their price increases with the
government in advance.
As expected, the President
kept the wage standard of
earlier phases in effect. This
means that pay increases are
generally subject to a 5.5 per
cent wage guideline plus 0.7
per cent for fringes.
EXEMPTIONS
Some industries will be
exempt from Phase 4 controls
at the outset. They include the
lumber industry, public utility
rates, interest rates and rents.
Companies with 60 or fewer
workers also will be exempt
from controls.
In exempting food prices
from the freeze, Nixon called
on American farmers to
produce as much as they can in
the next few months.
He said he hopes that
reports are untrue of farmers
not wanting to raise livestock
becuase of uncertainty over
price controls.
"The rules we are setting
forth today should give the
farmer confidence that the
government would not keep
him from earning a fair return
on his investment in providing
food," Nixon said.
Noting that the freeze has
caused some withholding of
supplies from the market.
Nixon said the dilemma is no
coincidence.
"It is because food prices
were rising most rapidly that
the freeze held prices most
below their natural level and
therefore had the worst effect
on supplies."
DETAILS LATER
The administration said
many of the details on
proposed Phase 4 rules will be
disclosed Thursday by the cost
of living council.
Summarizing them. Shultz
said, "it is a tough programme
of wage-price controls designed
to deal selectively with our
problems."
He said that companies will
be able to charge higher prices
only to reflect their increased
cost such as higher wages and
overhead, rather than marking
these costs up by a percentage
as was the case before.
Profit-margin limitations will
be continued, "stabilizing the
price of food would not be
accompanied by low price
ceilings and empty shelves,
even it the ceilings could be
enforced when the shelves are
empty." he eoplioe.


LaruCe can't substantiate


Mitchell'sWatergate testimony


Scotch Whisky


aW..._.w ...e i oew o -.


Ac..U.st Se n eaham.s bywr bethe al R t Gotsonch. Ltd
Lo ndm-s saleM:ir> orio-- epoch. -, ,-'"-'*"



Distributed in the Bahamas by Bethell Robertson and Co. Ltd. .."


__


am


__ -- --- - -- - ---- I -L_~ ---L


AT'IIHENS (AP) Beauty queens
vying for the Miss Universe title
were subjected to grilling
questioning Wednesday to ascertain
that the prettiest of them all has
more than just looks.
And all contestants, each
considered a national treasure, were
also under tight chaperoning. Miss
Israel was under guard.
The belles, most of them melting
under a broiling Athens sun, went
through questioning by an
international jury of II, including
actress Ginger Rogers, columnist
Farl Wilson. and former M\s
Universe Aspasra Hongsakula of
Thailand.
Their conversational ability rates
one third toward the cherished title
that brings fame and fortune at an
early age. The beauty queens are
also judged on their body, in both
conventional one-peice bathing
suits and in evening gowns.
Miss Universe will be crowned
Saturday night at the Roman Herod
Atticus open-air theatre down the
hill from the Acropolis.
Meanwhile Miss Israel. 18-year
old Limor Shreibman, has been
under constant guard. An Israeli
bodyguard and at least one member
of the Greek security. Police never
let her out of their sight.
"I understand the reasoning,"
said the light red-haired and tall Tel
Aviv high school student. "I must
be very careful."
Israel has intensified guarding its
representatives abroad after Israeli
Olympic athletes were massacred in
Munich last year.
And the Greek authorities, with
a referendum on the establishment
of a Republic set for July 29. were
taking measures to maintain
maximum order.
"Since the girls are considered
national treasures, we must protect
them as such," said one of si\
chaperones in the 22nd Miss
Universe pageant.
Only a few beauties complained
about tight supervision by their
chaperones. who are mostly wives
(;f Americans living in the Greek
capital.
"I am all alone." said Debra
Josephine de Souza, an 18-year old
secretary from Singapore. "1 need
all the protection I can find."
Commented Miss El Salvador.
Gloria Romero: "We are without
liberty but we wouldn't know wsihat
to do with it."
Miss U.S.A. Amanda Jones of
lEvanston. Illinois, remarked
"When I'm nasty. I like nri
chaperone to tell me about it."










McAllister Hotel
l)OWNVlowN MIAMI

Splclul

alihamla Rates

Single $ 9
Double $11
Triple $13
Quadruple $16

Home of the
AMERICAN-BAHAMIAN
FEDERATION
1 ,1 11 ,i--7-- :: : .1. --. -1 ,11 ii-i-i---- ii. i. i in i .i


I










Thursday, July 19, 1973


TShe ribunt
NuLus ADDICTUS JURARE IN VERBA MAGISTRI
Being Bound To Swear To The Dogmas Of No Master
LEON E. H. DUPUCH, Pvbiisher/Editor 1903- 1914
SIR ETIENNE DUPUCH, O.B.E., K.C.S.G., D.Litt., LL.D.
Publtsher/Editor 1917-1972
Contributing Editor 1972 -
EILEEN DUPUCH CARRON,M.Sc., B.A., LL.B.,
Publisher/Editor 1972 -
Published Daily Monday to Saturday

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

Thursday, July 19. 1973


EDITRIAL!


This is the beginning


By ETIENNE DUPUCH
JUDGING from reports on the TV, radio and in the
newspapers the Independence celebrations in the Bahamas went
through without a single hitch. I saw scraps of the celebrations on
the TV in my apartment in Coral Gables.
There were two minor incidents that were not planned. The
first took place on the day Prince Charles landed in Nassau and he
was struck on the leg by the Red Carpet when someone unfolded
it too late.
The other incident took place at the ceremony when the Prince
was in the act of handing the documents .... signed by his mother
Queen Elizabeth II ... to Prime Minister Pindling sealing the fact
that the Bahamas was now an independent nation. At that
moment an awning collapsed and fell on the Prince and other
dignitaries it had shielded from the sun. No harm was done.
But there are those who attach some importance to the awning
incident. They read into it some kind of sign . an omen that
forebodes no good for the future.
This is nonsense, of course, and a lot of wishful thinking. It's
the kind of thing that might happen at any time and in any place.
Judging from the crowds who attended the functions it is clear
that a great many Bahamians entered enthusiastically into the
occasion. and, as a result, it was a great success.

But in an article in The Miami Herald Bea A. Hines described
the reactions of the crowd. Perhaps her most pertinent comment
was that "children laughed, darting in and out of the crowd.
loving the excitement -- If not always knowing what it was
about."
This observation might well be applied to more than the
children who took part in the celebration.

We witnessed the ceremony of Britain moving out of Malta two
years ago. It was a simple ceremony attended by a very small
number of people.
By contrast, masses of people turned out for the celebrations
in Nassau. And it is to be presumed that the jubilation in the Out
Islands was equally enthusiastic.
"'-NOw this is all behind the Bahamian people. An Independent
Bahamas has been properly launched in princely fashion ... we
can all sit back quietly ... watch the pattern unfold ... and wish
the best for the Bahamian people, who are now alone out on the
great ocean of human affairs.

All the islands that have taken on independent status in this
hemisphere during the last ten years have had their great week of
celebrations and partying.
As time passes we will see whether the Bahamas fares any
better than the other islands
I have kept in touch with conditions in the Caribbean islands
and from them all come reports that the people are still waiting
and hoping for something good to happen to improve their lives.
The Associated Press recently did an interesting report on
Trinidad. These people are now beginning to ask themselves
whether they rushed into independence too soon. I have written a
full article on this report that will be published soon.
Too soon or too late ... there is no turning back now
unfortunately, the trend in all these areas is to the left.
In the meantime folks ... happy landing.

A great many people will remember Fr. Dennis, O.S.B. who
worked in Catholic parishes in Andros, San Salvador and Nassau
over 30 years ago.
He was in Nassau recently for his first visit since he left the
Bahamas and returned to St. John's Abbey in Minnesota.
On his way back to the Abbey he stayed overnight with Mr. H.
M. Taylor who will be remembered as the founder of the PLP and
a member of the House of Assembly for a number of years. Mr.
Taylor lost control of the party to Mr. Pindling and after the
September elections made arrangements to make his home in
Miami with his American wife.
I talked with Mr. Taylor on the phone several times since he
moved to Miami in March but I saw him for the first time when
my wife and I went to his house to see Fr. Dennis.
Fr. Dennis has not changed a bi ut but I must say that Mr. Taylor
is looking remarkably well. The best I have seen him in years.
I am sure that his many friends in the Bahamas will be
interested to know that he has settled comfortably in his new life
here and appears to be happy.


Certainly he now has peace of mind.

FOOTNOTE TO HISTORY: Since writing this article I read a
report in The Miami Herald of July 11th by Bea L. Hines under
the caption "A Black Nation, Independence Excites Bahamians,
Americans."
The Americans to whon reference is made in the heading of
this article were a large number of Negroes who flocked from
different parts of the U.S. to join in the festivities.
Most of the individuals she interviewed were jubilant.
"Men bear-hugged one another," she reports, and then goes on
to quote comments by some of the American visitors.
The more thoughtful ones ... while wishing the movement
success ... were not too sure.
"The Bahamas is not yet strong enough to really stand alone,"
commented Viola Williams of 1475 NW 45th Street, Miami. "She
is near some very big powers and I'm very eager to see just how
well they are going to get along."
Linie Valentine, from the Bronx, said she wonders if the nation
is equipped to handle independence.
"I'm just wondering if the poor over here will just get poorer,
or if they (government) are really ready to handle such
problems," she said.
Abraham Fields and his wife Shirley of 1898 N.W. 51st Street
had a plan.
They believe that independence will bring about changes, too,
for the better, although they think much of the success will
depend on how well black businessmen from the U.S. support the
move.
"If all black businessmen will just bind together and help the
economy, the nation can be helped," Fields said. "Right now,


Lhep (ribuni


Top speakers at Caribbean Mental



Health conference here next week

THE NINTH CONFERENCE OF THE CARIBBEAN FEDERATION FOR MENTAL HEALTH
will open 4 p.m. Sunday and will continue during next week at the Uriah McPhee school on Kemp
Road.


The conference, which will
be officially opened by Health
Minister Loftus Roker, will
have three distinguished
keynote speakers taking part.
They are: Professor Lloyd
Braithwaite, principal and
pro-vice-chancellor of the
University of the West Indies,
St. Augustine, Trinidad; Dr.
Karen Davis of the Brookings
Institution, Washington, D.C.,
and Bahamian-born Oscar S.
Smith, assistant professor of
Psychiatry, New York Medical
College.
Professor Braithwaite, who
studied at the London School
of Economics, has had a broad
background in law, welfare,
economics and sociology. His
positions have included those
of Solicitor of the Supreme
Court in Trinidad and Tobago,
Welfare Officer to the Trinidad
and Tobago Government,
Research Fellow at the
Institute of Social and
Economic Research, University
of the West Indies, Jamaica and
Professor of Sociology at the
University of the West Indies.
Dr. Karen Davis earned her
B. A. in Mathematics and
Economics and Ph.D. in
Economics at Rice University.
She has received a number of
honours and fellowships and
has done considerable work in
welfare, health and economics
in the United States. Her
particular field of interest is
health economics and she is the
author of a great number of
learned papers on this and
allied subjects.
Oscar S. Smith is the
Bahamian-born son of Mr. and
Mrs George T. Smith -f
Farrington Road, Nassau.


Before becoming the Assistant
Professor of Psychiatry at the
New York Medical College,
Oscar Smith had held a number
of challenging positions in
social work, group therapy and
community improvement
programmes. These have
included the responsibilities of
Clinical coordinator at the
Community Mental Health
Centre, New York Medical
College, Assistant Director of
the Youth Leadership Institute
at an OE.O. Anti-poverty
programme, Administrative
Supervisor, Family Counseling
Service at the Harlem Youth
HARYOU-ACT Inc. of New
York, Administrative
Supervisor of the Catholic
Charities Guidance Service,
Casework Supervisor at Mt.
Carmel Guild Guidance
Service.
Professor Smith was brought
up at Exuma, Andros and Long
Island where his father was a
government teacher. One of a


family ol 10. his brothers and
sisters include Mr, Alva Smith
of the Customs Department,
Mr. Morris Smith, Immigration
Officer and Mrs. Yvonne
Malcolm, Secretary to the
General Manager of Bahamas
Telecommunications
Corporation. After obtaining a
scholarship to Government
High School in Nassau, he left
the Bahamas to attend St.
John's College, Collegeville,
Minnesota and has lived in the
United States over the past 20
years.
All three speakers have been
specially invited by the
Bahamas Mental Health
Association and have been
selected for their backgrounds
in economics and mental
health theme of the
conference.
Information concerning the
sessions during the week may
be obtained at the Uriah
McPhee School or by calling.
31718.


3


LOS AN(I 1.LS (AP) .A
sombre Pat Nixon attended funeral
services Wednesday for her
half-brother, Matthes (G. i ender.
i The Iirst Lady, wearing a blue
suit and a small print scarf, stepped
quickly fronim a limousine into Our
Mother of Good Counsel Church,
where she talked briefly with a
sister, Mrs. Mark Rentlr of Los
Angeles ;id .a brother, Williami
Ryan of Northridge, Calit.
Then. walking hand in hand with
Mrs. Renter, she led the Ryan
__family into the church behind the


A PROUD BAHAMIAN


SPEAKS HIS THOUGHTS


EDITOR, The Tribune,
On the morning of July
10th, 1973, I stood amongst
thousands of other Bahamians
and witnessed the historical
event of "The Birth Of A
Nation". If I had any poetry in
my soul, my feelings at this
time would be adequately
expressed along poetic lines,
but I think it would suffice to


things costing $4 in the U.S. sell here for $11. Businessmen
should band together, buy cheap in large quantities and sell
cheap..."

This is a wonderful idea but the question immediately arises as
ito how much money black Americans would have to pump into
the Bahamas economy ... that is, if in the unlikely event they
were disposed to put all their money into promoting the Bahamas
as a black resort.
Recently I read a report on the remarkable progress made by
Negroes in business enterprises in the U.S. The rate of Negro
success in business is encouraging but it is still confined to a very
limited number.
The report to which I refer listed the leading individual Negro
groups in the nation showing how much each one of them is
worth.
It then lists an equal number of white enterprises in the nation,
also showing how much they are worth. Unfortunately I don't
have the report at hand and so I can't quote figures.
Although black businessmen have made remarkable progress in
recent years, the figures revealed that the combined ralue of the
black enterprises didn't nearly amount to the smallest one in the
white group.
I wish I had these figures with me because it would soon be
realized that ... however well intentioned the suggestion might be
... if all the black enterprises in America resolved to help the
Bahamas they wouldn't scratch the surface of the new nation's
multi-billion dollar economy.

It would certainly be a great boon to the working man in the
Bahamas if the prices of goods sold in the shops could be reduced
through volume purchasing.
It is here that prices in the Bahamas are higher than in the U.S.
There is a reason for some of the difference. These mav be listed
as:
The government depends largely on Customs duties for
revenue to support its operations. As a result Customs duties on
most articles imported into the Bahamas are high.
*Almost everything consumed in the Bahamas is imported. .
Breakage and pilferage are shockingly high. Some years ago a
friend in the lumber business told me that he had to add 10
percent to his costs to cover stealing.
The costs in the Out Islands are still higher because of added
transportation charges from Nassau and more breakage nd
stealing.

But a fact that may be easily overlooked when considering Mr.
Fields' proposal is that the people must earn money before they
can spend it.
The Bahamas has practically no natural resources and so it is a
completely dependent territory. Its phenomenal prosperity
springs from the tourist business and foreign investment.
From whence has this money come in the past ... and from
whence is it likely to come in the future?
A bit of news that didn't get into the newspapers was trhe
reaction of a large group of white Americans who witnessed the
change of flags at Fort Charlotte from a yacht in the harbour.
A Bahamian who was with them on the yacht reports that
several of them broke down and cried when they saw the Union
Jack coming down.
These people apparently felt that their time in the Bahamas
had also come to an end.
Whether the people who wanted independence for the
Bahamas like it or not ... the success of the new nation will
depend entirely on how far white America continues to support
the economy.
And again, whether you like it or not, too much display of
black arrogance will frighten white Americans away.
It's just as simple as that, folks.
The tragedy of it all is that the black man in the Bahamas "had
it made", while the black American is still struggling for a place at
the top. But Bahamians have allowed their emotions to be
disturbed by Black Power movements that originated in the U.S.


A THOUGHT FOR TODAY
The tumult and the shouting dies;
The Captains and the Kings depart;
Still stands Thine ancient sacrifice,
An humble and a contrite heart.
Lord God of Hosts, be with us yet,
Lest we forget lest we forget!


KIPLING


say that three distinct sets of
emotions filled my being as for
a brief moment I stood alone
in the midst of an estimated
crowd of 50,000.
My feelings at that moment
were a little sad, a little
apprehensive, and a little glad.
I was sad to see the symbol of
democracy and justice as we
have known it for over 300
years in the form of the Union
Jack come down. I felt a little
apprehensive because we as a
new nation were now on our
own and venturing out on a sea
of uncertainty. I was happy
because the event unfurling
before my eyes were the
wishes, dreams and aspirations
of the thousands of Bahamians
around me come true.
I shut out my thoughts,
came back to reality and
looked around me at the sea of
faces, and the fourth and most
powerful emotion came with
such force it left me gasping.
We Bahamians are an
extraordinary people, and so
far in my life-time there has
never been a moment when I
was more proud to be a
Bahamian. I think I was
justified in feeling this way
when one realizes that in seven
Page 7, Col 1

LADY RAPS

CONSTITUTION

EDITOR, The Tribune,
I wonder how many
Bahamians have obtained
copies of our new Constitution
and read it.
I opened my copy last
Wednesday morning and
turned immediately to Section
26 which outlines the
fundamental rights provisions
regarding discrimination. I was
confident that I would see
there included among the other
grounds upon which
discrimination is not allowed
(race, colour, creed etc.) the
word "sex" as I had been
reliably informed that during
the Constitutional Conference
last December the decision had
been taken to include it. I was
shocked to see that as in past
constitutions, it has been left
out. This can hardly be an
oversight and can only mean
that the Government intends
to allow women to be
discriminated against and to
stand by and do nothing about
it.
An indication that this is
indeed so is evident from the
recent advertisement for a legal
executive by the Public Service
('o commission. This
advertisement stated that
"qualified persons ( male) may
apply". Imagine the storm of
protest which would have
arisen if the words "qualified
persons (female) may apply".
And yet the principle is the
same. Why should any
qualified person be denied such
a post simply because she is a
woman?
Let us hope that our male
members of parliament will see
fit to amend the Constitution
to include the word "sex" in
Section 26(3) and that true
equality of opportunity for all
people, men or women will be
the rule in our newly
independent Bahamas.
A. ROSEMARY CHRISTIE
Nassau,
July 19, 1973


/p p A -l
OSCAR S. SMITH
Bahamian-born professor


casket.
Mrs. Nixon was scheduled to
attend a burial service afterwards at
Calvary Cemetery.
The First Lady attended rosary
services Tuesday night and stayed
overnight in a Los Angeles hotel
She planned to leave for
Washington following the services
Wednesday.
Bender, 70, died at his home
here Saturday. He was the son of
Mrs. Nixon's Mother, widowed
before she married Mrs. Nixon's
.father, William Ryan.


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Our da ric. F ro the between, cou
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THE MINISTER OF HEALTH, the Hon. Loftus Roker,
presents a cheque to President of the Bahamas Mental
Health Association, Sandra Dean, to help defray the
expenses of the 9th Biennial Conference of the Caribbean
Federation for Mental Health. This conference, whose
theme is Economics and Mental Health, will be hosted by
the Bahamas Mental Health Association and will be
officially opened on Sunday at 4 p.m. by the Minister of
Health, with delegates and dignitaries attending. Also
assisting the Bahamas Mental Health Association are the
Ministries of Tourism and of Education and Culture as well
as a large number of firms and individuals.
MRS. NIXON ATTENDS HALF- BROTHER'S FUNERAL


I I


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~1i _rhur husdy Jly19 17


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a new sculptured design to give
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Because all the seats are
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But yet it still has the famous
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The car is strong and rigid
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The Maxi also has its own
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RICH INTERIOR
The interior of the car
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car, moulded and shaped to fit
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switches without stretching.
The car's instrument panel
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Parts that make up the
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There is also a new steering
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The interior also features
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See the handsome Austin
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Festival of Arts evening of drama,



song & dance was a bit laboured

BY DAPHNE WALLACE WHITFIELD
THE NASSAU FESTIVAL OF ARTS AND CRAFTS pre-Independence evening of drama, song and dance was repeated Monday.


31. Terminate
33. Type
35. Indeed not
36. Figure skating
jump
38. Sturgeon
40. Promise
42. Laborer
43. Predicament S
46. Populace
49. Owns
50. Hercules'
slave


SOLUTION OF YESTERDAY'S PUZZLE

DOWN


1. Cheer
2. Some
3. Spend
4. Barbed wire
5. Word of


6. Umbrella part
7. Encounter
8. Scuffle
9. Heart
10. Sample
15. Sculls
17. Workshop
19. Leg joints
21. Territory
22. Tailless cat
23. Italian poet
25. Coty
26. Nautical mile
29. Fine china
32. Contrive
34. Sea eagle
37. Ship's record
39. Ayeaye
41.Fancy
43. Greek letter
44. Varnish
ingredient
45. Minimus
47. Italian
daybreeze
48. Misdeed
51. Note of the
scale


INDEPEEINCE PICTURES


PoomoQI4
On the waterfront at East Bay & William Sts.
on the waterfront at East Bay & William Sts.


It laboured under the
disadvantage of competition
from better-endowed
performances such as the
Folklore Show, which is being
held throughout (;oombay
Summer, and which had the
added incentive to perfect
itself for patronage by Prince
Charles.
The evening began slowly
but the tempo and quality
increased throughout the short
ninety minutes.
The first part of the
programme was a play entitled
"Wanted" written by Gloria
Lockhart, well-known
Bahamian pianist and the
daughter of Meta
Cumberbatch, the producer
and director. Mrs.
Cumberbatch, who is now
amazingly a great-grandmother,
could well afford to rest on her
laurels having endowed the
Bahamas with many first rate
pianists.
"Wanted" was fresh and new
and a good effort. The absence
of professional theatre in the
Bahamas gives those who do
not get an opportunity to fly
to New York or London
regularly an appetite for live
theatre. In spite of the self


consciousness of the cast I
thoroughly enjoyed the
performance. If some of the
fluidity of movement
demonstrated in the current
proliferation of Bahamian
folk-dancing could be
converted to the straight stage
much of the clumsiness of
movement could probably be
eradicated.
AT HOME
The second part of the
programme the song and
dance appeared to be a
medium in which the cast was
completely at home and as
such was fun, spontaneous and
a smoother performance.
Sylvia Stubbs gave an
exuberant and unselfcon-
scious performance in the short
skit "Passin' by".
The self harmonization of
"Scenes of the Past" was quite
impressive. The "harp", which
was an extraordinary
contraption of bucket and
wood and string, was superb.
Bad workmen might blame
their tools, but Bahamian
musicians were obviously not
deterred by lack of musical
tools. This deprivation led to
the most marvellous


instrumental innovations. The
scrap band of the second scene
of the second part of the
programme enlivened the
evening and cast and audience
began to really let go. The
instrumentalists were bucket
drummer, scrub board scraper,
saw raker, great raker and
bottle knocker.
This scene was followed by
the wedding scene climaxing in
the "jumping the broom"
ceremony, which was
delightful and the evening
reached a crescendo with "I
ain't studying war no more".


PLANTATION SLAVES in their quarters in the Bahamas sing spirituals with no
accompanying instruments. At far right "David" is shown with his "harp". Photo: Philip
Symonette


Hotel man tells of being attacked,


beaten & robbed by three youths


MR. ULRICK Armbrister,
the victim of a pre-dawn armed
robbery of which Bernard
Green, 21, Curtis Neely. 21,
and 15-year-old Leonard
Tucker are accused testified in
Supreme Court Tuesday that
he was also beaten during the
attack.
The three youths, who
pleaded not guilty to the
charges, were arrested by
police officers sometime after
the 4 a.m. January 17 robbery
of Mr. Armbrister, a
Sheraton-British Colonial Hotel
beach and pool manager. Mr.
Armbrister was walking on
Blue Hill Road near
Government House when he
was attacked.
Leonard Lockhart, a
16-year-old Ross Corner
student who was jointly
charged with the trio, was
remanded in custody for
sentencing after pleading guilty
to the charge when the trial
opened before Mr. Justice
Samuel Graham.
Armbrister told the court
that he "was approached by
four men. In the attack, one
was holding me. one had a
dagger, one went through my
clothes and one struck me and
kicked me in my chest."
He identified the men
according to the parts they


played. He said Green, silent
throughout the hearing, was
the person who had struck and
kicked him. He said Tucker
had searched his clothes and
Lockhart had the dagger.
NOT SEI:N
He said he did not see the
other person who was holding
him from behind and that after
they had stolen his wallet
containing $30, they took his
watch.
He said he was then shoved
to the ground and the men ran
away.
Det. Sgt. Alfred Bullard,
who investigated the
complaint, said Green and
Tucker were the first suspects
to be picked up.
They were seen running
along Market Street about 4:25
a.m., Sgt. Bullard said. The two


men later admitted taking part
in the robbery and named the
others concerned as Neely and
Lockhart, he said.
Also accompanying him at
the time was another police
detective, Mr. Strachan.
lie said when he approached
the two men, he asked them to
accompany him to the
Criminal Investigation
Department after taking a
dagger from Tucker.
Instead of going to C.I.D.,
however, he took them with
him to the hotel where Mr.
Armbrister was and Tucker was
readily identified. He said Mr.
Armibrister had pointed in the
back of the car, "in the
direction of detective Strachan
and said that he was also one
of t'e men."


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CROSSWORD
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1. Indelicate
4. Contour
8. Exploit
11. Memorabilia
12. Cleveland's
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13. In favor of
14. Green tea
16. Campanile
18. Stitch
20. Pitch
21. Eskimo
24. Rind
27. Sun god
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By Abigail Van Buren
1973 by Chicago Tribune-N. Y. News Synd., Inc.
DEAR ABBY: I am a 22-year-old woman. I am working
part-time, doing graduate work in college, and also taking
care of a terminally ill mother at night.
Two months ago I gave up my newborn illegitimate
daughter for adoption. Her father was my one and only
relationship, and he doesn't know about the birth.
I wanted more than anything in the world to keep my
haby. hut felt that since I had given her life, I had an
obligation to give her a decent future. Abby, there was no
wi: I could have done it at that time.
While I carried her, I would stroke my stomach hoping
she would somehow be aware of it, as it was the only
physical affection I would ever be able to give her. I might
add that I, too, am adopted. Maybe that's why I made the
decision in favor of adoption. My parents were absolutely
w'ionderful
The people who adopted my baby were childless. I
heard they both wept when she was handed over to them.
My question: How can I learn to live with the thought
tha! I have a child somewhere in the world, without yearn-
l.: ,r) ee her. and without wondering what she is like? Do
niohers ever get over a thing like this? EMPTY ARMS
DEAR EMPTY: Don't dwell on your loss-dwell on
,our child's gain. As an adopted child, with happy memo-
ril, of your own childhood, you have answered your own
questions.
Now you can put yourself in the place of your natural
mother who loved you so much she gave you up for your
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James Daly
PLUS
'RIDE TO HANGMAN'S
TREE" PG.
Jack Lord
James Farentino


Mother and daughter

sake.
Have patience. Your day will come, and you will be
rewarded for your unselfish decision.
DEAR ABBY: I have a 5-year-old nephew who really
worries me. He is exceptionally bright, but I don't know
where he got this thing about money. He is absolutely
fascinated with it.
He has a "piggy" bank which he can open himself, and
he makes a game out of counting his money. He has no
interest in toys, he just plays with his money.
I say it's unhealthy. His parents think it's cute. He gets
a wild look in his eye when he handles money. It's really
frightening.
Neither of his parents is money mad. Would I be out of
line if I told his parents they should try to encourage him
to find another hobby? Or am I concerned over nothing?
CONCERNED
DEAR CONCERNED: A preoccupation with anything
can be unhealthy. Tell his parents of your concern. But it's
even money they won't do anything about it.
DEAR ABBY: My husband is a hair stylist, and he
works long hours six days a week. He is 26, born and
raised in Oklahoma.
There is no water shortage here so there's no reason
for him to go 3, 4 and 5 days without a bath, but he does. I
have tried being subtle about it, like running his bath water
for him, but it doesn't work. He just lets the water get
cold.
He has oily skin and all the problems that go with it:


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NOW SHOWING
tnniec ( ontinm ous from 2:30, Evening 8: 30-'Phone 3-4666












"H" for Karate. -T951
-PLUS-
INVITATION TO A GUNFIGHTER
Starring PG.
Yul Brynnet
S! (;(1 STI:'D FOR MA TURI: 4 UDli:'CI:N'S l
I'A RlN'TA I. DISCRETION AD VISI-D.
SORRY NO PASSES I


were both adopted

blackheads and pimples. I have changed the sheets and
bathed myself, and still he wants to climb into bed with me
night after night without having bathed.
I have told him I think he needs a bath but he says he
is comfortable and doesn't want to change his body chemis-
try. It's just about ruined our sex life. And then he has the
nerve to say I am not as "sexy" as I was when he married
me. Any suggestions? TURNED OFF
DEAR TURNED: Tell him that If he doesn't want to
change his body chemistry he will have to change his
address. [Or you'll change your name.]
DEAR ABBY: When I read about that attractive, intel-
ligent lady who talked too much, I was reminded of an
experience I shall never forget.
Just before answering Uncle Sam's call to help him win
World War II, I took a 120-mile bus trip home to say
goodby to my mother. The bus was practically filled, and I
couldn't believe my good fortune when I spotted an empty
seat right beside a beautiful young lady. Naturally I
grabbed it. Many envious glances were cast my way, for
she was truly a beauty.
About 20 miles out it became apparent why she was
traveling alone. That girl talked incessantly, and she had a
kind of a whine in her voice. She droned on and on and I
couldn't get one word in. By the time we had traveled 50
miles I was ready to get off the bus and hitchhike the rest
of the way. That pretty face suddenly lost all its beauty.
Now every time I see a beautiful girl I am reminded
how unimportant beauty is if a girl doesn't know how to
keep her mouth shut. BADGER STATE


Thursday, July 19, 1973


ARRIVED TODAY: New
Day from Mayaguana, Acklins,
Crooked Is., Cat Is.; San
Salvador Express from San
Salvador and Rum Cay
SAILED TODAY:
Bahamaland for Clarence
Town, Long Is.
ARRIVING TOMORROW:
Mardi Gras, Skyward from San
Juan; Andros Venture from
MiamL


WEATHER


Wind: East-northeasterly 5
to 15 m.p.h. and gusty
Weather: Fair, cloudy with a
chance of widely scattered
showers or thundershowers.
Sea: Smooth to slight,
choppy in gusts
Temp: Min. tonight 73 Max.
tomorrow 89


ENTIRELY NEW DECOR
plis rIISCILLA IIillS
1 01IE iHENI9 TIE UIIMS
Continuous dancing except Thursdays
from 10 p.m. until .. .
Cantonese Dining, Tasty Snacks from 7 p.m.
NO COVER, NO MINIMUM
BRITANNIA BEACH HOTEL PARADISE ISLAND


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


I









Thursday, July 19, 1973


BAHAMIAN

ART ON


PARADE


THE BANK OF '
MONTREAL Bahamas and
Caribbean Limited are sponsors
of an exhibition of works by
Bahamian artists, Alton Lowe
and Eddie Minnis, as part of
the bank's independence
activities. The works form a
part of the National Art
'Exhibition and are endorsed by
the Ministry of Education and
Culture. The exhibits are on
display in the Trust
Department of the bank in the
Harrison Building,
'Marlborough Street, and
represent the first time these
two painters have shown their
works jointly. They are
photographed here with some
of their work. From left to
right they are: Alton Lowe;
Peter Brown of the Trust
Department; Susan Bell,
secretary to the general
manager of the Bank of
Montreal: and Eddie Minnis.
The exhibition rans until July
20, and is open to the public
form 9 a.m. to 5 p.m. daily.


HENRY G. LANEY

STAKES OVER AS

CHASE BANK CHIEF
HENRY G. LANFY has
been appointed general
manager of the Chase Man-
hattan Bank branches in the
Bahamas. Mr. Laney replaces
Edward R. McCutcheon, who
has been named to head a new
Chase subsidiary in Toronto,
Canada. Mr. Laney, long an
international banker, formerly
managed Chase's Marsh
Harbour office and, until his
L ceat appointment was
manager of the bank's facilities
in Nassau. Hie joined Chase
Manhattan in 1965, working in
its international department in
New York until his Marsh
Harbour assignment in 1968.
A native of Atlanta, Georgia,
Mr. Laney received his degree
at Florida State University. Ie
has done extensive graduate
work at Columbia and New
York universities. le is married
to the former Marion (Cross.
They and their two children.
Rachel, 15, and Angus, 12. live
in Nassau





From Page 3
short years we did what few
new-born nations have been
able to do in the manner that
we did it.
When we read about, and see
on T.V. the turbulence
experienced by other countries
to achieve what we did, then
all of us whether we were in
accord with the programme or
not should be proud of the fact
that we changed from minority
to majority rule, and from a
dependent to an independent
status without one person
being arrested even for being
drunk and incapable.
The glamour and glitter of
the independence celebrations
are over and it remains to be
seen how well we adopt to our
new status, and whether we
prosper and grow will depend a
great deal on we the people,
but more so on the
performance of government.
There was a great shout when
our National Anthem was
played and our flag raised on
the morning of July 10th
1973, but what will happen
afterwards! Will we still have
the enthusiasm for our flag and
respect for our National
Anthem?
According to reports, the
Minister for Education and
Culture the Hon. Livingstone
Coakley was quite annoyed at
the sports centre during the
independence celebrations
when our National Anthem
was played and was ignored by
the majority of our citizens
sent. For the last eighteen
months to two years, there has
ben a marked show of
disrespect for our then national
anthem of over three h Ired
years, and if you happened tu
be in the theatre people would
walk over you so as not to
show the respect that was due.
I have seen highly educated
people whom I considered


hp nribungtt_ 7


NEW .NON HISTORY' OF BAHAM S
$. W. g g g it g I ..,,g


A NEW BOOK about the Bahamas "Discovery of a
Nation"-- has been published by public relations executive
Michael A. Symonette and is now available at most
news-stands.
Liberally illustrated with drawings and photographs of
the Bahamas, the book provides a bird's eye view of the
most significant events in the country's history, culminating
with independence.
Mr. Symonette describes his first work as a "non history
of the Commonwealth of the Bahamas." He says he wanted
to provide a non-technical summary of the major events
and periods of Bahamian history from an objective
Bahamian viewpoint.
For the Bahamian or the visitor who wants a capsule
account of the islands, "Discovery of a Nation" provides a
highly readable introduction in its 40 pages.
Mr. Symonette is chairman of the board of directors of
Management Communication Services Ltd.


'- X. r.., .,


LUNCHEON FOR THE LADIES


OVER 250 WIVES of
visiting dignitaries and
delegates, in addition to
many Bahamians were
guests of Mrs. Marguerite
Pindling at a special ladies'
luhcheon at Paradise Island's
Cafe Martinique on Monday,
July 9.
The luncheon, one of
many formal affairs of the
six-day Independence
celebrations, was also
attended by Lady Butler,
wife of the Governor
General-designate, Sir Milo
Butler; Lady Paul, wife of the


intelligent also, sit when our
former national anthem was
played, and I've often
wondered if this was their way
of protesting against the order
of the day. It has always been
my philosophy to respect law
and order even if I despise
those who may be it's
representatives, and I feel
certain that those folks who
showed their disrespect for
what we had will just as easily
disrespect what's to come. It is
quite easy to say I'll show no
respect for anything that's
connected with a colonial era,
and respect that same thing
when it's presented by the new
regime. You may find that
because you were able to get
away with showing your
contempt for the things any


Governor, Sir John Paul; and
Mrs. Hanna, wife of Deputy
Prime Minister, Hon. A. D.
Hanna.
Reflecting characteristic
Martinique elegance, the
menu, especially prepared by
Maitre d' Stefano Brandino,
included: Fruit Salad
Marguerite or Conch
Chowder as appetizers;
Grouper Meuniere or Lobster
Salad as main dishes; and
Coconut Ice Cream, with
rum-flavored chocolate sauce,
as dessert. Muscadet Wine and
Ruinart Champagne provided


ordinary society must have to
exist you've come to enjoy it.
As the older folks use to say:
"Use becomes second nature".
I am certain we all realize
that a country cannot be built
by merely showing respect for
our national symbols, because
we certainly need more than a
new national anthem and a flag
to constitute a nation, but if
each of us takes a positive
attitude towards the task at
hand rendering to Caesar the
things that are Caesar's and
unto God the things that are
God's then there is no reason
why we shouldn't build a
nation of solid foundation
seeing as we have come thus far
by faith.

AUDLEY HUMES


MICHAEL A. SYMONETTE


the 'lighter touches'.
The afternoon's
entertainment included a
fashion show produced by
Trend Bahamas Limited, and
calypso music by Rupert and
the Rolling Coins.
(ABOVE) Mrs. Pindling
congratulates Maitre d'
Stefano for the menu as she
leaves Cafe Martinique after
the luncheon. The affair was
co-ordinated by chef
Brandino and Yvonne
Knowles, director of the
convention, services,
Britannia Beach Hotel.
PHOTO: GUS ROBERTS


Photo Exhibit
SEEN HERE viewing some
of the photos by well-known
local photographer Franklyn
Ferguson at the opening of the
Independence Art Exhibition
at the Jumbey Village on July
8 are from left to right
Ferguson, Mrs. Livingston
Coakley, Mr. Crispin Benjamin,
senior official of the Ministry
of Education and Culture; Mr.
Clement Bethel, Director of
Music, Ministry of Education
and Culture; and the Hon.
Livingston N. Coakley,
Minister of Education and
Culture. Mr. Ferguson's work
was also on exhibit at the
Nassau Beach Hotel, when
H.R.H. Prince Charles visited
that hotel to attend the state
ball there.


ADS


CARS FOR SALE
C10504
1970 TRIUMPH 1360 with
insurance. $750 Phone 54703.
C10565
1970 Automatic Mini. $400.
Tel. Attrill 51962 after 6 p.m.

C10567
1969 AUTOMATIC
ARCADIAN BEAUMONT.
Owner leaving island. Call
5-4113 after 6 p.m.

C10583
1970 G.T.6. Triumph. Good
condition. Owner leaving.
$1,200 (O.N.O.) Phone 41231.


REAL ESTATE
C10365
CHOICE COMMERCIAL
SITE, Madeira Street. Suitable
for bank, offices, showroom
etc. 2 storey building in rear,
large spacious building in front.
$95,700. Call 5-1623.

C 10344
FOR SALE
BY OWNER
House in Highland Park. 3
bedrooms, 2 bath, 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.


I FOR RENT
C 10343
2 BEDROOM APARTMENT
Montrose Avenue. Basic
furniture. I bedroom
airconditioned, washer. To
view telephone 2-1722-3.
C10535
ONE 2-BEDROOM HOUSE,
fully furnished, airconditioned,
Mount Royal Avenue. Phone
5-8795 or 3-1914.
C10356
HILLCREST TOWERS
Spacious 2 bedroom 2 bath
apartment, large balcony,
airconditioning, swimming
pool, ahort or long term. $400
per month. Contact 2-1841
days.
C10545
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.
C10524
TWO 2 BEDROOM
APARTMENTS consisting of
living dining room, kitchen and
bathroom, basically furnished
Twynam Avenue. Phone
5-8185
C10517
ONE UNFURNISHED two
bedroom, one bath apartment,
ground floor, all conveniences
Mackey Street, Phone
28086.
C 10531
NICELY FULLY
FURNISHED 2 bedroom 2
bathroom house. Cable Beach
Sea and private pool. Phone
7-7530.
C10525
ONE LARGE two bedroom
a apartment, attractively
furnished Moseley Lane.
$300 per month. Phone
4-3017.
C10527
ONE LARGE EFFICIENCY
APARTMENT Moseley
Lane. $190 per month. Phone
4-3017.
C10346
4500 sq. ft. warehouse or
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.

C 10494
BEGINNING the 31st July two
bedroom and one bedroom
unfurnished apartments Boyd
Subdivision for rent Just
completed, New. Telephone
28032-3-6516.

C10345
One efficiency apartment, anc,
one 2 bedroom apartment.
Ring 5-8679 Mr. Pritchard.

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

C10364
LARGE ONE BEDROOM
apartment, nicely furnished.
$250 per month. Call
CHESTER THOMPSON REAL
ESTATE 2-4777-8.
C10437
Two bedroom partly furnished
apartment, Fastern End of
Lancaster Street, Shirlea,
Inquire apt. next door.

C10288
LITTLE ORCHARD.)
COTTAGES and apartments t.
rent daily, weekly or
monthly. Air conditioned -
fully furnished maid service
available. Lovely gardens and
swimming pool. Village. Road.
Call 31297 or 31093.
C10571
2 BEDROOM unfurnished
apartment
1 Bedroom semi-furnished
apartment
Both in nice location. Call Mr.
Carey 53471.
C10574


,C 10450
BUY A LOT in Yamacraw
Beach Estates. You can build
now if you wish. $75 down.
No interest. Easy monthly
payments from $80. Call Pat
Rutherford at 4-1141 or come
to the Model House in
Yamacraw Beach Estates.
C10354
FOR SALE
BY OWNER
House in Highland Park -
executive type home. 4
bedrooms, 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
view 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, weli
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 1-1300
1-800 T.C.

A CASUAL INQUIRY MAY
BRING GREAT SURPRISES.
PHONE 32527 or 32140.
C 10449
NICELY FULLY
FURNISHED 2 bedroom 2
bathroom house. Cable Beach
sea and private pool. Phone
7-7530.
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 p
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 t wo-storey
Cable Beach cottage with
private beach rights. 31/?
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-q 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


I FOR ENT I
C10521
FURNISHED three bedroom
two bath house in Seabreeze
Estates, airconditioners,
telephone, garage, laundry
room, automatic washer and
dryer. $400.00 Phone 5-8512.


C10341


FM RENT
C10573
STORE SPACE for rent, next
door to Mae's Beauty Salon.
East Street south. Telephone
3-5350.
C 10442
4 BEDROOMS. 2 BATH
unfurnished house,
airconditioned, double car
garage, telephone Stapledon
Gardens. Telephone 34815.
C10575
2 BEDROOM furnished house,
Winchester Street, Palmdale
area. Large kitchen, living and
dining rooms. $325 month,
plus utilities. Phone 4-1377 or
3-4343.
C10451
ON COLLINS AVENUE -- 50
yards from Shirley Street -
approximately 1700 sq. ft. of
aircondifioned office space
with ample parking, available
August 1st. For details call
5-9619.

C10563
LARGE 1-bedroom apartment,
airconditioned with all modern
co nveniences, Twynam
Avenue. $200 per month.
Phone 3-1628 22693.

CARS FOR SALE
C 10546
1966 VW 1300, GOOD
CONDITION. $850.00
LICENSED & INSURED to
1974, Phone 21986 (Culmer.)
9 a.m. to 5 p.m.
C10543
1973 Pontiac Ventura -
Owners leaving colony. $3995.
Phone 21830.
C10538
1967 CHRYSLER, 4 doors,
auto. air. power steering, radio.
Owner leaving $900.00 Call
7-7885.
C10539
1970 AUSTIN MINI MARE
$700. Call 7-7885.
C10505
'69 CHEVELLE MALIBU,
$1800. Call Mrs. Blanc 24571.


ON PROSPECT ROAD in large
grounds, with use of swimming
pool and tennis court,
efficiency garage apartment
with separate kitchen,
bathroom and private patio.
PDS Burglar System,
telephone, airconditioning and
T.V. Rent: $250 per month.
Call 77737 to view.
C10572
TWO BEDROOM apartment -
completely furnished.
Stapledon Gardens. Telephone
3-5350.


FOR SALE


U I


C10570
ISLAND MOTOR COMPANY
1970 LTD.
automatic Green $16b95
1971 VIVA-- 2 dr.
automatic Green $1695
1969 VICTOR 2000
S/W Automatic $600
1967 CHRYSLER
4 Dr. Automatic, White $950
1973 MORRIS MINI
Automatic $1895
1968 PONTIAC STRATO
CHIEF Yellow $1400
1970 HILLMAN HUNTER
4 dr. Automatic, white $995
1968 JAVELIN
A/C $1200
1967 TRIUMPH
1300 Red. Std. $800
1973 VICTOR S/W F.E.
Auto. Blue 856 miles $4400
1970 RAMBLER SST
4 Dr. Auto. Blue $2100
1970 CHEVELLE MALIBU
S.S. Auto. A/C $2700
1964 CHRYSLER $800
1968 HILLMAN S/WGN
Green Auto. $1100
1971 FORD CAPRI
AUTO Blue $1950
1966 MORRIS 1100,
4 Dr. $500
Trade-ins Welcomed
Located Oakes Field
Opposite Ice Plant
Phone 34636-7-8

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.

C10586
PATIO SALE
Saturday, July 21st -- 10 a.m.
5th house EAST of Montagu
Hotel Montagu Foreshore
Dining Room Furniture
Lamps
Bedroom Furniture
Appliances and other
miscellaneous items.

C10576
1-NCR Cash Register 4 total-
$800.00.
1-NCR Cash Registor 9 total -
$1200.00
I-R.C. ALLEN Cash Register 4
total $300.00
1-desk $50.00
Can be seen at Merchandise
Suppliers Limited Warehouse,
Shirlea. Telephone 23982, P.
0. Box N4907, Nassau.

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

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


C10537


at-

Central Garage
TODAY'S
SPECIAL JBUY
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 -
St -k 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,
$2500.00
1970 TRIUMPH 1100
shift, blue $1000.00
1971 VEGA S/W
automatic $2500.00


blue -

Stick

White


FINANCING AVAILABLE
Come in and see us
Oakes Field near
Police Barracks
Phone 3-4711
C 10529
AT MOTOR CENTRE LTD.
WE HAVE
THE USED CAR
FOR YOU
1969 BUICK SKYLARK-
VINYL TOP P/S P/B A/T
RADIO W/W TYRES A/C AT
ONLY $2500.00

1969 A.M.C. REBEL A/T
P/S P/B RADIO A/C 4-DR.
FOR ONLY $2200.00

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

1970 V/WAGEN 1300 -
TAPE FOR ONLY $1300.00

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

1969 FORD FAIRLANE -
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


NK- SMEARED_


CLASSIFIED


FORMER NAVY MINE SWEEPER MSC194
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


I


No


- m I


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.


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











Thursday, July 19, 1973


sMu


I 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. top.m .


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.

C 10488
BILL'S REAL ESTATE
AGENCY LTD. Extends Best
Wishes to all.
As we take our individual
places in an independent
Bahamas, may we look to God
-for Guidance, Peace, Liberty
and Prosperity.
We look forward to serving you
in the purchase and sale of all
types of Real Estate both in
New Providence and family
Islands.
The first ten persons
purchasing property through
our office beginning July 12th,
will be presented with a lasting
and useful gift value at $40.006
Call us today for appointments
at 23921.

C10584
THEV'S REAL ESTATE
OFFICE
is now located on No. 9
Virginia Street, opposite Wongs
Grocery Store.
NEW TELEPHONE NUMBER
24762, BOX N803, NASSAU,
BAHAMAS.

C10568
TO WHOM IT MAY
CONCERN:
That I will not be responsible
for any transaction done on
my behalf in the Estate of
Timothy Smith, Richard Jones.
"Puss" Jones or Catherine
Jones, James Smith, Rose
Smith, of the settlement of
Grape Tree, Old Place and
Randals Cay, etc. on the Island
of Abaco.
Signed Basil A. Smith
Lawful Grandson of
the above mentioned
Anyone having any
information on attempted
transactions in connection with
the above Estate please contact
me.
BASIL A. SMITH
P. 0. Box 5468
Nassau, Bahamas.

ENTERTAINMENT
C10357
ENTERTAINMENT
PROBLEMS?
call
Film & Equioment
Service

Rentals of

Full-lenqth mrn vieis
Children's Ciartoon Shows

16 mm Sound Projecto'

Tape '- .:,. >

Filmstrip & Slide Pro ',i e:- ,

Screens
Phone 2-21517


IN MEMORAM
C10566


In sad and loving memory of
our dear brother and father,
Prince A. Smith, who departed
this life July 10, 1971.

Gone but not forgotten.

Sleep on dear brother and
father, and take your rest,
We love you, but Jesus loves
you best.

Sadly missed by mother, two
daughters, sisters and brothers.
Daughters Tamiko Smith and
Cynthia.

C 10582
IN LOVING memory of my
beloved wife Joyce Maycock,
who departed this life July
18th 1971.

She has gone home to the land
of peace and rest,

Sharing the glory which was
prepared for the blest,

One day we'll meet her on that
blissful shore

Where sad parting will come
never never more.

Left to mourn: Lester
Maycock (husband), one
daughter, one son and a host of
relatives.


C10514
HARRY D. MALONE will sell
at his premises on the Western
side of Albury Lane, five doors
from Shirley Street in the
Eastern Distiict of the Island
of New Providence on Friday
the 27th day of July A.D.
1973 at 12:00 o'clock noon
the following property:

All THAT piece parcel or
lot of land situate in Bain
Town in the Southern
District of the Island of New
Providence
ALL THAT piece parcel or
lot of land situate in Bain
Town in the Southern
District of the Island of New
Providence and bounded on
the SOUTH by Meadows
Street on the EAST by
Hospital Lane on the WEST
by land formerly the
property of Bethel-Robert-
son and Company Limited
and on the NORTH by land
formerly the property of
Charles Robinson and now
the property of Dr. C.R.
Walker which said piece
parcel or lot of land hath the
position shape marks
boundaries and dimensions
as are set forth in a plan or
diagram attached to certain
Letters Patent dated the
Fourth day of July in the
Year of Our Lord One
Thousand Nine Hundred and
Twelve and now of record in
the Registry of Records in
Book A.9 at pages 234 to
236.

The property is being sold
under the power of sale
contained in an indenture of
Mortgage dated the 4th day of
June, 1963 between Ormond
Addington Lloyd Burnside and
Victor Eskenas and recorded in
the Registry of Records in
Volume 712 at pages 595 to
599.

The sale is subject to a reserve
price and the right for the
Auctioneer or any person onr
his behalf to bid up to that
price.
Terms 10% of the purchase
price at the time of sale and
balance on completion.
Dated this 12th day of July
A.D. 1973
HARRY D. MALONE
Public Auctioneer

C 10430
HARRY D. MALONE will
sell at his premises on Albury
Lane, situate five (5) doors
from Shirley Street. on the
riqht hand side on Fridav the
20th day of July A.D., 1973
at 12:00 o'clock Noon the
following property:
ALL THAT piece parcel or
a:t o If and situated in the
e-t District of the
Island of New Providence
and bounded NORTHWEST-
WA'-RDLY by Farringtor,
Road and runningg thereon
Sevety seven and Twenty
Hundredths (71.20) feet
NORTHEASTWARDLY by
land thp property of the
State of Sephet Smith and
ru rnig thereon One
hundred and Fifty-three and d
Sixty four Hundredths
( 1 5 3 6 4 ) f e e t
EASTWARDLY by land the
p o p rty of the
Estate of Sephet Smith and
running thereon sixty-nine
and Thirty Six Hundredths
'69 36) feet and
SOUTHWARDLY by land
the proper ty of Louise
I' .. anid running thereon
Two Hundred and Eight and
Thirteen Hundredths
(208 13) feet.
Mortgage dated 8th January,
A. DU, i962, Bahamas Estates
Limited to The Honourable Sir
George Willamr Kelly Roberts
Recorded in Volume 482 at
pages 306 to 311.
The Sale is subject to a
reserve price and to the right
for the Auctioneer or any
person on his behalf to bid up
to that price.
Terms: 10% of the purchase
price at the time of the sale
and the balance on completion.
DATED this 2nd day of July
A D., 1972
HARRY D. MALONE
Public Auct pioneer.


SCHOOLS

010554
ENROLL NOW at the Nassau
Academy of Business in the


following classes.
Typing with spellings
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.


I i


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


POSITION WARTE
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.


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

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

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

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

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

S10359
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 administrative
potential, to live in.
c) Couple with childcare or
social service background
and/or willing to have irn
Service Training on a
contractual basis. M:jst b-
willing to live in.

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


HELP WANTED


I I


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

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


MINIMUM
5-10 years.


EXPERIENCE:


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

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

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

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

C10569
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. O.
Box 633, Nassau.


C10550
RECEPTIONIST TYPIST
Apply in writing to P.O. Box
N1110, Nassau.

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.

C6070
JOB TITLE: POWER HOUSO
FOREMAN
MINIMUM EDUCATION
Good basic education.
Knowledge of Power P!art
electronic and pneumatic
controls. Good Power Plant
operations and maintenance
knowledge.
MINIMUM EXPERIENCE: 3-5
years.
DUTI ES/RESPONSI BI LI TI ES
Supervise on a swing shift
basis, turn activities including
operations and maintenance of
Power Plant personnel engaged
in the generation of electrical
power for the operations of the
cement plant. Primary facilities
include: Two 165,000
pound boilers and accessories.
Three Turbine generators rated
respectively, 6.0 M.W., 7.5
M.W and 12.5 M.W. and
accessories.

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


HELP UNTED


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,
reportr, Grand Bahama.

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


C6098
JOB TITLE: STRUCTURAL
STEEL ERECTOR
MINIMUM EDtUICATION:
Good basic education
Qualified in steel constiuctiui.
MINIMUM EXPERIENCE:
5-10 years
DUTIES/RESPONSIBILITIES:
Work on structural st.cel
erection during modifications
of buildings and equipment iii
Cement plant.
INTERESTED APPLICANT
CONTACT: Personnel
Department, Bahama Cement
Company, P. 0. Box F-100,
Freeport, Grand Bahama.
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 oni
Dowdeswell Stwet. All
Applications wil held iin
strict conIfirdenfo Soal,
cormmi ensul e t 'viti .:hility.
C6097
JOB TITLE: CRAN'
OPERATOR AND[ RIGGER
MINIMUM iUDUL. A TiON
Good basic education
.'NI.lMrrL EXPERIENCE: 3 5
years
DUTIES/RESPONSIBILI TIES
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.
C10557
HOLIDAY INN OF
PARADISE ISLAND SEEKS:
CHEF GARDE MANGER
Applicant requirements are to
be in c)romplete charge of all
functions and operation of
cold kitchen, including buffet
and banquet work and
day-to-day preparation of
salads, dressings, pates, hours
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.


C10366
JOB TITLE:
FOREMAN


SHOP


MINIMUM EDUCATION:
G.C.E. "0" Level or City and
Guilds or equivalent.

MINIMUM EXPERIENCE: 10
years in Machine shop.

DUTIES/RESPONSIBILI TIES:
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
C10562
NIGHT WATCHMAN required
Hours: 6 p.m. to 6 a.m. 7
nights weekly. State salary
required. Applicant must apply
in writing to Adv. C10562 c/o
The Tribune, P. 0. Box
N-3207, Nassau.


j I HELP WANTED


C 10558
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 aid
payroll analysis. Completely
respnsihble for production of 4
kitchen areas in line with
Holiday Inn Standards.
Completion of high school. A
Minimum of 3 years
apprenticeship. i. ... I. :li of
kitchen equipment and
machinery. 7 years minimum
practical experience as Chef.
Please apply in person only at
Food & Beverage Office
Monday thiu Friday 9 a.m.
5 o.rn.

Cl obbL,
HO L I D A Y IN N OF
PARADISE ISLA/-ND HAS 3
VALANCIES FOR SOUS
CHlE : Must he able to
supervi se all kitchen staff and
be knowledgeable in all kitchen
depa t ments. Will be
completely i n-i,),'sihle for
production of 4 i.tcchen areas
in .hsei-%:e of EFxec. Chref,
Completion iof high school.
Must iha.e serve i 'o les than 3
eadis aipp itt, -iip, b years
explore ntle ,
Ple.,,' l:!\ ,I pe 2 n o ni', it
Foju & 'Hcv t Offit "

c' i r 1m .

C 6099
JOB TITLF: E REACTION
SUPER RINTE:)ND[ENT
MINIMUM EI)UCATION:
Good basic education. Must be
able to rie d blueprints
MVINIMU'M .IXPLi- ENCL:
5-10 years
DUTIES/RESPONSIBILITIES:
Supervise the construction and
erection of modifications to
buildings ard equipment in
Cement plant.
INTERESTED APPLICANT
CONTACT: Personnel
Department, Bahinama Cement
Company. P 0. Bo F-100.
Fieeport, Grand Bahama.

C10581
COOr. GENERAL AND
Gardr1nir Chiiffteur .oiple to
live on ioemises Eastern
Road. Good opportunity for
Sighi couple. Peimanent
position Call 2 2113.

C10580
2 GENERAL MAIDS or
Cook-General and maid to live
onr premises Eastern Road.
Permanent position. Call
2-2113

- 10577
-SLAD ',MOTOR COMPANY
1'i70 [.- 'TILD requires
.a'ttoumotiv.' Mechanic with owno
it )Ist. xp:eN ieice with a garage
fltet ow' a pi eter ned.
Pwviiou.i, cxpe-,i iLe with G. M.
1 '.'. ii .l endi(Ines
ani as'.it but not essential.
C ct 1ti J. Sn th, Service


CG100
Portion iavai;,ble for a
GENTLEMAN BARBER.
Applicant must be fully
qualified to razor cut tinting
facials and shaving. Must also
be good at blow styling and
imode haiir design.


Pos ot ions i

LADIES'
Applw ants
qulrfu "i'd in
wo' k Must
cutting and


available fot
AND MALE
HAI RSTYLISTS.
must be fully
ail beauty salon
be an expert in
blow styling. A


lanii fo high stvoling isential.
BCrb Li Betj-:i Salons, P. O.
Br *I 12 I. ceepoit.
T;eDlph ... e i. 2408'


JOd TITLE EIGHTI)
G i.-I F RA I,'L PA I RMAN
M I N I M UM EDUCATION:
Good basic education. Good
Cement Plant mechanical
backgr found.

MINIMUM EXPERIENCE:
5- 10 years.

DUTIJFS, RFSPONSIBILITI ES:
Inspec rt, repairs, replaces,
instill .rdjults and maintain
all r'rechanical equipment in a
cement manufacturing plant.

INTERESTED APPLICANT
CONTAC'T: Personnel
Depaitthmnt Bahama Cement
Company, P. Box F-100.
Freeport, Grand Baharna.


C10578
ELECTRICAL ENGINEER
Applicant must either have a
Bachelor of Science degree in
Electrical EngineeArig or be in
his la, t yi.i u sludy fo same
or equivalent. Job will consist
of the applicant eventually
assumi ng complete
responsibility for the
nain teninia ndJ .: correct
uiru tioniing of all electrncal
and pneumatic equipment
presently in the Plant and
which may arrive in the future.
Please call 3-6211 between 9
a.m 11 a.m. after July 23rd
and before July 27th.


S TRADE SERVICES


C10351

Pinder's Cstoms

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


I TRADE SERVICES


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

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

C10363

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


HELP WANTED

C6072
JOB TITLE: GENERAL
FOREMAN-YARD &
QUARRY
MINIMUM EDUCATION:
Good basic education.
Experience in quarry
excavating and mining and raw
material handling.
S.nr:il.ur.l EXPERIENCE: 3-5
years.
DUTIES/RESPONSIBILITIES:
Supervise activities of a
limestone quarry and crusher
including loading of limestone
into 30 ton trucks, hauling to
crusher, operation of
hammermill crusher, conveying
crushed limestone and sand to
storage silos by belt conveyor
to maintain necessary slurry
stock, loading crusher and
gypsum from stockpile to belt
conveyor to transport to
storage silos and overall general
supervision of the yard crew.
INTERESTED APPLICANT
CONTACT: Personnel
Department, Bahama Cement
Company, P. 0. Box F-100,
Freeport, Grand Bahama.
C6035
JOB TITLE: WELDER
MINIMUM EDUCATION:
Good basic education
MINIMUM EXPERIENCE:
5a-10 years.
DUTIES/RESPONSIBILITIES:
Must be a certified welder
capable of performing
hor izontal, 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.

C 10366
JOB TITLE: SH OP
FOREMAN
MINIMUM EDUCATION:
G.C E. "O0" Level or City and
Guilds or equivalent.

1lIN..,iUjr,1 EXPERIENCE: 10
years in Machine shop.

DUTI ES/RESPONSI BILI TIES:
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.


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

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


HELP UNTED
C6079
JOB TITLE: EXPEDITER --
PURCHASING & STORES
MINIMUM EDUCATION:
High school graduate of
equivalent
MINIMUM EXPERIENCE: 2-3
years
DUTIES/RESPONSI BILI TI ES:
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.

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


C10579
MECHANICAL ENGINEER
Applicant must either have a
Bachelor of Science degree in
Mechanical Engineering or be
in his last year of study for
same or equivalent.
Job will consist of the
applicant eventually assuming
complete responsibility for the
maintenance and correct
functioning of all mechanical
and process equipment
presently in the Plant and
which may arrive in the future.
Please call 3-6211 between 9
a.m. 11 a.m. after July 23rd
and before July 27th.

C10585
QUALIFIED BOOKKEEPER
required. Must be fully
knowledgeable in all phases of
double entry bookkeeping
through Trial Balance together
with the knowledge of
operating an IBM System 3
Model 10 Computer.
Professional requirements must
cover at least five years
experience in commerce at a
position of responsibility.
Technical requirements should
cover ability to do programme
maintenance in RPG 11 and to
supervise tabulation input and
output of data processing.
Only Bahamians need apply.
To Solomon Bros. Ltd., P. 0.
Box N-3218, Nassau.

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.


ImCE


PUBLIC AUCTION SCHOOLS


GRAND BAHAMA




CLASSIFIED


IN FREEPORT TEL. 352-511


- I 1


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Ihe Cribunt















Thursday, July 19. 19732

I HELP WANTED

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.

C6090
ASSISTANT CONTROLLER
- Will audit all sales contracts,
maintain accounts receivable.
Responsible for calculation of
commissions and bonuses. Will
direct input data on sales for
data processing and interpret
and use output. Must be able
to contact and deal properly
with customers and brokers.
Will participate in establishing
land sales policies. Previous
substantial accounting
experience required and land
sales experience highly
desirable.
SENIOR FIREMAN Must
have at least six years
experience in crash/rescue and
fire fighting techniques. Must
know the overall operation of a
Fire Station, basic first aid,
possess valid driver's liceme
and must be able to operate
fire department equipment.
Please apply to: Grand Bahama
Development Company, P. 0.
Box F-2666, 18C Kipling
Building, Freeport, Grand
Bahama.

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, also take charge
of daily inventory balancing
and cash at the end of the day.
(1) Set-Up Man: To lift heavy
equipment such as 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 meal hours.
(1) Washroom Helper: To sort
out soiled linen, feed them into
machine and folding away of
same, no experience necessary.
(3) Housemen: To transport
clean and soiled linen to and
from main linen room.
Vacuum guest rooms, sweeping
of floors, hallways and take
instructions from supervisor.
No experience necessary.
(1) Locker Room Attendant
(Bush Boy): To maintain the
locker room, shine shoes,
cleaning of Golf Centre, also
looking for used golf balls.
(7) Dishwashers: Must keep all
plates, cups, etc. clean, keep
working area clean at all times,
washing of floors, walls and
seeing that trolley for dishes is
always clean. Male applicants
preferred.
(1) Food Waitress: Must be
able to read and write well,
should also be neat in
appearance at all times.
Experienced applicant
preferred.
(1) Maid: To service and clean
guest rooms, must be willing to
work.
(1) Cook (Pantry Man):
Prepares all fruits for breakfast
menu, salads, for lunch and
dinner menus. Cuts butter,
prepares cream and milk
station. Arranges for cereals
and juices and helps in the
preparation of all cold cuts.
(1) Mechantr.: To maintain and
repair water softeners, boilers,


chilled water systems, air
handling units, pumps and
exhaust fans.
(1) Club Storage Attendant:
To maintain and clean storage
area, load and transport golf
carts between courses, should
have a neat appearance and a
pleasant manner. Also should
possess a valid driver's licence.
'(1) Executive Secretary/Book-
keeper: Must be able to take
shorthand and type accurately,
do general filing. Take charge
of confidential and business
correspondence, prepare
confidential financial reports
and the daily operation of
comptrollers duties.
(1) Bellman: To carry golf bags
to Pro Shop when checking
guests in and out, must be able
to drive and possess a valid
driver's licence.
(1) Washroom Supervisor: To
supervise the loading and
unloading of trucks, sorting
and loading of linen to be put
in wash and preparing linen for
ironer operation. Experienced
male applicant preferred.
Apply Monday through Friday
between 9:00 a.m. and 12:00
noon only, to King's Inn &
Golf Club, P. 0. Box F-207,
Personnel Department.


HELP WANTED

C6096
JOB TITLE: MOBILE
EQUIPMENT REPAIRMAN
LEADER
MINIMUM EDUCATION:
Good basic education
MINIMUM EXPERIENCE:
5-10 years
DUTIES/RESPONSIBILI TIES:
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,
Freeport, Grand Bahama.

C6101
The Ginza requires key sales
personnel for the following
positions:
Watch Department -
Management
Jewellery Department -
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.

C6091
EXECUTIVE SECRETARY
for Senior Management. Must
be well versed in all executive
secretarial skills. Must be
capable of organizing executive
office routine, files, 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. 0. Box F-207,
Personnel Department.


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

INTERESTED APPLICANT
CONTACT: Personnel
Department, Bahama Cement
Company, P. 0. Box F-100,
Freeport, Grand Bahama.
C6037
JOB TITLE: GENERAL
FOREMAN-MECHANICAL
MAINTENANCE
MINIMUM EDUCATION:
Good basic education
MINIMUM EXPERIENCE:
5-10 years cement plant
mechanical background
DUTIES/RESPONSIBILITIES:
Co-ordinate and supervise
maintenance activities,
including field forces, machine
shop and garage in providing
maintenance, installation and
inspection services for the
entire plant.
INTERESTED APPLICANT
CONTACT. Personnel
Department, Bahama Cement
Company, P. 0. Box F-100,
LFreeport, Grand Bahama.
C6036
JOB TITLE: CHIEF CHEMIST
AND INSPECTOR
MINIMUM EDUCATION:
Good basic education.
MINIMUM EXPERIENCE: At
least 5 years cement plant
chemistry experience.
DUTIES/RESPONSIBILITIES
Co-ordinate and supervise the
quality control procedures
ranging from selection and
blending of raw materials
through the manufacturing
processes to the final
inspection and testing of
cement prior to release for
chipment.
INTERESTED APPLICANT
CONTACT: Personnel
Department, Bahama Cement
Company, P. 0. Box F-100
Freeport, Grand Bahama.

C6107
KITCHEN HELPERS -
POT WASHERS / DI SH-
WASHERS HOUSEMAN -
YARDMEN/GARDENERS:
Previous experience necessary;
to perform all duties related to
landscape maintenance of hotel
grounds.
ELECTRICIANS: To maintain
and repair electrical equipment
serving the needs of hotel
operation. Must be capable of
testing circuits, analyse faults
and repair them. Electrical
Technician certificate or
diploma required.
CARPENTER: Master
Carpenter required to carry out
major alterations and repairs
for both hotel properties.
LIFEGUARD: To maintain
surveillance of hotel pool. Must
have pleasant personality, neat
and clean. Life Saving
Certificate and Character
reference required for this
position.
Apply: Personnel Department,
Oceanus Hotels Ltd., Royal
Palm Way, Freeport, G.B., P.
0. Box F-531.


HELP HNTED
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
work. Must be an expert in
cutting and blow styling. A
flair for high styling essential.
Barbara Beauty Salons, P. 0.
Box F-920, Freeport.
Telephone: 352-2408.

C6108
PASTRY CHEF: To supervise
and direct sweet goods
department of commercial
bakery; at least three years
experience in a similar
operation. Must have Master
Certificate.
Apply: Grand Bahama Bakery
Ltd., Queen's Highway,
Freeport, G.B., P. 0. Box
F-797.


C6111
FRONT OFFICE MANAGER:
Responsible for operation of
Front Office Clerks and
Cashiers and be able to
supervise all Front Office Staff.
Must have at least five years
experience with Police
Certificate. High school
education, male, between the
ages of 35-45, Sober, mature
and reliable. $650 per month,
with room and board.
SENIOR FRONT
DESK-CLERKS: (2) Male
Clerks, must be able to work
on your own. Group handling
and other regular Guest. Five
to seven years experience,
Police Certificate needed,
letters of reference necessary,
high school education. $450
per month, ages 25-45.
GOURMET CHEFS
(SAUCIER): (2) Gourmet
Chefs to prepare Roast make
Sauce and other Gourmet
meals. Male, between the ages
of 30-50. High school
education and 5 to 7 years
experience needed, $750 per
month.
SECOND COOKS: Two second
short order cooks to prepare
breakfast, light lunches and do
other cooking. Police
Certificate and health
certificate needed. Male,
between the ages of 25-50,
$500 to $600 per month.
ACTIVITY DIRECTOR: Male,
to prepare activities for guests,
responsible for the preparing of
functions for hotel guest.
Police Certificate needed, with
high school education. $600
per month.
Interested Persons Apply:
Grand Bahama Hotel, West
End, Grand Bahama Personnel
Office, between the hours of 9
a.m. and 3 p.m. Monday
through Friday. Elon Martin,
Jr., Personnel Director.

C6110
CONVENTION MANAGER:
One male to be in charge of
guest relations incoming groups
and group functions after
arriving at Hotel. High school
education with 5 to 7 years
experience, police certificate,
ages 30-50. $500 to $700 per
month.
ASSISTANT MANAGER: To
assist in the running of all
phases of the Hotel Business,
belonging to the Executive
staff of the hotel, male, with
experience only. Police
certificate required, high
school, with at least 5 to 10
years experience, ages 40 to
50. $600 to $800 per month.
EXECUTIVE HOUSE-
KEEPER: Responsible for
looking after the everyday
cleaning and preparing of
housekeeping department.
Female, with 5 to 10 years
experience, between the ages
of 35-50. $360 per month.
Interested Persons Apply:
Grand Bahama Hotel, West
End, Grand Bahama Personnel
Office between the hours of 9
a.m. and 3 p.m., Monday
through Friday. Elon Martin,
Jr., Personnel Director.


C6102
Tailor, experienced in fine
men's clothing, able to make
complete garment and do hand
finishing.

Experienced Suit and
Dressmaker, must make
complete garment and do hand
finishing, also able to sell.
Experienced Sales Clerk, at 9
to do inventory controls, write
re-orders for men's and
women's department.
Experienced Merchandise
Specialist in ladies' wear, able
to do displays, inventory
controls and write re-orders.
Reply to: Callahan's, P. 0. Box
F-10, Freeport.

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.


ht rithu

IELP WANTED

C6109
ACCOUNTANT Individual O I
should possess experience
maintaining and recording all
accounting records with little
supervision, preparation of EX M .D.
monthly financial statements EX MORGAN, M.D. By DAL CURTIS
annual budgets, periodic
budget and financial reports. YES, THE CONCERT WAS OVER WE STOPPED THEN WHEN YOU ARRIVED AT -HER
Successful candidate should RAT TWENTY MINUTES TO OFF AT A APARTMENT AT MIDNIGHT, SHE
have working knowledge of U SAR you BROUE AGHT ELEVEN/ WHAT DID YOU RESTAURANT MADE A POT OFCOFFEE ISN' T
outstanding bills and BAAA HOME AT MIDNIGHT DO BETWEEN THEN FOR A THAT UNUSUALTO AVE LEFT
omputerding bills and AND STAYED UNTIL AND MIDNIGHT ANDWICRESTAURANT AND THEN COME
computer. ONE O'CLOCK / 15 ThATrSA PI 4 HOME AND HAD COF E
Apply to: Grand Bahama RIGHT DR ADAMe HOME AND HAD COFFE
Development Company, P. O. AT's WHAT WEDIDo
Box F-2666, 18C Kipling UNUSUAT WE or--
Building, Freeport, a mGranda.S H T
Bahama.


C6103
CATALYTIC WEST INDIES,
LTD., P. 0. Box F-2544,
Freeport has job opportunities
for Bahamians in the Industrial
Maintenance Field, Freeport
for the following positions:
Catalytic West Indies, Ltd. has
temporary openings available
in their Industrial Maintenance
organization in Freeport for six
(6) Oil Refinery Turnaround
Specialists for 2 to 3 months
only. Applicant must have
approximately 20 years
experience in Maintenance
Project supervision and a
thorough knowledge of
refinery processes, products,
operations and hazards.
Qualified applicants should
reply to: Deputy Chief
Industrial Officer, Ministry of
Labour -- Freeport.


C6104
CATALYTIC WEST INDIES,
LTD., Post Office Box F-2544,
Freeport, Grand Bahama, has
job opportunities available for
Bahamians in their Refinery
Maintenance organization,
Freeport for the following
positions.
MAINTENANCE MECHANIC
(ELECTRICAL) Must have a
minimum of ten (10) years
experience and served
apprenticeship in refinery of
associated industrial plants.
Experience in trouble-shooting
ind familiar with all phases of
electrical maintenance
pertaining to refinery
operations.
FIELD MACHINIST Must have
a minimum of ten (10) years
experience and served
a p p r e nticeship in
trouble-shooting and repair of
all refinery rotary equipment,
including pumps, turbines,
diesels, large centrifugal
compressors and transfer
equipment.
INSTRUMENT TECHNICIAN
Must have pneumatic and
electronic instrumentation
experience in installation,
trouble-shooting and
maintenance of pneumatic
equipment, automatic tank
gauging, instrumentation
pertaining to refinery
operations. Minimum of ten
(10) years refinery or process
industrial experience and
served apprenticeship is
required.
COATED PIPE FITTERS/
WELDERS Must be able to
certify in carbon steel alloys
and dissimilar metals, must
have layout experience and
oxy-acetylene experience.
Must be able to make
isometrics and do materials
take-offs. Should have had at
least 10 years experience in
Petro Chemical, Oil Refining
and Chemical Plants covering
Tig Heli-Arch and Stick Rods,
High Pressure Piping and Low
Hydrogen .work and should
have worked in plants which
use critical path planned
maintenance methods.
BOILERMAKERS Must be
fully qualified Boilermaker
with experience in Exchanger
Repairs and Tube Rollinq
Layout and Fabrication -
Tower and Tray Work -
Rigging and Erection. Should
have at least 10 years
experience in Petro Chemicals,
Oil Refining and Chemical
Plants. Must have worked in
plants which use critical path
planned maintenance methods.
PLAN NER/SCHEDULER
Must have a minimum of 10
years experience associated
with critical path planning,
refinery or industrial plants
including estimating,
scheduling of needed materials,
equipment and manpower for
work requirements. Must have
an Engineering Degree from an
Accredited College, preferably
an Industrial Engineer but
other type with value analysis
experience can apply. Ability
in planning and cost estimation
for new and modifications to
existing installations. This is a
staff job that requires an older
man of vast general industrial
experience.
Qualified Applicants should
reply to: Deputy Chief
Industrial Officer, Ministry of
Labour, Freeport, Grand
Bahama, BAHAMAS


STEVE ROPER & MIKE NOMAD by saunders & overgard

I'IVE DONE ONE STRETCH,


M.IAT~


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U- _III,, e_ _


- 0 1-V














10 he Gribune


Thursday, July 19, 1973


Shaky Big Q edge Jet



Set 3-2, while Beck's



Bees hammer Blenders

By OSCAR MILLER
A SHAKY LEAGUE'S LEADING Big Q Market edged Jet Set
by a slim 3 2 victors to maintain first place Wednesday night in
the first game of a Bahamas Baseball Association doubler header
played at the Queen Elizabeth Sports Centre.


S.'ond place Beck' s lBcs
.onlt.llicd iheir i;niii stre k
1 hl.-bb- enni B-iahl iia s
'Iders 1 in L ist night'S
ad g 'nc toI s ia thmi t
S.',c 0 M A.tri-.t.
.\ silpp,, I t Set h.' s ,I ow I ,
,'; :1 i-r[ ight qdm e',s and has
*I' ,[r.'pp in; !he lcir gti'e tith
.a n l" behind
5.' 1:[,' ,!:;i "sl\ !,;lul gaHnlls oult

S .i h n i.i atter
T i l I p ,d t heo a n


h s st o i n errts bi

'. ': .I't Set ciided
I'F'K .It !i1 .tI|lI in tIIe third
t r.i, v 0. hen shortstop

S- , .. nd id\ minced
S 1 \lo\ S\ pa.issed
t\ i. Si\e raced hhonle
I .trdier hit a long
.a,_r:L : J. .,I d .'J p right ficd
I I 1 01 1 I \S1
i : t i h i oflcnsc I
t m h l! *i the ti fourth \,h cii
: ;!cider \ lincent .\I!, ,
I k t i sin le. t o s leo

l' I:, I catch h,\c I- p! c. run el .on Ifi the
.,.qlncrv im BitQ. (.
A .I'- iank \indrc R ,dg r.
li n plik'd tillp a pair o) rhis
lhcn lih' A initld a1 sharp -inldc
; k I tic
i. k,.t w. : : R O k i hc
kd ,Ln \1, ii..pp ." ,, ,1
i.) !'., i tird -:0 i'a. n h ,ct d i-tt

R :,I Big
Q 's third riin 1 s. \,hlo llcVLr
I r .ke strid t niii ldin thIld.
,a-j thto\\n tit .it 1Ime1 platc
i t t fr Cit I I'lai\ lth t h \
e econ td ,Isc ,i d loin,,
lcQuay.
Prot ,e i t ''n b is rn l" cad
riglthatd+r. (,cdir i\ ,Johnson
began ii rk o .i ihrt-e hl i
shutout tor toeli nwc th cc
.t stI''.s


AMERICAN LEAGUE
East Division
5I I t

ialtiis i ri .i- 4 -t .- 2
IiN tritx s' i .5 21
ti l,,tland
d e "t ,t i D isleix i-
)a Ki [in d
Kansi s Cit\ -h f .- | \
lil t:i s" i 1

.t i i vi ,ti 7 I
Wedns,,d;i, Resutilt
Di tr it 14. i
.linticsi t:i .1. \< ... ,.rr ci
i c,. 'sl t si -. "li !. ,. I
Baltiin.r, ).iu It i
NATION \t 1 EI\(IL
Lai, DiM .ion







Wer li r ti ts ) -ilt -
I I',t j. 41 7i !" 1
a 1il J i i ; i I T; ,



Pittburgh 3. h 2
San I i i l '
n.ii ii ii n 7, Il 1 Ir ii '

New Y r ; lii.;


But victory was not to be
achieved so casil by Johnson
who1 ran into a seventh inning
lain when first baseman hiugene
Ihompson laced a single up the
middle to open the frame.
lhird baseman Atndre Rodgers
then misplaced a routine
ground out to put shortstop
\lKinne\ oin first
Reali/ing the batting skills
oI catcher Lestei (itardiner. Big
Q issued him a free pass to first
to j.aim the bases 1 with .1et Set
runners. Buit Johnlln1, who1
s-,howed good baIll all night
long. got Louis c11Oua to pop
up for the !tinl out of the
game
(;odtres Johnson wVho went
all the wae for Big Q was the
winner while IDavid Johnson
suIfered the loss for Jet Set.
Beck's Bees marched nine
batters to the plate and scored
a total ol tto runs, in the top
lialt o l the first inning enroute
to a "7-1 \ictior\ over Bahamas
Blenders in the second game of
Wednesday nigl:'s double
headed
l.oosing pitch i Stall Smith
pitched just 1 3 1i the first
inning betrc tie twas replaced
b relicl pithIer Barrt Carrol
whti finally\ retired the side oni
a double pla from home to
Sirst
Wl Tning pitcher (regorN
Auitisrn deI;nosrated excelletlt
term as he picked up five strike
o0uts an1d gi ,o a total o0 fi\ .
hits in one ot his finest mound
appearanci.Ies this season
hie Blenders ,go" their on'
run in Ilhe bCottom of the
seventh when John Rolle drove
itn Ronaild Smith, who got two
of tlhe Blender-s hits, to score


I


aM


4~j~


WINNERS OF

EXUMA MODEL

BOAT REGATTA

TH111 SAMI Lil(T 11 nds
that plagued thi e Indc endtinc
Regatta again plagicd a field xot
so me 30 boats that
participated in the recent
I \ ina Modcl Boat Regatta
helId at (corgu Town 1 \itina.
The Regatllat was one ot
ni1 an I\ tuItna Schools
I nldcpndcence Celebiatitns.
Trtpliics were xldonated i\
District I'd auction OfficeC
Ilughi J. \ Cottis and w5re'
presented to eacih class winine
h) \ C('oniiniissionei C. Marchei
whot lauded thtie C ti)lt1tg I 1 Ien oII
their siplendihl cralftsinanship
aind sailing skills.
The restilts c-re as tfollows:
(Cahss A.: ( 1 I) ih/aht l
Keith Bakcr, G(eoie I'owxn
Class BI (1) W~vebraker
Rolston McKentic, Stuart
Manor, (2) Whirlwind
warren Bailt. Farmer's ('a\ .(3)
Supel :1*iI FranklIn
MIcKen/i, Stuarl Manor
(lass I ) 1 Blood\ Mar\
(;eotffret Siitlh, Stuart Manor.
(2) Ladx Bird Hadley Smitih,
Stuart Manor.


Giants snap Cards 5-game


NIW 'YORK, Jil's I1)
I lP)-San Francisco thwarted
tli bid of the St. l ouis
(Caitnals to oust tlihe ClicaCoi
'Cubs troin first place in thec
\alional League I ast b\t
beating the Catls ci -3 in
baseball Wednesdaf night.
tI e Cardinals had partial\
ci,:pletld their dramatic push
nIttI last place bh gamint g :I tie
tirst place after San l)icge
Shi, L handed the sluiimping Cu(bs
tlihcin \tsl straight detcat it ajn
itlciiiti.)n ga ic ne -5.
I he giantss shoved the Caris
J iik I. i secIcond place Iti the
lii ing il t (;ary MattIiev.s whi
!, t\i. in three Lruns witlh a
domtitc and a two-run hitii. r.
Ihc l 1,1)nt\ not only snapped
ihe ( itrds' tive-gal e win in tlllll
i',. but gained a full gapin
,i l \ntigclcs in lthe NI West.
'lltsi, tirghl I snapped ltic
I)i.Jc! s seven-gatime \x iItnniting
-i .tk 3-2 in W illie Staigel'l
i;ie t i the sixth inning. In
.i !i't nirvhl ganies Cin( innalli
.is 'lilatdelphia 7-3. tlie \cN w
," I 1c, Me ,t o r outc'd Atlarntai
1 -2 litical shaded oIl tsI
I I i 1 0 I 1 1inl gs,. I) trc )iI
,h1ke-d KAinsas C(il 14-4 ind
\lilw\ iikcc blanked IFe\a- 3-t0.
In dul I iInes BostnIC
wh;p dIhc l t ticagi t White
i (i I I .ictd iInrlnesotad shii
tI lie Nes York Y a1ikecsC

tnds Kosco's three-run-i i
iotnict in Ilte si\tl led thil R ds
c I thwie I'hillIcs andl Stieve


A PENSIVE BIG Q HURLER, Godfrey
(centre), stares out of the dug-out during last nigi
against Jet Set. Johnson went the distance picking


over a slipping Jet Set.


.



SAMUEL WILLIAMS
. in search of experience

2 Windies players

score centuries
CA-NTERiBUII Y, FNG(l.AND
(AI') Morris Foster and David
Mlurra, hit superb centuries and
rescued the \\est Indies from a bad
stirt against Kent at Canterbury
sed tnesd a .
I foster made 127, including 18
tours his best score of the West
Indies' tour so far
Murrj-i made 107 not out the
Iir't century of his career His best
sco)r previously swas So not out for
HIirbadols against a combined
islands team last winter.
Mturra hit Il fours, mostly b\
handsome cutting.
I lie \\es Indies had five batsmen
out fo)r 104 1hen foster and
Murray added 209 together for the
sixth wsicket.
At the end ()I' the da%* the total


PHOTO: Richard

SAM WILl

ALSO TO

IN MIAMI
SAMUEL WIL
still a novice in t
track and field a
under the auspic
distance run
Cambridge in the
Coast Association
Track ant
Championships.
Williams will
Cambridge to the
be competing in
and the 880 yarc
the meet opens o:
the Miami-Dade
College, South Ca
Williams, who
with a winning t
sees, out legged
the mile run
Independence Tra
Meet held some t\
Although W
unaware of the u;
this weekend,
Cambridge, conti
"just to stay in
Williams said he i:
daily with his
Deveaux, a recent
the University of
former promine
College miler


DURWARD KNOWLES Larry Brown holds out for

TO FINALIZE ASSAUith R ki

TO KINGSTON RACE tter terms with Redskins


KINGSTON, JAMAICA:
Jamaica's second international
ocean yacht race, to be sailed from
Nassau to Kingston in March, 1974,
received the blessing ot the
management committee of the
Royal Jamaica Yacht Club last
week.
The race has already been
< approved by the Jamaica Yachting
Association, and assured the full
5 support of the Bahamas Yachting
Association. Mr. Durward Knowles,
president of that body, will arrive
in Kingston within a fortnight to
nail down final details of the race.
Proposed by Dr. Roy Foster,
Vice Commodore of the Royal
Jamaica Yacht Club, the idea of the
race has been received with
enthusiasm by yachtsmen in the
Bahamas.
Already termed the
"Commonwealth Caribbean
Classic," it is expected to attract a
star-studded entry of international
yachtsmen. Some Commonwealth
Johnson heads of state who are enthusiastic
ht's game sailors have already indicated an
a 3-2 win interest in sailing the race.
The Nassau-Kingston race will
d Rodgers test the skill of yachtsmen over a
650-mile course. From Nassau,
LAMS boats. will sail through the N.E.
LIAMS Providence Channel, passing
Eleuthera to starboard, Crooked
RUa Island to port, through the
RUn Windward Passage, turning for the
long spinnaker run to finish
IMEET between East Farewell Buoy and
Plumb l'Point Lighthouse at the
LLIAMS, 21, entrance of the East Channel to
the Bahamian Kingston Harbour.
rena, will be The Nassau-Kingston Caribbean
a wl Classic will be sailed on even years,
es of veteran alternate to the Miami-Montego
ner Derek Bay Race which already is
Florida Gold established on the international
AAU Men's sailing calendar. It is expected to
i M ^ result in millions of dollars worth
d F i e 1 d of publicity for Jamaica and the
Bahamas and, with the other
accompany J amaican race, will mean
acco any w continuous and year-round
meet and will publicity for the island in the
the mile race important yachting journals and
ds runs when sports pages of the world, a press
n Saturday at release said from Jamaica.
unity Among leading figures in local
Community racing circles named to the Race
mous. Committee are Mr. Desmond
was clocked Blades, Commodore, RJYC, D)r.
time of 4:19 Roy Foster, Vice-commodore, and
mbrid n Messrs. Jack Pitter, 1st, Rear
Cambridge in Commodore, and Tony Nunes, 2nd
during the Rear Commodore, flag officers of
ack and Field the club. Other prominent
wo weeks ago. committee members include: Hon.
Ripton McPherson, Speaker of The
illiamns was House, Brig. Dunstan Robinson,.
corning meet Officer Commanding the Jamaica
he, like Regiment; and Messrs. Eric
inued training Anthony Abrahams, Director of
STourism; W. R. F'letcher,
top shape." Commodore, Montego Bay Yacht
s working out Club: M. K. Nunes, President,
coach Earl Jamaica Yachting Association; and
t graduate of Brig. David Smith, former Officer
Commanding, Jamaica Regiment,
Miami and a who will act as liaison between
ent Queen's Kingston and Nassau.
The vendine meeting ith Mr


w i n n s r a . . . . t i le 6. J i l. . .. .. . . . . . . . . w r.. . 1, 1
had reached 336 foi 6. "1 must say winning is a part Knowles of Nassau is expected to
I Kent. rone of tlhe best teams in of every sport and I do expect firm up final details of the race.
I iglish cricket at tile moment, tl.T but I am entative plans set starting date for
,, o ,wer ut soine if' their regular to win on Saturday, but I am the 5-6 day race at Wednesday,
Carlton. Rusty Staiub hit two players including Derek making this trip solely to gain March 6, 1974. Social events will
hoinmers and had live rbis for ilndderwood. \\ho was playing for some experience. Experience is include a Barbecue Party at the
the Mets toi beat dTomil S:ever's I- ngland in the tione-da Test against what I need since I have never Yacht Club for early arrivals,
five-hit pitching. Ne\ .r/edland participated in any big track scheduled for Monday, March 11, a
Ron Illlll scored the 33o6 ltor o (Nrris I foster 127, David meet," Williams said. March 12, and the final prize giving
winning run for Ithe lx pos on a Murra 107 not out). vs. Kent. Williams who is now a and banquet at the Club on
wild pitch b Jluan Il'iarro in ENGLAN S EASY WIN member of the Ambassadors Wednesday, March 13.
the 10th. Gates Browknl and ENGLAND'S EASY WIN Athletic Club has however Commodore Blades, after last
e ,1t. ae tt it WANS1 A. VAI.IS (A')) ti lu as however night's management meeting, said,
l)ick McAuliffe each walloped tieIA,, .A isx it a fasl participated in numerous local "There is every reason to believe
three run homers as the Tigers cenitur\s \edncsdaN and led track meets. lie ran second to that the Nassau-Kingston Caribbean
exploded for 18 hits against I nglandii to all easy seven wickets Cambridge in the first 9/2-mile Classic Race will be a major event
the Royals. The Brewers victor% ,er Ness /tealand in a road race and placed second in the southern racing calendar. It is
( one das ctriket lest match at a long race. but is a challenging one
blanked the Rangers tin Jim Swansea again in the other 121/2 mile to experienced yachtsmen and it
i(olbolrn's five-tllltt:l News /e.dland struggled to 158 all road race offers excellent opportunities to
Dave Roberts drove iI three out, and t nigland made 159 for 3. Although he does not take prove seamanship on the three
ns with *a twt-run 1h, r in acih side \\as limited to 55 overs. points of sailing on this route."
ni it a t o-ril, .,.,* such a strong stand as ('omnmodore Blades paid tribute
tie fourth and a tic-breaking I N(.I ISHI Cricket Scores: At Cambridge, Williams shares to his Vice Commodore, Dr. Roy
solo in the seveintil a:s Ie Basingstokce Hampshire 256 some of Cambridge's views on U-oster, for the energy he has shown
Itadres ended their lixe-\ear (;ordon (,reenidgc 95, F red the slothfulness of the in support of this race and said it
less strk institmus 5 i sr 5 1 r 5 x M-iddlesex. At would reap great and valuable
itnless streak against I .trguson Vestcliit. N(ort-hat:7pt()nshire 161 Bahamas Amateur Athletic benefits for Jamaica
Jenkins of the (Cubs, (Ray I ,t 4 tor 37) I .,.se 90 for 2. Association in organizing track VOLLEYBALL TONIGHT
WHIST TOURNEY .t W\orcester. tlamorgan 335 for 9 meets which could put local VOLLTHE BAHAMAS VolleyballNGHT
StI I AXNNe Ni I liisti (Mtajid Khin I I I ) vs. talents to use. BAHAMAS Volleyball
I-urnani.nint sponsor (cd \ Saiint \orrte terhir:- At Bristol. Federation series continues
I rtn.is iChoir will bcgin o il usidan (loucestershire s Lciceste, shire I think the qualifying tonight at 7 p.m. at the C. I.
luh 24 at 0 po aIt s. Noi pla .\t h1e Sussex 275 time of an athlete before he is tGibsonh t at 7 p.m. at the C.
Iti)ncldit's Haill )t Hii Ie Prior) (Jeren> Mlrleu 127. (lo)l> Brown chosen to represent the Gibson Gym with three
(,r.,,utls. 6 lor S2). iariickshire 21 tor no country in International matches scheduled to be
h- t)urnti-icnt \iu-ll rutn i r in to tickett competition has been stressed played.
il.d r1h st,-i/t ,ll it g\ EX-CHAMP WINS IN FIRST too much by the B.A.A.A," Paradise Birds will meet
Thi c l ht impion s p i win \ill i, It o 'i i 1', il 19 y(Al) Williams said. Ministry of Education in the
Actro nlticd h1 tihe pair \po(, h\ii l former \orldl luilior hlghtweight After his return from first match. S.A.C.A. go against
,I cun1itiaiei tie nle i si pl )it ,titi .e champion t-n Villatiir t i the Florida Willianis intends to Cold Front in the second game
tislf tea n-t Art ,)ted. to knockout ci 1 e over Japacns continue training for the and Paradise Giants face
l.irlicipate. Kenii Itata \ednesda f night. August Monday track meet. P.W H.S. in the third match.



















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V@^


CARLISLE, Pa. (AP) Larry Brown, concerned about his
future, wants the kind of financial security not usually given to a
running back in the National Football League.


The NFL's Most Valuable
Player for 1972 has not
reported to the Washington
Redskins training camp
because, he said, he wants an
agreement on a multiyear
contract beginning with 1974,
after his current three-year
pact ends.
In effect, Brown is holding
out a year in advance.
John Perazich, Brown's
32-year-old Washington lawyer,
said Brown plays a position
which is highly vulnerable.
According to Perazich, the
average running back lasts 31/
years in the NFL as compared
with the average career of 4%A
years at other positions.
Perazich said he did a
statistical survey of the'
Redskin games Brown played
in and found him involved in
50 per cent of all running plays
and completed passes.
"He does not have to prove
himself after four years, before
taking care of his security
beginning in 1974," he said.
REASONABLE
Perazich said that he believes
that Brown was paid
reasonably under his current
contract about $50,000 in
the first year with raises in the
next two but that he expects


the running back to receive a
reasonable raise uncer any new
multi-year contract.
Perazich Wednesday
indicated the Redskins have
not been forthright in the
dispute over the future
contract negotiations. The
dispute has caused Brown to
stay away from training camp
since Sunday evening when the
veterans were due to report.
Perazich said Brown made
his intentions known nine
weeks ago but no substantive
meetings were held until this
past Sunday.
"I'll go to Carlisle or
Gettysburg or any place to get
an agreement for the sake of
the Redskins' Larry Brown and
the Washington fans who are
greatly concerned about this
matter," he said.
"We're not asking for every
'I' to be dotted for every 'T' to
be crossed, but we do want
sufficient assurances that there
will be a satisfactory agree-
ment."
Edward Bennett Williams,
Redskins president, repeated
his previous stance that Brown
has violated his 1973 contract
and there will be no discussion
with him or his agent until
Brown reports to camp.


COMMONWEALTH OF


1973
No
16


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

AND

IN THE MATTER of The Quieting Titles Act,
1959.

AND

IN THE MATTER of The Petition of Harriet
Marshall.

NOTICE


the Eastern
Providence,


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


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

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


(a) The Registry of The Supreme Court Public
Square in the City of Nassau aforesaid;


The Chambers of Hanna & Stewart-Coakley in
Deveaux Street in the City of Nassau
aforesaid; Attorneys for the Pititioner.


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

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

HANNA & STEWART-COAK LEY
Attorneys for the Petitionei
Chambers
Nassau Bahamas.


THE BAHAMA ISLANDS
IN THE SUPREME COURT
Equity Side


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


_s I


--- --- -- ----- -- -~ -'-- ----- -- --~~ ' r


)Pc-


I


(b)


F T *